Hawke's Bay Times 4 April 1872

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THE HAWKE'S BAY TIMES.

No 1, 289. - VOL 19.   THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 1872   Published Daily. - Price 2d.
NOTICE.
REDUCTION of FARES AND EXTENSION OF LINE.
RYMER’S EXPRESS LINE OF COACHES
WILL run, during the summer months, at REDUCED FARES, to Meanee [Meeanee], Taradale, and Puketapu.
374   G. RYMER.

COBB & CO.’S
LINE OF COACHES
LEAVES NAPIER, WAIPAWA, AND WAIPUKURAU THREE TIMES A-WEEK.
A. PETERS & CO.,
383   Proprietors.

NOTICE.
PARTIES in the country owning unregistered DOGS are hereby informed that they can obtain Register Tickets by sending the following particulars to the Inspector of Police, viz:-
Name and residence of owner
Name and description of dog
Together with a fee of 5s for each dog over six months old.
Parties neglecting to register their dogs after this date will be summoned under clause No. 7 of the Dog Nuisance Act, 1871.
THOMAS SCULLY, Inspector of Police.
Napier, Sept. 26, 1871.   389

LEA & PERRINS'
CELEBRATED
WORCESTERSHIRE SAUCE
DECLARED BY CONNOISSEURS TO BE
THE ONLY GOOD SAUCE
CAUTION AGAINST FRAUD. - The success of this most delicious and unrivalled Condiment having caused certain dealers to apply the name of “WORCESTERSHIRE SAUCE" to their own inferior compounds, the public is hereby informed that the only way to secure the genuine is to
Ask for LEA & PERRINS' Sauce' and to see that their names are upon the wrapper, label, stopper, and bottle.
Some of the foreign markets having been supplied with a spurious Worcestershire Sauce, upon the wrapper and labels of which the names of Lea and Perrins have been forged, L. & P. give notice that they have furnished their correspondents with power of attorney to take instant proceedings against Manufacturors [Manufacturers] and Vendors of such, or any other imitations by which their right may be infringed.
Ask for LEA & PERRINS' Sauce, and see name on Wrapper, Label, Bottle, and Stopper.
Wholesale and for Export by the Proprietors, Worcester; Crosse and Blackwell, London, &c, &c., and by Grocers and Oilmen universaly [universally] 14/2

Government Annuities Office, Wellington, 1st Dec, 1870.
NOTICE is hereby given that Government Insurance and Annuities Offices, under “The Government Annuities Act, 1869," and “The New Zealand Government Insurance and Annuities Act, 1870,” have been opened at the Post Offices at
NAPIER,
TAURANGA,
GREYTOWN,
And all the principal Money Order Offices in the Colony.

The following advantages are secured by special provisions in the above mentioned Acts:-
1. Up to a certain amount, Assurance Policies bona fide effected by the Assured upon his own life, and Endowment Policies, and Annuities purchased for the benefit of Wife or Children, are exempted from the operation of Bankruptcy Acts, and from seizure under legal process.
2. Up to a certain amount, Married Women may effect Policies, and dispose of the money assured by will, as if single; and such Policies are free from the debts and control of their husbands.
3. Insurances may be effected for the benefit of Wife and Children, with power to apportion amount; and such insurance is to be free from the claim of creditors, to extent of £2,000.

All persons wishing to obtain Life Insurances, Endowments, Annuities, immediate or deferred, or other advantages under the Acts, will receive every information and the necessary forms on application at any of the above named offices.

W. GISBORNE, Commissioner.  4119

ZELL'S
POPULAR ENCYCLOPAEDIA
A UNIVERSAL DICTIONARY OF
HISTORY, BIOGRAPHY, GEOGRAPHY, SCIENCE, ART, AND LANGUAGE,
BROUGHT DOWN TO THE PRESENT TIME, AND ILLUSTRATED WITH UPWARDS OF
TWO THOUSAND ENGRAVINGS.

This valuable work is now completed, in 59 parts, Royal Quarto. It may be obtained in parts (price £6 complete) or handsomely bound in two volumes. Particulars may be obtained at the office of this paper, where specimen numbers may be seen.

The latest, cheapest, and most complete work of the kind yet published.

THE UNDERSIGNED HAS FOR SALE -
SHOT, GUNPOWDER, PERCUSSION CAPS

OSKAR BEYER, LICENSED GUNSMITH, PORT AHURIRI.

WOOL. - The Undersigned are Cash Purchasers of Wool and other Produce, or will advance on consignment to their London agents.
WATT BROTHERS.

ESTABLISHED 1848
JUDKINS’
Domestic Sewing Machine £3:3:0.
(Net Cash, delivered in London.)

THE peculiar merit of this Machine consists in its Surpassing Simplicity, Durability, and Certainty, which constitutes it the most suitable and practical Family Sewing Machine to perform the ordinary everyday sewing of the family, and at a price that comes within the reach of all.
Will HEM, FELL, SEAM, TUCK, BIND, QUILT, and EMBROIDER, in fact, do all kinds of family sewing; is well adapted for Dress-making, and all light trade purposes.

This Machine uses a straight needle, and cotton, silk, or linen thread from the original reel; makes an elastic stitch; finishes the work by fastening it off at the end of the seam, making more perfect and secure sewing than hitherto accomplished. It works without noise, the beauty and accuracy of its movments [movements] attesting its superior workmanship. A child of ten years can work it with ease. Machines having been sent out by other parties imitating the above, the public are cautioned that none are genuine but those having “JUDKINS’ PATENT‘” upon them.

The "Judkins" Lock-stitch Sewing Machine, £4:4:0. (Net Cash, delivered in London)

THIS admirable machine is the most perfect Hand-Shuttle Machine yet invented. It is so simple that the most inexperienced can operate it without any previous instruction, while it is incapable of derangement by ordinary use. The range of application is unlimited; anything that can be worn or require stitching in a house can be executed on this machine. The tension rarely requires regulating. From muslin to dressed calico, woollen cloth, or even leather may be sewn without change of needle or cotton, or alteration of tension. The work is easily guided by one hand particularly with the aid of the self-sewer, while the other is employed in turning it. When fixed on a stand it can be operated by hand or foot at pleasure, and it is then as efficient as the most costly treadle machine. Besides all kinds of domestic use, it can be applied to many varieties of manufacturing use such as dress making, mantle-making, stay making, tailoring, or even boot-closing.

The application of a hand machine to the stitching of leather opens a new field in the fancy work of ladies. Special needles are provided, and with these work of the most elaborate and beautiful description can readily be executed.

