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Hawkes Bay Herald

*. * _,! Ol V I ' ** 1 ' I 1111 be MONDAY, JULY 7, IS9O. on

THK NORTH AMERICAN th; EISUERIES DISPUTE. as tho Fortnightly lor May Mr F. H. a " (taken contributes an articlo on the f u . llrovei.y betweeii England and the to iited States about the North American ho leiie-. Alter referring to the treaty D 0 ich wa3 arranged iv ISBB between Mr 1 'iinlwrldin and Mr Rnyard, bnt which '^ a _ rejected by tho United States Senate, J.""; Geffcken points out that though tho Da ] h sea is open to all nalions, it ii int :uowli-dgcd that territorial waters are l>ei jeet lo the sovereignty of the Slate n . *■ ich I boy Mirronnd. Rut as they t . m •eiilielt*.,. leiiiuin op.v to the (vaui'it ol 1 w ,i pj of other uatious every Government ] out

1 e .°^*^ e^ to impose conditions upon, .to. b se".6f 'lauch waters whioh it _nay AlhW i<> eeessary for its own securi'.y. " Tlnis," ;'' eaa^s, "it is an uncontested princijile • ;£ liat if in a war between two countries a v itate remains neutral neither of Ithe.- li iclligerent parties may commit any act of b lostility in tho territorial waters of that 8 itate, and that it may even forbid for its * iwn security tho passage of men-of-war __ liroush paite of these water's." This is _ air as .regards a time of war," but Mr J -leffeken holds that in time of peace the lovcre-p-nty of a State over its surround- s ng waters extends alao to the reservation £ Eor its subjects of the exclusive right ( af fishing ia those waters. " This ! right," ho says, "is so generally j recognised that every Government, 1 even without being bound by special 1 treaties, is entitled to exclude all foreign fishermen ; but it has been sanctioned by innumerable tieaties, and exceptions to that rule must therefore be based on the special permission of tho State in the waters of which the fishory is to be carried on, but even when euch permission has been granted for special reasons \t has bceome the fruitful source of international disputes." Mr GefTcken then states at some length the circumstances under whioh Prance obtained the right of fishing on the Newfoundland ooast, and then refers to the rights accorded to the Unitod Slates to fish in the territorial waters of the Dominion ol Canada. " When," he says, " the United States ceased to bo subiect to the Britisli Urown they loatt ipso facto, the right of fishing in the territorial waters of any British possession, but they got it back by the Treaty of Paris of September 3, 1?83, in which England acknowledged their independence. Just as Great Britain continued to enjoy "tho free navigation ot tho great lakes aud of the Mississippi, whose waters then passed in part throngh British territory, so the United State3-were r allowedto retain the right of fishing on certain British coasts. But this was a concession limited in its bearing, as is shown by the clause in the treaty forbidding subjects of tho , United States to dry or cure flah on the coast of Newfoundland, whilst British subjects enjoyed that right." Then came the war of 1812 between the United States and England, and in the negotiations for peace at Ghent England refused to reestablish the right of subjects of the United States to fish in British waters in North America. The American., however, hold that the enjoyment of the ri«bt was ouly interrupted by the war ( and that it was uo more affected than the occupation by the enemy could alfect the rij»ht of territorial possession. That right could only be lost by abandonment or renunciation iv the treaty of peace, by agreement to a new boundary line, ov _y acquiescence in the occupation of the territory t<y the enemy. "Thus," remarks Mr Gelfcken, " the fishery liberties could only bo lo.t by express renunciation ci them in a treaty, or by acquiescence in the principle that thoy were forfeited, which would have been a tacit renunciation, and tbe United States, .t tho negotiations at Ghent, haii , most explicitly refused to renounce those liberties, either directly or intirectly." Mr Geffcken deals with the subject exhaustively, and arrives at the conclusion that the Canadian .isherrcen have good grounds for eomplaiut. Their fishing grounds are invaded by both French and Americans, and they aro actually prevented from carrying out their industry on their own territory ly treaty rights which havo been granted by the British Government many ye*\r. back. What Ihe end of it will be is mt easy to see. " Many people," says Mr Gtffcken, "consider that these controvenies are piecdroore of the annexation of Canada to the Unitod States. I canaot share that opinion. Undoubtedly th. loss of her North American possessions would be a loss not only to the prestge of England, but alao to her more liiirrediate interests, although sho draws no revenue whatever from them. It may be admitted that if the people of the Dominion desired annexation to tho United States, England could scarcely prevent it effectually, but there is no sign that the Canadian people do desire it. Thriving und-r eminently favorable conditions,' protected by the British navy, what should make the Cauadians desire aanex»tliim ti (j* 0 United Statos by which they wouM he split up into several States aud drawn into the party strif*_£>£- American elections? , . . ; Only the sacrifice of the most important interests of the Dominion by England, in consequence of a peace-at-any-pricc policy, wonld be able to engender suih discontent iv Canada that tho majority would prefer annexation as a pis-alhr."

On tho fourth pago will be found article- entitled " Australia for .Emigrants," " Mr R. L. Stevenson on Missionaries," "Tlie Nitrogen Question," and " How to Kill Children according to Law." Tho police cells contained threo occupants last night, one of them suflering from delirium tremens. It is reported that a Hasting, gentleman " of credit aud renown " has taken a Hit, and ia not likely to come back again. There are quite a large number of new names down for election as members of the Hawko's Ray Jockey Club at the annual meeting to-morrow weok. At tho Re-Went Magistrate's Court on Saturday, before Captain I'iccce, R.M., David lirecn, charged with drunkenness, waa reprimanded aud discharged with a caution. We have been requested to stato that tho formal opening nf the Rscbabite Tent 1111=1 been postponed in consequence of lhe non-arrival of goods and authority from the District iv time. The railway authorities at the Napier station should at once look to their station appurtenances. At present there is about two inches of water lyiu" ou tho concreto flooring of each. The tormation of a chess aud draughts^ club at the Working Men's Club wns s completed at an adjourned meeting hold on Saturday evening, when an amalga- / mation with the Napiet Chess Club was eifected. Tuero was a good attendance, Mr 11. C. Wilson occupying the chair. Arrangements, wo understand, will be made shortly for a handicap chess tournament. As many of the subscribers to the Uinderella dances seem to be under the impression that the next dauce ot the •cries will take place on Friday, we ' nave been requested to state that the lutes fixed are the ISth July, loth (Vugnst, and 17th September. Tiie com- ' nittaa intend sparing no efforts to get the ■ loor of the Garrison Hall as near periec- ' ion as possible. 1 An accident ot rather a serious nature ! mppened ou Saturday night at Hastings. \. man named Thomas Cutter, having iiirch'ised some groceries, to keep them ] rom the wet put them in a loliie tin and . tarted to ride homewards. The horso ho vas riding (it is auramed) got frightened ' iy the rattle ot the liv ami thtew tlio i ider, who fell heavily. Carter wus unouscious when picked up, aud was found o be suffering from concussion of tlio irain. He was brought into town subse- s nently by Mr (.sorgo Smith, aud con- s eyed to the hospital. a Thn Australasian of June 14th, rcfemug " o the failure of ths New Plymouth Haror Hoard to pay fnll interest on its loan, ' r.'dicts that tho Napier Board, which is f uildiug •' a breakwater where ships will •' evei be able to lie," will " follow the „ xamjile of its neighbor in due course." ?. tow if there is ono local loan iv Now , ealand amply secured it is the Napier larbor Board loan. The Australasian F nows as much about Napier as about Ii yltclton and Aucklaud, where, it says, . nge harbors have been built though "it only 'once in a blue moon' that any icrcliant vessel wants to uso them." c ,' It having becomo known that Mr Allan tl ['Lean did not intend lo seek re-election ni ! a steward of the Hawke's Ray Jockey bi lub, owing to other business engage- ni cuts occupying his time, sevoral mem- bi; :rs of the club waited on thatgciitloman pi i Saturday aud requested bim to re- pt insider the matter. Jt was pointed out at ho had been councctcil with the club , a steward almost xiuce its foundation, '„ id had always proved himself a most i ' eful and energetic membor. Alter ,' rther consideration Mr M'Lean decided accede to the request of his frionds, and ?° i will once more allow himself to he ! s iniinated for office. ,, c 1 i Mr Miln closed his Napiar reason on sti turday, and tie company left for Auck- by id yesterday. The production on ISatur- Al y night was "Othello," aad was pro- lift biy the finest ot the season. Mr Miln's wi lerpretatfon of lago was a magnificent ho rformance, marred by only ono defect, us .endcucy to wind up each act forte for Un _ bet-flit of the pit. The devilish Tl lining oud malignity of the character foi ih so splendidly and perfectly worked foi t that the whole audience would have ag