The appearance of the machine is handsome and noble, and the finish to all the working parts cannot be excelled. Ample printed instructions accompany each machine.

This machine obtained the PRIZE MEDAL at the Workmans’ International Exhibition held in London.

The Princess of Wales Is a larger and stronger machine than the above, adapted for the heavier kinds of work. It embodies all the latest improvements in mechanism and manufacture, and leaves nothing to be desired in a Family Sewing Machine.

Testimonials and Samples of work free
Head Office and General Depot :- C.T.JUDKINS, 16 Ludgate Hill, London.
Branches - 46 Sloane-st, Belgravia; and Industrial Court, Crystal Palace, Sydenham.
Agent for New Zealand - T.B. HARDING, Port Ahuriri.

NOTICE is hereby given that all HORSES and other CATTLE found wandering within the limits of the TOWN of NAPIER, or on public thoroughfares outside the town, after the expiration of one week from this date, will be impounded.
THOMAS SCULLY, Inspector of Police, Napier.
Police-Office, Napier, 2nd September, 1871. 363

Just Arrived,
Per ‘Asterope,’ via Auckland,
740 CASES WINES & SPIRITS
87 qr casks Wines and Spirits
342 pkgs Groceries and Oilmen’s Stores
110 pkgs Tea
3,395 pkgs Sundries, including Wire, Oils, Ironmongery, &c.
429   WATT BROTHERS.
April 3, 1871. 24

NEW SEEDS,
TO HAND EX “ALEXANDRINA.”
WHITE CLOVER
Cow Grass
Alsyke
Red Clover
Timothy
Lucerne
Linseed
Lawn Grass
Trefoil
Spring Tares
WATT BROTHERS.
July 6,1871.   37

GABRIEL'S PREPARATIONS FOR THE TEETH.
TRADE MARK MANUFACTURED ONLY BY MESSRS GABRIEL. Dentists, LUDGATE HILL, LONDON.  
Sold by Chemists, Perfumers, and Storekeepers throughout the world
MESSRS GABRIEL'S "SEDADENT," OR CURE FOR TOOTHACHE. This extraordinary application, marvellous in its effects, gives immediate relief without injuring the tooth, and forms a temporary stopping. Price 1/1½.
MESSRS GABRIEL'S CORALITE TOOTH PASTE, for cleansing and improving the Teeth, imparts a natural redness to the gums and gives brilliancy to the Enamel Price 1/6.
MESSRS GABRIEL'S ROYAL DENTIFRICE. prepared from a recipe as used by her Majesty; gives the Teeth a pearl-like whiteness, and imparts a delicious fragrance to the breath. Price 1/6.
MESSRS GABRIEL'S WHITE GUTTA PERCHA ENAMEL for stopping decayed Teeth renders the Tooth sound and useful for mastication, no matter how far decayed. Price 1/6.
MESSRS GABRIEL'S OSTEO-ENAMEL STOPPING, warranted to remain white and firm as the Tooth itself. This beautiful pre-preparation restores front teeth, and can easily be used. Sufficient to stop six Teeth. Price 5/-
MESSRS GABRIEL'S ODONTALGIQUE ELIXIR. This celebrated Mouth Wash is most refreshing, it strengthens the gums, eradicates tartar and all injurious secretions, sweetens the breath, and for cleansing artificial teeth is invaluable Price 5/-

Full directions for use enclosed in each box.

IMPORTANT TO RESIDENTS ABROAD.
Parties at a distance may have Artificial Teeth supplied in partial or complete sets, by Messrs. Gabriel's new system, on sending particulars of their cases, with a remittance of Ten shillings, when the apparatus for taking a model of the mouth will be forwarded with all necessary instructions.
Messrs. GABRIEL remodel on their improved system, and at a moderate cost, Artificial Teeth supplied by other dentists which have not proved satisfactory to the wearer.


Page 2

THE HAWKE'S BAY TIMES   April 4, 1872

Shipping Intelligence.
Port Ahuriri.
Latitude, 39 deg. 28 min. 44 sec. S.; longitude, 176 deg. 55 min. 10 sec. E.
Phase of the Moon - New Moon, on the 8th April, 0.2 p.m.

THE TIDES
APPROXIMATE TIME OF HIGH WATER SLACK.
To-morrow... Morning, 4.15; Evening, 4.40

ARRIVALS.
APRIL
8 Luna, C. G. p.s., from Wellington

EXPECTED ARRIVALS.
Keera, s.s., from Wellington, 5th April
Napier, s.s., from Poverty Bay
Nevada, p.s., from Honolulu and Auckland
Spray, schooner, from Lyttelton
Star of the South. s.s., from Auckland

VESSELS IN PORT.
Luna, C.G. p s, from Wellington
Esther, brigantine, from Wellington
Mary Ann Hudson, ketch, from Wairoa
Hero, schooner, from Wairoa and Mohaka
Greenwich, cutter. from Waikari
Three Brothers, schooner, (laid up)
Una, steam launch
Lily, steam launch

PROJECTED DEPARTURES.
Keera, s.s., for Poverty Bay, Tauranga, and Auckland, on or about 6th April
Esther, brigantine, for Blackhead, Wangaehu, and Wellington, to-morrow
Hero, schooner, for Wairoa, early
Luna, C.G. p.s., for Auckland via the coast, to-morrow

THE schooner Spray may, we believe, be expected to arrive here shortly from Lyttelton, w.th [with] a cargo of grain, &c.

The s.s. Star of the South, from Auckland may be looked for on Saturday next.

Hawke's Bay Times.
Nullius addictus jurare in verba magistri.
THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 1872.

The export of live stock from Port Ahuriri for the month ending 31st March, comprised 120 head cattle and 1,741 sheep. The total number exported during the last quarter were 180 cattle and 7,981 sheep.

The revenue collected at H.M.’s Customs during the month ending 31st March amounted to £1,880 16s 8d, including pilotage receipts, £57 9s 8d. The amount collected during the quarter was £6,336 6s 3d, including pilotage receipts, £227 13s 8d.

The English Mail via Suez arrived in Napier yesterday - the letter portion overland, and the newspaper portion by the p.s. Luna.