icerr inclined to say " Amen "to a remark \ ." ft iverheard'as-.the people left the theatrd; Pri '.We 11, .1. could only stand it when I Afl emembered that he would be killed in the .he last act." - Mr Uobs'on as " Othello "- 0 10 vas also very fino, and his acting in the litt lcd-chamber scenewas so thrilling that f a t 10 received a spocial call, Mr Mont- un( jomery waa a splendid Gassio. He «i mstained tho character of the hoaest o nl soldier with great ability, aud in the cor irunken scene showed excellent acting. En Miss Douglas appeared to greater advantage as Desdemona than in any of the ' former productions. Her strength is of evidently as an emotional actress, and all she was tragically inteuso in the murder co scene. It was unfortunate for Mr Miln we that he appeared li*-st in what has since at appeared to be his weakest part— Marc ad Antony. He received such unstinted ex praise for this pourtrayal in Melbourne lip that he chose "Julias C_e3ar" as his mi opening piece, and " ranted "so painfully rei in the second part of tbe famous oration pu as to convey quite a wrong impression of pr his powers. All his subsequent rdles have m beon masterly, and he has not had the di patronage their excellence deserved. lo The Royal Botanic Society has reoeived £g for its museum a specimen of the doublo j,; cocoanut, known also as the coco demer. Tt For hundreds of years the origin of these y, nuts was a mystery, for they were never to seen except when they were washed-up ( by the sea. They wero supposed to have ]_, wonderful powers in the way of curing ai disease, and were the subject of other 13, superstitions uutil the place where they c( grew was at last discovered to be the s , Seychelles, a small group of islands in the ni Indian Ocean. Formerly they were worth J { their weight in gold, and they are raro ai now. d The Frince of Wales has always most f Carefully abstained from interfering in ■■* ttuy way whatever, either directly or indirectly, with political affairs, so" that it a is really too bad (remaiks the World) h that several Separatist journals should ft have printed some nonsense about bis is "change of views" in the direction of - Home Kule, it being alleged that he n Sees " that the concession is inevitable, 1 ' h and ■*_• makes no secret of his belief that / he will before long open an Irish Parlia- / ment in Dublin." There is not a shadow d of foundation for these statements, which y are the purest fiction. i The action of the Government in * liberating stoats in New Zealand, says a Correspondent of the N.Z. Herald "Is " umvlso and opposed to the interests of J sottlers. Stoats do not Odniino themselves toa rabbit diet. Native and im- " ported birds and animals, the occupants oi the fowl yard and newly dropped lambs will be killed by these bloodthirsty crea- . tures, aud even babies in thoir cradles j will not be safe. When the purpose for which the stoat has been imported is j accomplished, tho buuny wiped out, it j will be found a far more difficult task to : get rid of the rabbit destroyer." ' Mr Ashmead Bartlett and his venerable ; wife, the Baron._ 3 UurdeitCddtts. gavo a party the other evening in London ifl ' honor of tho ninth anniversary of their ■ wedding. One of the guests, striving to ' be particularly *_;raciouß, complimented 1 the aged baroness upon her appearancs, and reminded her that very many years j ago the great Duke of Wellington had ( been a suitor for her hand. This was not a particularly pleasant reminiscence for the yonng husband to be regaled with, , and the embarrassment was still moro complicated when another courtly as 3, who stood near, chipped in wiih : *" Oh, but that was long beforo Mr llartlctt was born ! " In Zurich, Switzerland, the other day, a begsjar who opened the garden gate in front of a houso where he intended to ask for relief, was attacked by the watch dog and bitten in the left arm. Soon after- ' wards he commenced a suit against the owner of tho place, calling for heavy damages, on the ground tbat the wouu'd lie had received rendered him permanently unable to earn his living. The defence was that he could beg just as well as over* and the injury in question, far from being a disadvantage, only in- : creased his cluuces in his profession. Jiut the Court held that tho proprietor \ of a house is responsible for the security ! of the people who come to visit him, even when the object of the visit is to make an appeal to his generosity. ' Messrs Arnold Cheney and Co., of New ' York, who recently imported a Maori ' god which was seized by the Government 1 officials tor duty, have, says a San Fran- ' cisco paper, decided to send back the idol ' owing to the high duty demanded by the 1 Government officials. The seizure" was ' made by the Post Office inspectors who look over the foieign package mail, and not a jot would be abated by them though J the idol was to have been placed on exhi- 1 bition in the Metnpoiitan Art Museum , iv New York. This 13 but a sample of ' official thickheadedness, aud rather than 1 pay an extortionate duty tho importers 1 asked for and received permission to send • back tho idol. The god was in every j way worth haviug as a curiosity, and lhe 1 action of the officials is being roundly f criticised. , The town clerk of a large city like ( Birmingham must necessarily receive ] many strange epistles, but probably one of the most peculiar requests has" just J come to hand. A lady living in tho South of England wrote to Mr Orford I Smith stating that she was engaged upon } "a new history of Birmingham," and ! asking if the town clcik could supply her with the names and a btief sketch of ' " men ot importance who had e%*er lived ] in Birmingham ; also a short account of j the lives of the present leading men of ' the city," together with any further information which he might think worthy of ' record. It is needless to say the request " was not complied with, but a polito reply ■? was forwarded to the would ba historian, : iv which she was supplied with a list of , books of reference which would give her tho required information. f Smokiug concerts aro a popular imtitu- f tiou at many public home., in the Mauor t of Aston, and the gentleman who occupies s* the presidential chair at the weekly tl "harmonij meeting" is a man of some a importance in the eyes of hi. colleagues, si A tradesman who had been chairman of a concert at one of the many licensed 1 houses in Aston recently died, and his place was filled by another gentleman whoso frequent attendance had justified _. his election to thu chair. On takitix liis 01 position for the first time, the newly- Q elected prosidont, with solemn mien and J l ' serious countenance, rose from his seat, l ' and after referring to tlio decease of his former colleague, wound up by inviting Ji the company to "drink his health," add- ° ing " I'm sure he would have done the same if any of us had shullled oil' this mortal coil." "The health of the late ol Mr " was solemnly toasted in $ taukatd. of beer, 110 ono appearing N coouisant of the absurdity of drinking Mp health of a dead man. Sankar Mi<ira, a partially civilised f,j native of India, has been studying civi- m lisation at Londou, and has gone away at very nnick shocked at some things he saw. He has written a book about bis bi experience-.. He