The Colonial Government paddle steamer Luna, Capt. Fairchild, left Wellington at 4 p.m. on Monday, 2nd April, passed Castle Point at 6.30 a.m. yesterday, and arrived in the roadstead at 9 o’clock last evening, having experienced strong northerly wind with heavy head sea, in consequence of which had to slow the engines during part of the passage. Passengers : His Excellency Sir G. F. Bower, the hon. the Native and Defence Minister, Colonel St. John, the hon. Mr Stuart, the Rev. Father Cummings, Dr. Gibbes, Mrs Tollemache, Mr and Mrs Hood, Mr W. K. McLean, and several others. - We are informed that the Luna will leave for Auckland via the coast to-morrow.

News of the total wreck of the cutter Mahia at Wairoa arrived in town last night. The vessel ran aground on Saturday night, near where the Midlothian was wrecked, and would probably have floated off by the morning‘s tide, had not a storm arisen, which broke her up. She had on board an unusually large cargo from Napier.

Our Paris letter, to hand this morning, is unavoidably deferred.

We have received per Luna No. 2 of a new Wellington daily paper, called "The Evening Telegraph,” a gratis publication. It is printed with the old New Zealand Advertiser plant, which hitherto seems to have "brought bad luck" on every person into whose hands it has passed ; and as the new paper has all the faults of its predecessors, we think it has but little chance of success. The first clause of the leading article in the number to hand will give an idea of its style :- "The Post pulled out its moral pocket handkerchief on Saturday evening, and did a snivel over the depravity of its big brother of the morning,” &c.

In the Resident Magistrate‘s Court this morning, a case of drunkenness was disposed of. The offender was dismissed.

His Excellency the Governor having arrived by the p.s. Luna last night, landed this morning. The Napier Volunteer Artillery were present, and fired the customary salute, whilst the Napier Rifles formed a guard of honor [ honour]. The Bands of both companies were in attendance. The weather was very unfavorable.

An accident, which might have been attended with serious consequences, occurred this morning during the reception of his Excellency the Governor. In firing the salute of welcome, the vent plug not having been properly screwed in when the gun was loaded, it blew out with great force, and flew into the air. Fortunately, it fell clear of the spectators, and no one was hurt.

The steamer Lord Ashley, we observe, is in the hands of the engineers at the Waterview Bay Dock, Sydney, for the purpose of undergoing a thorough overhaul. The boilers are being well looked to, and all defects made good, and her machinery is being carefully overhauled.

Mr E. Constable, of Waiuku, Auckland, sent away in the Nebraska on her last trip the last of a shipment of 600 bales of flax prepared at his mill. Seventy tons more are nearly ready and this will be forwarded by the next steamer.

RECHABITE SOIREE AT WAIPAWA

THE first anniversary of the Rose of Sharon Tent, I.O.R., was celebrated at Waipawa on Easter Monday, 1st April, by a very successful soiree. The Napier Rifle Volunteer band had kindly volunteered their services, and went to Waipawa on Saturday in anticipation.

Monday was exceedingly fine, and during the day visitors arrived from all quarters, so that the township presented an unusually gay and animated appearance. At 3 p.m. the members of the local Tent, followed by members of other Tents, the Rosebud Juvenile Tent, and the Band of Hope children, formed a procession, headed by the Napier Rifle Volunteer band, and marched through the township. There were about 200 in the procession, which included representatives from every Tent in the Province. Some very handsome banners, the gifts of various friends were displayed in the procession. On one of these an emblematic figure “Rose of Sharon," appeared in full blown magnificence; a smaller banner borne by the juveniles displayed the "Rosebud;" and a very handsome banner, carried by the Band of Hope, showed on one side the name of the society, and on the other the motto “Come and join us."

Tea was provided in the new Methodist chapel, and over three hundred sat dowd [down]. At a later period of the evening, the number present must have been about 400. The building, which is not yet finished, had been furnished with a temporary floor and roof, and was decorated with great taste. A prominent object was a beautiful chandelier, with colored candles, presented by one of the friends of the Order. The walls were gracefully adorned with ferns, &c.; members certificates were hung at intervals along the walls, and the initials “ I.O.R.” occupied a prominent position.

The tables having been removed, the chair was taken by Brother R HARDING, P.C.R. of the Rose of Sharon Tent, who opened the proceedings with a few remarks. He made allusion to the progress of the Tent, since the time of the opening festival last year; and described the objects at the Order - a benefit society, founded on the principle of total abstinence from intoxicating liquors, which had been found one of the most successful means yet adopted to stay the course of intemperance.

Band : “All's Well.”

Brother HOBSON, Tent Secretary, read the first annual report, as follows :-

We, the members of the Rose of Sharon Tent, No. 7, New Zealand District, I.O.R., have great pleasure in presenting to you our first annual report. We are happy to say that the tent has succeeded beyond the most sanguine expectations of its most sanguine friends. The Rose of Sharon Tent was opened on March 30, 1871, by Past District Chief Ruler Brother Troy, with 10 members. Since the tent was opened, 95 persons have been proposed as candidates for membership, 22 of whom are not yet initiated. Four have received their clearance from other tents, making a total of 77 members, three of whom have removed, and seven, out of compliance from various causes, have withdrawn, leaving now 67 members on the books. The amount of money received is £160 13s 2d, out of which the sum of £30 0s 6d has been sent to the district, to be placed to the credit of the Funeral Fund. The sum of £76 is now invested to the Sick and Contingent Fund, leaving the sum of £46 12s 8d as the amount paid for the stock, working expenses, &c.

A Juvenile Tent has been opened in connection with the Adult Tent. This tent, which has received the name of Rosebud, was opened with 10 members on the 7th of November, 1871. There are 18 members now on the books.

During the year the members of the Tent have held two public meetings, for the purpose of advocating the principles of the order, both of which we are happy to say were successful. We trust the success of the past year will arouse us to greater exertions in the future, and that our next report will be as cheering as the one we have the honor [honour] of presenting to you on this occasion.

Ballad : “Just before the battle.” - Mr J. Newman.

The Rev. G. M. D'ARCY IRVINE, P.C.R., Excelsior Tent, said that it gave him great pleasure to see so interesting a gathering; it augured well for the great cause in which they were engaged, and to which he was proud to lend his aid. He regarded drunkenness as the Goliath sin of the day, stalking through the land, and defying the armies of the living God. The strength, vigor, and endurance of the foe were such as might daunt the spirit and try the faith even of a David; yet every man with the spirit of David should prepare to meet the monster and fell him if he could. Those before him to-night were engaged in the siege of a citadel of mighty strength - the chief stronghold of the prince of the power of the air. His reason for joining the movement in which he was now engaged was this - that he felt the necessity of active co-operation on the part of all professing Christianity to overcome their common foe. Nephalism - which, with Professor Miller, he regarded as a more dignified appellation than either teetotalism or Rechabitism - was no device to make men mere whited sepulchres, while within they were full of dead men’s bones and all uncleanness; it was essentially a Christian movement, not only ameliorating the outward condition of man, but acting upon his eternal state. No one wished to put it in place of the Gospel, as had sometimes been alleged; for his part, he was not aware that in a drunkard there was any Gospel to displace. (Applause). When our Saviour, speaking of such necessary things as hands and eyes, told us if they became causes of offence, to cut them off and cast them from us, what would be His verdict against the unnecessary and injurious use of intoxicating liquors? Teetotalism was not the light of Heaven; but it had been the means of unsealing the eyes of thousands to that light, and unstopping their ears to the voice of their Saviour. It was not Christianity, but was offentimes its forerunner. Even as John the Baptist declared “I am not the Christ," so was teetotalism, in the midst of its proudest achievements, ready to say: “There cometh after me One mightier than I, the latchet [latches] of Whose shoes I am not worthy to unloose." Many a time had it been the means of reclaiming the ground once a desolate waste, and fitting it to be sown with the seeds of eternal life. In the Word of Life those in possession of the Gospel were repeatedly admonished of the necessity of making continual additions to their Christian stock and store. What said the apostle Peter? “And beside this, giving all diligence, add to your faith virtue ; and to virtue, knowledge; and to knowledge, temperance." Temperance might be defined as the mastery and dominion of the spirit over its sinful propensities; and of all those propensities there were none requiring such constant watchfulness, such bold and resolute resistance, - appealing, as it did, to long habit, to custom, and old companionship, - as the one against which the Rechabite Order was arrayed. Intoxicating drink was the prime cause of crime, disease, pauperism, and madness. [Under these four divisions the rev. gentleman quoted some important testimonies, and striking statistics, which we are obliged to exclude.] It had been the fashion of many, while approving the object of teetotalers, abundantly denounce them as enthusiasts; but in spite of opposition, contempt, and ridicule, they had marvellously progressed, and could point with thankfulness to the great results which had already rewarded their labors. (Great applause.)

Song by a lady : "Liquid Gems."

Band : "Molly Asthore."

The Rev. R. TAYLOR, P.C.R. of the Rose of Sharon Tent, confessed that until tonight he was not over-sanguine as to the success of this meeting; he had certainly never dreamt of seeing over 300 people present. He was delighted with the speech he had heard from Brother Irvine, and he respected the motive which they heard had induced that brother to join them - the sake of example. Many people fancied they had no influence; but it was a mistake to suppose so. Every man possessed more or less influence, sometimes more than he was aware of, and it was every man’s duty to put his influence to its best possible use. Mr Irvine had answered the objection that temperance was not Christianity; another objection he had heard was that it was human in its origin. In a certain sense this was true; but he could not see that it was any ground of objection. Hospitals, reformatories, mechanics institutes, were all equally human in one sense; but they might fairly be said [to to] be of Divine origin. They had all sprung from Christianity. Teetotalism in hundreds and thousands of instances had proved the handmaid of Christianity. He hoped they would hear no more of the old arguments that teetotalism was not Christianity, or that it was of human origin. The signs of the times were such as to give glorious cause of encouragement. Christian assemblies of all denominations were passing resolutions in favor of the total abstinence principle, and progress was visible in every direction. The report just read, which showed that the Waipawa Tent was 67 strong, and the fact that two other Tents had been opened within four miles of them, should encourage them to go on, with more earnestness than ever, and not rest until every drunkard in their neighborhood had been brought to sign the total abstinence pledge. (Applause) A movement was now on foot to form a joint stock company to erect a commodious temperance hotel in Waipawa, and he hoped that before another year had passed, that the idea would be carried out. (Applause)

Song : “ Ruth.” - Rev. Mr Irvine.

Pianoforte Solo: “Homage á la Reine.” - Mrs Irvine.

Brother J. WOOD, C.R. of the Hope of Meanee [Meeanee] Tent, said he had not prepared any speech, and if he had, would scarcely have ventured to deliver it after the speeches he had heard that evening. The Tent to which he belonged was still in its infancy; it numbered but few; and he could say that one-third of its members were at this meeting. It said much in favor of the country people that Rechabitism had made such tremendous strides among them. Much of the success of the present goodly gathering was evidently due to the ladies, whose fair faces he saw before him; and he could see that before the Tent to which he belonged was to prosper in like manner the assistance of the ladies must he enlisted. The cause in which they were engaged was one which he had much at heart; and he was glad that so much progress had been made in the attempt to avert the evil of drunkenness. [Applause.]

Duett [Duet] by two ladies: “ The Wind and the Harp."

Band : “ Partant pour la Syrie.”

Reading by Brother Anderson : “ Mr Ward's Interview with the Prince of Wales."

Song: “Pulling hard against the Stream." - Mr A. Newman. (Encored.)

Brother TENNENT, after a few introductory remarks, read “Jellet’s Bible."

Duett [Duet] “ What are the Wild Waves saying?" - Miss Harding and Mr. A. Newman.


Page 3

April 4, 1872        THE HAWKE'S BAY TIMES            3

Song: "Let me like a Soldier fall." - Brother Young. (Encored.)

Brother J. HARDING said he supposed he was the oldest teetotaler in the company - perhaps in the Colony.  It was now thirty seven years since he joined - a youngster of sixteen - and he had never seen cause to regret the step. He had since that time read, observed, and thought much on the subject, and had come to the conclusion that intoxicating drink was the source of nearly all the trouble we meet with.  Some people thought that if alcohol was useful in no other way, it was good as a medicine. He should like such people to read a book written by his friend Dr Lees, entitled "Doctors, Drugs, and Drink" and they would see cause to alter their opinion. If your house was on fire, you would not roll in a barrel of oil or of gunpowder to extinguish it;  yet such was the course pursued by those you prescribed alcohol in cases of fever. Looking around him, he was astonished at the progress made by the Order during the past year - it was a forcible illustration of the old saying "Behold how great a matter a little fire kindleth."  He remembered years ago reading in the Herald - then conducted by Brother Wood - of twelve or fourteen sudden deaths caused in three months by drink. The paragraph went on to ask - Would no one come forward to form a temperance society?  He (Mr H.) brought some temperance publications to Napier, and in time his exertions resulted in the formation of a temperance society.  The cause, however, did not make much progress until the formation of the Hope of Napier Rechabite Tent some eighteen months ago, since which time its success had exceeded all anticipations.  He hoped soon to see a Tent of Porangahau, and in every other district in the Province. Rechabites were supposed by some to be the enemies of the publicans; on the contrary, they were the best friends they had. Money gained by the liquor business - by the destruction of the good creatures of God - never benefited either the publication or the country which derived a revenue from it.  In the Herald not long ago he read that a numerously signed memorial was in preparation requesting the Justices to curtail the number of public-houses; but that no notice would be taken of this - that they would be guided solely by the report of the Police Inspector. The only remedy for such a state of affairs as this was the Permissive Bill; under which the power would be removed from the Magistrates, who could no longer thus openly defy public opinion.  This Bill would be introduced into Parliament next session, and he hoped that the public would send to the Assembly a strong memorial in its favor.  The ladies were equally interested with the gentlemen in this question, and under the proposed law they would be able to vote on this subject.  Public opinion had repealed the corn laws and had passed the reform bill, and the same power would yet carry the Permissive Bill. (Applause.)