is delighted with Eng- fo lish ladies, whose character, he finds, is th full of gentleness, meekness, amiability, }l c and kindness ; but tho sights he beheld re in West End drawing-rooms appalled 00 him. "To an Indian," he says, "a dance fe c seems to be an extraordinary thing, and a almost takes his breath away ; the very idea of a man dancing with his arm ,J around a lady's waist at !irst sight is jfe, offensive. In India wo have our dancing an done for us by professional girls, and uo ladies and gentlemen dauce. I must r-^ say, the first timo I saw couples dancing pa together tlie spectacle produoeda peculiar eh effect on my ueivos. The way in which pairs danced scorned to be moro like Sli trotting or galloping than dancing, though '" on clo-ser inspection I saw that the motion "" uf the dancers was regulated iv accordance 1 with the music." The evesing dross of tll< English ladies he considered outrageous. Jj;_ A chimney sweep or fumisto, a char- * woman, a laboring man, together with w inv-eu othor persons, all paupers, or nearly thi in, are about to become moro than million- n lirus in the French souse of tho term ¥ v iccording to an apparently authenticated l." -eport published iv a Paris newspaper J eccntly. It is said that Firman Nipper t, '*) * 1 merchant, settlod in the United States, £„ ato y died suddenly and intestate, leav- fur ng behind a privato fortune ot 40,000,000 f J »r £1,G00,000, which had been amassed in pn -. lusmoss. Ho had no relatives near him an. ■•lieu he died, and the nuthorites of tho pr< ■lace accordingly instituted a search for , i 11s next-of-kin. In his papers was fonnd t he name of aM. Nippert, who practised bo I lie calling of chimucy-swcop in the city w f 1 ans, and this person was immediately ?ii c ommunieated with. It appears that the theccoaaed merchant wns iv Paris during T! lie Exhibition last year, when he lookod S ul P the fuminte, and invited him to dinner, „["„ ut beyond this tho wealthy man of busicss does not seem to havo troubled him- A -•it about his poor relations. These ??£, eople will soon enter into tho pleasing at h ossessiou of £150,000 each. Noa Somo time ago an amusitig littlo anccotc was voliitcd about tho German Crowu jj litico whilst having a lesson in grammar Cun om his tutor. One is now being told X*K * l)ont the second son of the Imperial C1 A V , mplo, Prince Eitel Fritz. The Emperor and exceedingly strict about his son's mon -havior at table. The otlier day little Al lince Eitel Ftitz, u.iug hia lingers iv- M !J? cad of his knifo and fork, was corrected f his father several times to no purpose. IS t lane the Emperor's patience was ex- Nici lusted, and he said, "Children who eat £"■ ith their lingers are like little dogs that Soy. ml their food with their paws. If you with ie your fingers again you must go under f. l^' c table, tho proper place lor little dogs." aa d ne little Prince did his utmost not to sunt rgefc.his time, and used his knifo and „ rk liko a man ; but all at onco he forgot the i ;ain and began using his fin„*tr_. tloei

■■•■;, 1,, - - gi^j^v --_ larch nnderjthe table," said his father. ,Mr ince EitelJ?ritz crept under as bidden. <■' ' teta little while the Emperor, thinking apl i Prince very quieb, lifted up the table- - r th and peered underneath. - Thero sat *m :le Prince Eitel Fritz-u ndressed. His p« her asked him what lie meant by br< dressing himself. The child answered, dl= Liittle dogs don't wear clothes; they «" [y have skia I" To make the story %£ uplete, he should have bitten the „x nperor's calves. - . fA That story of drugging a man by means j a cigarette and then robbing him reads j" most like a chapter out of a French vel. Yet it 13 true. The man and iraan who were charged with the offence 1 theLondon sessions recently, practically ™ Iraitted