Pianoforte Solo by a lady: "Spanish Dance".

Band: March - "Just before the Battle".

Temperance Song: "Britons never shall be slaves" - Brother Levy.  This was encored and "The Auction" substituted.

Reading from Ingoldsby Legends: "The Witches Frolic" - Mr Bridge.

Song by a lady and gentleman: "Treasures of the Deep".

Song and Chorus: "Ring the Bell, Watchman".

Song: "Logie o' Buchan" - Brother Jones of the Evergreen Tent. (Encored).

Band: "Good-bye, Sweetheart".

Song by two ladies: "Dear Mother, I've come home to die".

A vote of thanks (moved by the Rev. R. Taylor) to all who had given their assistance having been passed, the Band played the National Anthem, which terminated an exceedingly pleasant evening, at about 11 p.m.

Wanted to RENT, a SMALL PADDOCK near Napier. - Apply at the office of this paper.  154

For Poverty Bay, Tauranga, and Auckland.
The N.Z. Steam Shipping Co.'s s.s. KEERA, Captain M. Carey, will steam for the above Ports, on or about
SATURDAY NEXT, 6TH APRIL.
Apply to KINROSS & Co., Agents
Port Ahuriri, April 3.   165

IMPOUNDED AT MEANEE [MEEANEE]
By Nikora, March 21, 1872
One red and white yearling Heifer branded like DH near side ribs, top off left ear
One red and white yearling Heifer, same brand and ear mark
One red and white yearling Heifer, same brand and ear mark
One red and white yearling Heifer, same brand and ear mark
One red and white yearling Heifer, same brand and ear mark
One red and white yearling Heifer, same brand and ear mark
One black and white Heifer same brand and ear mark
Three yearling Steers, same brand and ear mark
One red Bull calf, no brand visible
The above will be sold at the Meanee [Meeanee] Pound at noon on Wednesday, April 10, unless redeemed and all expenses paid.
R.D. MANEY, Poundkeeper.
Wednesday, March 27, 1872.   162

NOTICE
THE PARTNERSHIP heretofore carried on by the under-signed and TIMOTHY SULLIVAN, has been dissolved by mutual consent.  The undersigned will continue to carry on the business, and all monies due to the firm are to be paid to him, and all accounts due by the firm will be paid by him.
THOMAS REYNOLDS.
March 28, 1872.   164

NOTICE.
IMPORTANT SALE OF LAND AT POVERTY BAY.
NOW OPEN FOR SELECTION.
THE Proprietor of an Estate of 1,400 acres of the very best grass LAND in this highly fertile and populous district intends submitting it to public competition at an early date.
All the land is now in grass, and the situation one of the best in the whole district, being only four miles distant from the harbor and port of Gisborne, with a good level road the whole of the distance.  The block will be offered in lots of one to fifty acres, and is now in course of survey.
Plans are in preparation.
Terms:- One fourth cash; balance any time during ten years, bearing 8 per centum per annum.
373   G.E. READ

R.T. WHEELER,
ADVERTISING AGENCY OFFICE,
TELEGRAPH CHAMBERS,
STAFFORD-STREET, DUNEDIN.

J.R. LEVER,
BAKER AND CONFECTIONER,
MEANEE. [MEEANEE]
COUNTRY ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO AT TOWN PRICES.

MORGAN BROTHERS,
MERCHANTS AND BANKERS
42 CANNON-STREET, LONDON,
ISSUERS OF
THE BRITISH TRADE JOURNAL AND EXPORT PRICE CURRENT,
SUPPLY EVERY DESCRIPTION OF PRODUCE OR MANUFACTURE AT CURRENT RATES, TRANSACT BANKING AND AGENCY BUSINESS GENERALLY, AND RECEIVE PAYMENT IN BILLS, SPECIE, PRODUCE, ETC.

FOR SALE
70 VERY SUPERIOR SAXONY MERINO RAMS.
JOHN HARDING, Mount Vernon.   161

NOTICE.
BONES BOUGHT FOR CASH AT
J. LEQUESNE'S
Coal and Timber Depot, Port Ahuriri.
N.B. The Bones must be Clean.
March 15, 1872.   156

NOTICE.
J.R. LEVER
BEGS to return his sincere thanks to the Storekeepers of Napier and surrounding country, for the liberal patronage he has received, and begs to inform them that he has prepared to go more extensively into the WHOLESALE DEPARTMENT, and trusts, by keeping a GOOD ARTICLE, to merit a continuance of the same.
Biscuits, Cakes, and Lollies, of all descriptions, made to Order.
146   MEANEE [MEEANEE].

JUST ARRIVED,
Per BALLARAT, from London, via Auckland.
115 QUARTER-CASKS WINES and SPIRITS
490 cases Wines and Spirits
110 packages Teas
690 packages Groceries and Oilmen's Stores
60 tons Black Fencing Wire
10 tons Cable Strand Galvanised Wire
369   WATT BROTHERS.

MARK ROLLS begs to inform the inhabitants of Port Ahuriri that he has COMMENCED BUSINESS as a FANCY BREAD and BISCUIT BAKER, and trusts by supplying a good article at moderate rates to merit a share of public support.
Families waited on daily.
Bakings carefully attended to.   111

THE BEST INVESTMENT ON THE DAY FOR A SMALL OUTLAY,
And where there is no previous knowledge of the business required, is a Lemonade, Ginger Beer, and Soda Water Machine, as the public taste is so much on the increase for Aerated drinks. The book of 44 pages of illustrations and information, forwarded free, or can be had at tye office of this paper.
S. BARNETT, ENGINEER,
23, FORSTON-ST., HOXTON, LONDON ENGLAND.   113

JAMES ROCHFORT,
CIVIL ENGINEER, ARCHITECT AND SURVEYOR,
NAPIER.   342

WATT BROTHERS,
IMPORTERS,
COMMISSION AND STATION AGENTS
PORT AHURIRI
AGENTS FOR THE IMPERIAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY.
AGENTS FOR THE NEW ZEALAND FIRE AND MARINE INSURANCE COMPANY.

BATES, HENDY, & CO.
NEWSPAPER AGENTS,
STATIONERS AND BOOKSELLERS,
4 Old Jewry, London E.C.

JOSEPH LEQUESNE,
COAL AND TIMBER MERCHANT,
PORT AHURIRI

NOTICE.
THE MAIL LINE OF COACHES
LEAVES the Post Office, Napier EVERY MORNING at 20 minutes past 8, calling at the following places:-
EAST CLIVE,
HAVELOCK, at half-past 10 a.m.
PAKIPAKI,
TE AUTE,
KAIKORA,
WAIPAWA,
WAIPUKURAU.
Fares - to Paki Paki, 2s 6d; to Waipawa, 5s; Waipukurau, 6s.
An Express leaves for Waipukurau every WEDNESDAY and SATURDAY morning, at 7 o'clock, for Wallingford; returning from thence on FRIDAY.
A Coach leaves Waipukurau EVERY MORNING at 7 o'clock, leaving Waipawa at 8, and Havelock at 12.
THOMAS REYNOLDS, Proprietor.   128

COBB & Co.'s
TELEGRAPH LINE OF ROYAL MAIL COACHES
Leaves Napier for Clive, Havelock, Te Aute, Kaikora, Waipawa, and Waipukurau on Monday, Wednesday, and Friday mornings, at a quarter past 8; RETURNING from Waipukurau on Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday mornings.
Fares - To Paki Paki, 2s 6d; Waipawa, 5s; and Waipukurau, 5s.
Parcels carried at moderate rates.
A. PETERS, Proprietor.   450

AFTER the 1st JANUARY, 1872, Cobb & Co's Telegraph Line of Royal Mail Coaches will COMMENCE RUNNIING on the Taupo Road, leaving Beukers' Ferry Hotel, Western Spit, every TUESDAY and FRIDAY Morning early, returning on WEDNESDAYS and SATURDAYS.
Passengers and Parcels booked to the following places:-
PETANE
POHUI [TE POHUE]
TE HAROTO
TARAWERA
RUNANGA
OPEPE, and
TAUPO
Intending Passengers for Taupo will please remember that a part of the road has yet for a while to be performed on horseback.
Booking Office, Port Ahuriri: - Barrow's Commercial Hotel.
A. PETERS, Proprietor.   458

RYMER'S
EXPRESS LINE OF COACHES
To Meanee [Meeanee], Taradale, and Puketapu, DAILY,
Leaves Town at 11a.m., and leaves Puketapu at 1 p.m.
From Napier to Meanee [Meeanee] ... 1s od
   "        "           Taradale ... 1s 6d
   "        "           Puketapu ... 2s 6d
SPECIAL TRIPS at any time.
Horses to let or horse by day or month.   34

R. BARROWS
COMMERCIAL HOTEL
PORT AHURIRI.
The Best Accommodation for Travellers and Boarders.
GOOD STABLING.
July 6, 1871.


Page 4

4   THE HAWKE'S BAY TIMES   April 4, 1872

Notice to Mariners.
Customs Department (Marine Branch), Wellington, June 22, 1871.

The following Notice to Mariners, announcing the exhibition of a Harbour Light at Napier, prepared from information received from the Provincial Engineer, is published for general information.
HENRY SEWELL.

PORT AHURIRI HARBOUR LIGHT.

This light shows Red on the Pania Rock.

On and after the 1st day of July, 1871, a fixed Red and White Light will be exhibited from a mast on the western extremity of the Eastern Spit, Port Ahuriri, and will be seen on the following bearings from seaward:-

Red...  From S.E. by S. to S. by E.¾ E.
White ...  From S. by E.¾ E. to S.W. by S.¼ S.
Red ... From S.W. by S.¼S. to S.W.½ S.

The light will be about 27 feet above high water, and should be visible, in clear weather, about 9 nautical miles, allowing 10 feet for the height of the observer's eyes.

The Pania Rock is in the centre of the south-western red light, which will be seen one quarter of a mile (nautical) on each side of the rock.  Vessels approaching from the northward should keep in the white light.

Masters of vessels coming from the southward will find this light no guide for them, and must use all precautions as heretofore to avoid the rocky patch called the Auckland Rock, which has only 14 feet on some portions of it at low water springs. This patch extends at least one cable to the southward of the black buoy which is moored off the northern edge of the patch, and which lies in 5¾ fathoms at low water springs.

All bearings are magnetic.

New Zealand Telegraphic Guide.

Rates of Charges for Ordinary Telegrams.

From any Station to any Station - First ten words, 1s; each additional five words, or fraction thereof, 6d. On SUNDAYS, double rates are charged. The address of a telegram is in all cases charged for, but not the signature, which must be the ordinary signature of the sender.  

List of Stations.

NAME OF STATION.        PROVINCE IN WHICH SITUATED.
Alexandra ... Auckland
Alexandra ... Otago
Ashburton ... Canterbury
Auckland ... Auckland
Balclutha ... Otago
Bealey ... Canterbury
Blenheim ... Marlborough
Bluff * ... Otago
Brighton ... Nelson
Cambridge ... Auckland
Castle Point ... Wellington
Charleston ... Nelson
Cheviot ... Nelson
Christchurch * ... Canterbury
Clyde ... Otago
Cromwell ... Otago
Dunedin *  ... Otago
Featherston ... Wellington
Foxton ... Wellington
Government Buildings + ... Wellington
Grahamstown ... Auckland
Greymouth ... Westland
Greytown ... Wellington
Hamilton ... Auckland
Hampden ... Otago
Havelock ... Marlborough
Hokitika ... Westland
Hutt ... Wellington
Invercargill * ... Otago
Kaiapoi ... Canterbury
Kaikoura ... Marlborough
Kakanui ... Otago
Kekerangu [Kekerengu] ... Marlborough
Lawrence ... Otago
Leithfield ... Canterbury
Long Bush ... Otago
Lyttelton * ... Canterbury
Maketu ... Auckland
Marton ... Wellington
Masterton ... Wellington
Mataura ... Otago
Mercer ... Auckland
Napier * ... Hawke's Bay
Naseby ... Otago
Nelson * ... Nelson
Newcastle ... Auckland
Oamaru ... Otago
Onehunga ... Auckland
Opunake ... Taranaki
Otaki ... Wellington
Palmerston ... Otago
Patea ... Taranaki
Picton ... Marlborough
Port Chalmers * ... Otago
Queenstown ... Otago
Riverton ... Otago
Rotorua ... Auckland
Roxburgh ... Otago
Selwyn ... Canterbury
Spit (Port Ahuriri) ... Hawke's Bay
Tarawera ... Hawke's Bay
Taupo ... Auckland
Tauranga ... Auckland
Temuka ... Canterbury
Timaru ... Canterbury
Tokomairiro ... Otago
Waipukurau ... Hawke's Bay
Waipawa ... Hawke's Bay
Waikouaiti ... Otago
Waimati [Waimate] ... Canterbury
Wanganui ... Wellington
Wellington * ... Wellington
Westport ... Nelson
White's Bay * ... Marlborough