their guilt, and were doubtless 0 icessively pleased with the comparatively ye ;ht sentence of 18 months' imprison- sfc ent. They had met their victim— a spectacle working man — at the bar of a lblic-house, where the mnle prisoner •esented him with a cigarette. Alost immediately he grew dazed and zzy, and shnrtlj afterwards completely st consciousness. When he re- r ivered he was alone iv a. strange L 10m, minus his money, bis watch, and is chain. This is surely a new method of )bbing. We were certainly of the opinion lat diugging with ciearettes was confined ) the pages of the novel or to the makealieve of the sensational drama. But in ondon, at a public-house bar, and within «; a incredibly short space of time, the y usiness is worked as successfully and . tunpletely as could be desired. It is K urely a revelation of the detphs of Metroolitan villainy. It would be interesting p i know what drug was used in this case, o nd how sufficient of it could be intro- .. uced into a cigarette to produce the owerful effect which it seems to have ad. I Those who may be seeking " fresh fields l nd pastures new/ should rend the follow- b ng extract from a private letter received i rom Natal, South Africa, by an old colon- v st to a relative now residing in Auckland ; , -" t would strongly advise you to give ip all idea of leaving New Zealand for iere at present. The goldfields iv South ] Africa are very different to what the Australian diggings were in their earlier , days. la Australia the gold -was found * without much labor. In Africa it is only in the quartz, and the average find in a ( ton of quartz (which is about a cart-load) and has to be then crushed, ground. ; and sifted very fine, then washed ; aud i after all their labor on it, if they can only realise about two ounces of gold it is 1 as mnoh as they can expect and do not grumble. I art informed that the pioneers who went to Barberton and Johannesherg, ' were very- sanguine, and built a large , town in each place, but we hare heard ', [ lately that there is much distress and want of employment in both town". When I it was explained to me that the cost and 1 labor of obtaining about 2oz of gold was ' tnore than the precious metal would realise 1 felt thankful I had not advised . yon to return and try your luck here. 3 People without means should not attempt 1 td.come here;: as most of the subordinate r labor is performed by natives, who flock j there from ail paf ta ( and .Indians also who 1 have been long domiciled iri Natal. !: , A young married man, named Johnson, 5 in Chicago, who was drawing a liberal I salary, told his devoted wife that every t two-dollar bill that came to him should r be hers tor pin-money. Gradually Mr 1 Johnson's friends learned of the promise, a and began to conspire to help out the , popular young lad3\ If they owed their , friend anything, they invariably paid him a in twd-dollar bills, l/inally, they got to borrowing from him on purpose to liquidate in this way, aud still unsuspecting, ' Mr Johnson continued to allow the bills to flow into the willing lap of his better-half. T Finally, the cashier of the firm that ' employed him learned of the generous j promise, aud he, too, entered the conspiracy, and on the next pay-day handed , Mr Johnsnn a roll that staggered him. Every dollar of it was in the cleuomiaal tinn of " two." Sweating under the " biirJcn, the repentant husband wended his way homeward. " Mary," he said, ' as he mot her at the door, "I've got to break my promise with you, for the " government at Washington has ceased to print any money except in two-dollar ; bills. All the V's and X's, double X's, ' L's and Cs are being sent to the paper mills. Cold and silver have gone oiit. of circulation entirely. Nothing left, if you r will believe me, but copper and twoi dollar bills. I'm sorry, but I must break t my promise, oi- e'so go into bankruptcy. Can't we compromise the matter iv some 1 way, aa for instance by my giving you ; regularly fifty dollars a week?" They 3 compromised. 