Hours of Business.
* Open from 8 a.m. till 8 p.m.
+ Open from 10 a.m. to 4.30 p.m.
All other Stations from 9 a.m. till 5 p.m.
On Sundays, Public Holidays, and within each Province the anniversary of each Province, the office hours are from 10 to 10.30 a.m. and from 5 to 5.30 p.m.

JUST OPENED,
ANOTHER CONSIGNMENT OF THE
"Judkins"
LOCKSTITCH SEWING MACHINES.
MOST SIMPLE, MOST DURABLE, MOST USEFUL.
WILL SEW ALL MATERIALS, FROM MUSLIN TO THICKEST CLOTH.
NOISELESS
These machines work with a Straight Needle and perpendicular action, the under thread being carried by a shuttle.  Experience has abundantly proved the great superiority of this principle over that of the rotating hook and curved needle.
Also, - A Supply of MACHINE SUNDRIES, comprising - Needles, Silks, Threads (in cotton and linen), Binders, Hemmers, Self-sewers, Purified Machine Oil, Magic Cleansing Fluid, Oil Cans, Screw-drivers, Pliers, Extra Bobbins, Elastic Rings and Lance-pointed Needles for Working in Leather.
The Public are CAUTIONED against Spurious Machines, which are manufactured to bear a resemblance  to those of the above maker.
T.B. HARDING,
PORT AHURIRI
AGENT FOR NEW ZEALAND.
Wholesale Orders Executed.

OAKEY & SON'S
EMERY & BLACKLEAD MILLS
BLACKFRIARS ROAD, LONDON, ENGLAND.

OAKEY'S
WELLINGTON KNIFE POLISH
Packets, 3d each; tins, 6d. 1s, 2s.6d and 4s each.

OAKEY"S
INDIA-RUBBER KNIFE BOARDS from 1s 6d each.

OAKEY'S
SILVERSMITH'S SOAP (NON. MERCURIAL), for Cleansing and Polishing Silver, Electro-plate, Plate Glass, Marble, &c. Tablets, 6d each.

OAKEY'S
GENUINE EMERY, GRAIN and FLOUR.

OAKEY'S
EMERY AND GLASS CLOTH

OAKEY"S
CABINET GLASS PAPER, BLACKLEAD, &c.

OAKEY'S
GOODS SOLD EVERYWHERE, by Ironmongers, Grocers, Oilmen, Brushmakers, Druggists, &c.

WILLIAM LIGHT
BEGS to inform the inhabitants of Napier and the vicinity, that he has commenced business at the Eastern Spit as Iron and Brass Founder and trusts by strict attention to business to merit a share of public favor.
FENCES and TABLETS made to Order.

THE FIRST DAILY NEWSPAPER IN HAWKE'S BAY.
THE HAWKE'S BAY TIMES
ESTABLISHED 1861
Published every Evening at 5 o'clock.
AT THE OFFICE, PORT AHURIRI.
THIS PAPER, having an extensive circulation throughout the Province and the Colony, offers great advantages to ADVERTIZERS.

THE HAWKE'S BAY TIMES
CONTAINS the Latest SHIPPING, COMMERCIAL, GENERAL and TELEGRAPHIC NEWS, and full and accurate REPORTS of all local occurrences.

SCALE OF CHARGES FOR ADVERTIZING:-
First insertion, One Shilling per half inch of space;  Subsequent Insertions, half-price.  Extra-Displayed or Standing Advertisements, by contract.  Business Cards, one half-inch or under, 10/6 per quarter; All orders for Advertisements should directly specify the number of insertions, otherwise they will be inserted until countermanded and charged accordingly. Advertisements received daily up to 3 p.m,

TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION: - Six Shillings and Sixpence per quarter, payable in advance.  Single copies, Twopence.

ALL orders for Advertisements, Subscriptions, &c., should be addressed to the office, Port Ahuriri, where they will meet with prompt attention.

LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE HAWKE'S BAY TIMES:-
London - G. Street, 30 Cornhill; A. Andrews, Poultry; Bates, Hendy & Co., 4 Old Jewry; Gordon & Gotch, 121 Holborn Hill; F. Algar, Clement's Lane, Lombard-street.
Sydney - A. Cubitt, 11 Bridge-street; Gordon & Gotch, 281 George-street.
Melbourne - Gordon & Gotch, 85 Collins-street.
Portland, Victoria - J. Hogan.
Auckland - R. Baird, Victoria-street.
Dunedin - R.T. Wheeler, Stafford-street.
Napier - S. Hooper, Hastings-street.
Meanee [Meeanee] - J.R. Lever.
Clive - J. Bray.
Waipukurau - F.H. Drower.
Wairoa - S.F. Prentice & Co.

LONDON AGENCY - THE HAWKE'S BAY TIMES may be read gratuitously at the News Rooms of Messrs GORDON & GOTCH, 121 Holborn Hill, London, where Advertisements and Subscriptions for the same are received.