1 The Northern Luminary, published at 1 Kawakawa, has the following on the 1 movement of tho coal miners there : — " The demand made as to the officers, 1 excepting the manager and underground f "boss," is inexphcablo. Thft manager 1 states that it is a thina unprecedented, » and out of all reason. We learn on good, I and we may say, tho bent authority, that ' if any officer joins the Union, Mr Moody ! will discharge him forthwith. This i« no ' secret, because Mr Moody has given his officers notice to this effect. The idea of officers of a campany banding together , witli tho \yoi!c;i)on is surely not the ; ' correct thing.' Men must be ' men's ; men or master.V men.' They cannot bo ' both, Though we know for a fact that ; tho employes of the Coal Company have been well treated (during the past) ; 1 they have earned good wages ; they . have been in regular work ; and, all iv ■ all, better off than any other class of workmen in the colony. They are satisr fied, but they have been stirred up, ; frightened, and moved to take action against their better judgment, by the • agitators who flourish so luxuriantly in : and out of Greymonth and Westport \ centres of mining industry, liv all mean* let our miners form v Union. It is a good thine;, if well managed. But. beware of ' killing the goose that lays the golden egg.' Coal-mining in Kawakawa is not a 1 ' golden egg.' It has been (unfortunately) for many years an ' incubus,' neither a thing of beauty nor a joy, but a great ' soi row to the Shareholders. Let m hope ' that the men of Kawakawa will not, by any action they may take, make it a sorrow to themselves." 1 Dr. Alton may be 0011 suited at Mr Owon a ' Phnrmaoy botwoon 11 a.m. and 12 noon dally. - [Advt.l 190 SPORTING.— Just landed, ox ss. Taimil, din ot from tho manufacturers, a consignment of Ooublo and SinKle-barrulled ßreach-loading i Guns by boat makera. Must bo sold. Huddock nnd Fryer's Uruat Clearing Salo lAovt.] 195 1 In conscqucnco of closing at 8 pm. Tr. Mooro'a ovonincr ooDsuliing hour at Mr ( Owen's Pharmacy is from 7 to 7.33.— [AbVT.] 197 ( KCOI.KS 1 CORN PAINT qulokly removes ! oltharhard or soft corns. Only a fow appli- < ottttona nocoosary. In bottles la 6d. from A. , Hicoloa, Chomist, Masonlo Hotel Building. Naplor.— [Advt.] 193 INFLUENZA— LA GRIPPHL-In tho troat. T niont of thla complaint, Baxter's Lung PitK- * S'UVer and Compound Quinine Pills have n mo!) with marvolloua bueeoM. TJiobo patont medlolno3 may bo obtained of all Chemists I and Storokcepors.Kead advt.-[A.»vr.l 199 Boolea 1 Syrup of Red Gam or EaoalyDt'ia s Balaam has prav»-<i ifolf (. bethobestremedw for oaughu. ir.irtj, t-,.im>Fi axd alldiacaaca o£ tio brt^it(iin-,{..rsana. 1 1. P. writes:— ' I have c no f oar f .->r astmiM wbon ycur Ked Gum Syrup r la at Ivviil ; ohc dO9O alwma irfvoß mo lnst.nt * rellof and whoa my wife or ohlldron catch a V ooldit alwaya ouroj tliom ; °.o.»d mo two large botUoa by llrst train.' Pi.-.fr.rLj only by A. Sl Koolca, Chomist, IlasUnKa-au-att. Naplor.— 0 Advt. 210 Wooff-r Uiis wooic 600 akpina Slnßlo and I, Double Berlin Wool io all shadoa. ut «i the akoln or Js lid tho dozen skol' a. Seauhs P AND Co., Ito.idy Cash Dr/»pcra.-[ADVT.I 201 j, Stday and Il<«in'B sl>.ow of IClootro-Platod Gooda Inoludaa arllclo3 of new and ariijlio j pattorn, and are beius cilorod at xooptiona'ly "' cheap priooa.— lAdvt.l 202 F SYNOPai3 Of NEW ADVKKTISBMKNTS. c( Mr 11. P. Cohen will bull at his mart tomoirow mornluK furniture, blankets, pillows, nl oatlory, produce, bucon, to». .to. " Mcsjra Kdwara Lyndon and Ci 1 . will soli at h'l tnoir rounia naxt Wednesday morning bottled 11 htoutand alo, yrodiioo, cundons^d milk, twiao ton. tomato suu-e, &c. til Mr 11. P. Cohen mikca a'lditiona to tho cataloguo p£ hi^ b.