THE MOST RELIABLE FRIEND!
HOLLOWAY'S OINTMENT
ITS Searching and Healing Properties are Known and Recognized throughout the World! The number of years this invaluable ointment has stood the test of public opinion (and the longer known the better appreciated) is a testimony of itself more convincing than anything that could be written in praise of its truly wonderful properties. In the cure of bad legs, bad breasts, sores, wounds, and ulcers, its effect is marvellous.  For ringworm, scald-head, scrofula, and diseases of the skin generally, there is no remedy to be compared to it. When assiduously rubbed upon the skin (previously well bathed with warm water) this ointment is quickly absorbed into the system, and cleanses in its passage every part to which it is applied.
Glandular Swellings, Bronchitis, Mumps, Quinsey, Sore Throats, and Diphtheria.- In any of the above diseases, immediate and permanent relief is obtained by effectually rubbing this detergent ointment, twice a day, upon the neck, chest, and back.  It acts upon the very mainsprings of life; for through the glands pass all new matter required for the body's reparation and all old particles detrimental to its preservation.  The ointment, used conjointly with Holloway's pills, will act so searchingly and certainly as to effect cures in the most hopeless cases.
Rheumatism, Lumbago, Contracted and Stiff Joints - Many thousands of martyrs from the above complaints have found life almost insupportable; yet if Holloway's ointment be briskly and perseveringly rubbed upon the parts affected, ease may be safely guaranteed, especially if the pores of the skin be previously opened by fomentations with warm water. The gross humors require expulsion from the system; it is therefore necessary to have recourse to Holloway's admirable pills, which, by purifying and strengthening the system, greatly assist the operation of the ointment and facilitate the cure.
Bad Legs, Bad Breasts, and Ulcerations of all Kind - There is no medicinal preparation in the world which may be so thoroughly relied upon, in the treatment of the above ailments, as Holloway's ointment.  Nothing can be so simple or safe as the manner in which it is applied, or its action on the body, both locally and constitutionally.  The ointment, rubbed around the part affected, enters the pores just as salt enters meat.  It quickly penetrates to the source of the evil, and drives it from the system.
Erysipelas & Scrofulous Sores. - In all irritations of the skin, sores, ulcers, burns, or scrofulous disorders of any kind, Holloway's ointment presents a ready and easy means of cure.  It manifests a peculiar power in restraining inflammation, removing stagnation, cooling the heated blood, and checking all crimonious and unhealthy discharges.
Diseases attendant on Childhood - Diseases incident to early life fall more under the management of the mother than the medical man. Holloway's ointment should therefore be regarded by her as a “household treasure” as it never fails in bringing out the rash in measles and scarlatina: and for the removal of all skin diseases its effect is marvellous.  In cases of whooping-cough and croup, this invaluable ointment should be rubbed twice a day upon the throat and chest, and the youngest invalid will derive therefrom the most soothing relief. Two or three of Holloway's pills reduced to a powder, will augment the curative powers of his unguent.
Both the Ointment and Pills should be used in the following cases:  Bad legs, bad breasts, burns, bunions, bite of mosquitoes and sandflies, coco-bay chiego-foot, chilblains, chapped hands, corns (soft), cancers, contracted and stiff joints, elephantiasis, fistulas, gout, glandular swellings, lumbago, piles, rheumatism, scald heads, sore nipples, sore throats, skin diseases, scurvy, sore heads, tumors, ulcers, wounds, yaws.
Sold at the establishment of PROFESSOR HOLLOWAY, 244 Strand (near Temple Bar), London; also by all respectable Druggists and Dealers in medicines throughout the civilized world, at the following prices – 1/1½, 2/9, 4/6, 11/-, 22/-, and 33/- each pot.  There is a considerable saving by taking the larger sizes.  N.B. - Directions for the guidance of patients in every disorder are affixed to each pot.

A PARADOX TO SUFFERERS.
Nervousness: its Nature and Cure.
WHAT IS NERVOUSNESS?
Various answers might be given to this question, according to the constitution and knowledge of the individual.  Strong, healthy persons, whether medically educated or not, generally regard nervousness as more or less an "imaginary complaint;" it is sometimes only believed to be real when the patient is found to be dying or dead. The best answer to the question, probably, is this - Nervousness is an unnatural condition of the nervous system.  Sometimes this unnatural state is accompanied with considerable bodily weakness, loss of flesh and loss strength; but in most cases there is in the earlier stages of the disorder no outward sign of weakness. The sufferers are found in both sexes; they often have the bloom of health upon the cheek; they are surrounded by kind friends, yet existence to them has no charms, for they feel that they cannot enjoy it. Without intending it, they annoy other people about the merest trifles; if they encounter some person unexpectedly they feel confused, afraid, and alarmed; the heart beats violently, the hand shakes when writing; and the whole frame at times experiences a complete tremulousness.   The intellect also is sometimes clouded, the memory fails, the judgment becomes indistinct, the will capricious and undecided, the taste vitiated, the imagination broods upon unpleasant topics, the spirits are either very low or very excited, the ordinary duties of life becomes burdensome, society is shunned, and business is neglected.
A STRANGE SPECTACLE
It is certainly strange, but not the less true, that perfectly sane persons in the prime of life, with firm step and healthy countenance, may occasionally be met with, who, in spite of possessing all the advantages of education, religion, ample means, and kind friends, nevertheless are victims of the nervousness above described; unhappy themselves, they render other people unhappy.  Why is this?  What cause has operated to change the cheerful, active, obliging, unsuspecting, and uncomplaining youth into the unhappy, drowsy, listless, suspicious, and gloomy misanthrope?  Many causes, or one cause only, may operate to produce this sad state.  The couse may be either mental or physical, or both combined.
ATTEMPTS TO CURE NERVOUSNESS
By means of ordinary tonics have so frequently proved fruitless, that the leading physicians now for the most part recommend hygienic means, such as exercise in the open air, regular habits, sea bathing, the cold bath friction; change of air and scene, as in travelling.  If all these fail, as they often do, what is to be done?
THE ANSWER
Will be found by carefully perusing the following work.
Ninth Edition, Post Free, 1s 4d.
NERVOUS DEBILITY: ITS CAUSE AND CURE.
With plain directions for perfect restoration to health.
Applications for a copy of the above work must be accompanied by the amount in New Zealand or other stamps, also a properly directed envelope.
Address - CHARLES SENNET, Agent, Brooklyn House, Flagstaff Gardens, Melbourne
22.3.72            159

PORT AHURIRI, Province of HAWKE'S BAY, NEW ZEALAND. 
Printed and Published EVERY EVENING, by THOMAS BENNICK HARDING, Proprietor, at the HAWKE'S BAY TIMES General Printing Office.

THURSDAY, 4TH APRIL, 1872.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Classification

Collection: 
Series: 
Tags: 
Subjects: 
Format of the original: 
Newspaper
Publisher: 
The Hawke's Bay Times
Date published: 
4 April 1872
Original digital file: 
Accession Number: 
741/1365/37773

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