\lo next Wcdnoaday mom- ej mc (111 oonjunolion with Mr Bon U. Joneor.) ia ye thu Kmplro y ; irds, VVnipaivrt. McBira Kdward Lyndon and Co. will soil oa sll J iday morning ncxi t'io wholo of th-i Btock of of furnituro and other goods of Mr J\ F. ColledKO. who ia relinquishing biißinoss. gr Mr 11, P. Cohen will aoll on the 17th Inatant, in tho building in Tonnyiion-street lately occupied by Measra Banner nnd Liddlo. a larga fei ani valuablo consißnmont of Kn^lißh-niauo c; furnituro, ox liady Jocelyn. bJ Jleaars It. Hannah aud Co. change their Fc parngraph advortlsouionU JlrP. A. Horninn insorta a Hat of furnituro an and other goods which ho has for sale privately at hla rooms. Mr A. H. Wilson, ironmocger, Kmeraon- M street, inserts solution to word puzzle. to Tho monthly meeting of L.0.L., No. 5, will , ■ bo held this evening. bn Mosars Bakor and Tabutean mako alter- ' auons to their advertisement reapeoting a tonroomod house in the Shakespeare-road which erl they havo for aolo. nu , „'llnpofllcoaof tho Hawko's Bay Permanent J Building and Investment Sooioty will bo open P re tins ovonina; from 7tu 0 o'olock lor tho receipt Bil ot monthly payinonts. „ A very oheap lino of heavy cloth mantles ant ] and jaokota; also, heavy tweod ulators for ladiea aud chilaren, last y eai 'a bh ipos offered i\i at half-eoßt to dear. Inspection invited to r O r N eal and Olose'a Eho w-ioom. ENUAUUMENTS.-THIS DAY. suit Meeting of croditorsot J. WLa'arin Munn, - , Cuurt-houao, Hastings, 13. _ „„,.„ X Kuti-rtainiuont by Variety Combination, JDm Offices of naivkoV Bay Permanent Boildiin endi »nd Invealmout aociety opon for rcooi^ of an j f 0F a n^o 6 Sl? g 7 o t f 0 Caledonian Boclar. is a "SSSa^'&B of 1..0 J, . No. 5, 8. P«» — thei m nBAFNKSS INCURABLE? - J. H. a •IrcHOT^of m i William Strent, Melboarno, A laiHro-rcd otherwise by making a complete sllgl sure of deafneai and noiaea in tho head of over ■ '0 YfiUß'a 6TANCINQ by a Bimplo r.medy and ulur vilhouc tha van of any " clap-trao "so called taini ,leotro-medicatlon treatment. Afulldeaorip Jon of this remedy, which haa cured thou- aver «. da of other cos-ju of lonp; siandin-j, will bo from unt jhee on apptlrat'on.— [Auvt 1 203 . Dr. J. 11. B. Javvi:;, I;Ua House Snrgoon at A. he Ijo^luq rioapiuil, liH/j cyioojerced f racloe In Kajuer, and oan be oCGßßlted dail? at ID fa

Eccles" Pharmaoy, Hastinasit-eet, trani $i 3olntmont.-[A»vi'.] - SB • tAXTER'SLUNGnPRESERVBR.-'-Ire. - ra your Lung Preserver as a really good •pa'ation. .... In oases ot asthma it , lokly oats Bhort the paroxysm. In obronlo ,-J -iiobitig or -winter cough it is useful ; the 1 •charge of mucus la greatly assisted, and _ -wheeinng and dlffloulty of breathing are oaUy roiieved by it, .... As to ugh medioines for persons of all ages, It is cellent," Vide Book for EvenrHome.— DVT.] - 205 ___ tho oold weather has now set in O. assford, at tho CaM, Hastings-street, will - ovide a bowl of soup from 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. lAdvt.J 20a Ridlnc; saddle*), colonial made, with furnire complete, 30s oach for cash; Portmanaus, Gladstone and Brief Bags, and other mds of which there is a greab assortment, iry choap, at John M'Vays Hastingsreeb Napier, and ih Waipukurau.— {Advtl. I 207 I

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Permanent link to this item

http://paperspast.natlib.govt.nz/newspapers/HBH18900707.2.4

Bibliographic details

Hawkes Bay Herald, Hawkes Bay Herald, Volume XXV, Issue 8714, 7 July 1890

Word Count
5,597

Hawkes Bay Herald Hawkes Bay Herald, Volume XXV, Issue 8714, 7 July 1890

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