Newspaper Page Text
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Rice .mil it Culture
I iiilctl Mate.
Krara th" UTnrld f Art m4 llnlrf I.lu-tnf l.
Y-srs Isi. .lted by Pr-I Is. .illiaii. jr.. and C. K.
'wlallc (i n our UjL
IMEVE.'TI.NG TIIK .kor
A n as the rice h ju-led to Tie fuS-ci-ntly
xuatuptl f.r itn Iiarv-nt to cxUiinenct.-,
tli waUr tit irawn off, atii iuiuiedi.'itly, t-vn
whil.; th water i ftill tfjuw incJi-s tli--f. the
ti'T- rormii'-iioe to r-a it witli Mkl'f. It
is) ciit .ff at ;ib.ut a foot fr'iiii tli rv)t, uiij
tJi- r-.-ui-.l rio; i- Lap! in Iiaii'lfuN. a.- it is
. ... , . . ,
t'lilt II will
ut, n the; t'. of the rtu!.ib!?.
ww,hkt or Tii2 rr:i.i..
iur fri-r'i ha nearly one lliou-snvl acre f
ri-e luruj, nJ Irtwn-ii tw. ami th . iiiiri.Jr.ii
iM4fi. S maiij of tf hiWt.-tT. are; w.-lu-ti
ari'J rhil'Jn-u. aii'l ii.fjriu or wr:tkiy, tfiiit
will tell joii that ltln f.rce it ii.t -juiI to
tutu it ni'ir than oiie l.uriiire-! dron;' iii.-n, or
Hlutt a sUve-d-ul-r tiTins "prim f'.-IJ huii-I-.
.ftr joii have l.-a-te.J, anl s-Icr.t, air I imntes,
iii.i othi-rwiw riijuvol the 'xl rh-T an-l "ri
tri hij it.ilitj of our .J;uitT, he may take
jou to the rirt; liM and eutLsfy jour nri'-iry
uith regard to tfu-ir inarm;;, im-nt. Ve walk
towtrl thtrri.-r, (u.;rte it to U; the Later jirt
of Mun li,) and jit.t at the fxjt of the sandy
uj land (whit h was tlie lank of the old hwaiuj ),
wetinie upon a canal eome tw.nty feet wide,
running ail aIoii tlie inin-r edj;e of" the flat riee
gn.und. Thi l.rings water lur Mowing the ii
im.t Cfeldfl ; the ewauij. wan so w ide, it was rot
-onT'-iiIent to arrange all the fields hj m fl.jw
them directly froia t!ie riter. It al. w rv to
take the rrop Iroiu tlie out-T fields to the ham,
. . J . ...... I : .. .. '.I . I - I . .
iUMigKir. i.ii.uuu'iMii me riv r. alter it lias
L.--n threxhed and el.-ar-l. to le n!uj jMtl hv th
schoi n rs to t!e -iry. Three lare wuwi are
k-pt on tl jlantatioii for thi.i j'urjji''.
We cr.a the canal on a bridge, at the end of
whicn is a trunk like the Hume of a gri.-t mill,
excei t that it is ewvertd ov.-r. and its mouth on the
inside i- at the Jjottom of a ditch, now nearly
dry, which runs all around a fi .Id of xme twen
ty acre?. Oiitaide or the iliU:h i- an earth wall,
which here, where it forms the side ol the canal,
in four or lite yards aero, lmt on the other
Mdes Is not more tiian two or three yards thick
a: til !ttoiii, and one on the t p. The fii.Id is
further divided, as h:i lsr-n dex-riU-!, by minor
Iitrf.ru into o,uartr-aere .l.ts. Vou may find
here a crop !' oats ju-.t r:n;.n; through the
ground, for notwithstanding the exe.-edinly
j;r.-..t original fertility of this (-wain j-lar.d aiid
the continual addition of fertile material, which
it doubtle3 rTeiv.ai from the v:.ter w ith which
it ip irriabd, it is found that it will not hear
heavy crop of rice forever, and that it iii-reae
tFie Hubflerjuent j.r'xliu t very much if other eror
are K-cafionalIy inrrlu-.-.l, artieiilarly if ma
nure m added with them, or if they are tliem
nelvea of a character to im re.us.; tin; f.rtility of
the noil. The cow-pea is frerjiit-ntly uii fr
this -urpe ; the wii .Ie crop, when it has rij
-ned, U-in ploiileil in, or led olT on the land.
orn, oat, and seii i-I.iud cotton, are also !niie
tin..it cultivjn-d very profitahly ujkhi riee
ground. Oats, when oowcl upii rice ground,
are nometimeti flowetl. This operation tends to
pro-luce a very rank growth of straw, and as the
crop is ued like hay, to !. f.il to hor-s w itliout
thr idling, in a dry .-;ison, it is of consiJer.ihle
ad'.nntage to it.
L'y walking alon the top of the cro-a em
hnnkment you come to the outer field, in one
of which you find fifty negT.e, men and women,
at york, and in the other. Borne half dozen,
itetweeii the two is the overseer. lie walks to
the outer, or river side emlankment, ami by his
ulior.to neerns to be JiaMening the half dozen
han-Jj in the field on your right. This, if you
look c!oe!y. vou will see in cowred, in each of
it ylotf, with parallel iis of ".hallow trenches
or drills, in which riee in the hull has been
thickly scattered. In the field on the left the
hands are making these trenches with narrow
ho ; they are thirteen inches apart, two inches
lee., and four wide. ThoKe in the right-hand
field are sowing the need in the last Kjuare,
whK'h they do by quick throws of the hands
with great cxpcrtnci-s.
innu.ATiov or tiik ut.Ms.
We walk on till we come to where the overseer
is standing. II.; tells the planter that he has hoisted
the gate and that the tide will be flowing in before
the wowing is well done. ISut how is this? you in
quire. Is the water to be let on the field lelore the
seed is covered ? Yes, examine the seed and you will
ee that there is a slight coating of clay ujion it,
Hoir.-oly perceptible; it has been prepared by
washing in water in which clay lias been stirred,
and this is Mifticient to keep it in its place, when
the water from the river shall flow over it, as
ybu ehall presently see ; for now the water com
ing in at the gate as the tide riies, firt fills, then
oversows the ditches, and now as the sowers
have all completed their work and leave the field,
it st eals along the drill?, and at length begins to
cover the surface. .Some straw, leaves, and
etubble, riw; upon the water and drift with the
winl toward the river embankment. When it
has all reached there, it will lie raked,
thrown into heapf, and as soon as again dry,
burned to destroy any seeds that may lie in it.
As soon as the elevated parts of the field, (for
the water chows that its surface is not a perfect
plane) are covered, the overseer shuts down the
gate. In a few days, if the weather is warm,
the feed will sprout under the water. It is an
advantage of the mode of planting, called plant
ing in the open trench, that, it cool weather
shotiid occur for some time after planting, the
seed is much less liable to rot and be lost than
when it has htvu first covered with earth. In
the Litter case, seed is not clayed, and is lightly
covered by raking arth over it : water is then
let en as in open-trench planting. Why the
s.t-d f hoiild be more liable to rot in one case than
tue other is not known, perliajs light has the
effect to retard rapid deci imposition.
When the seed has liecn lirst covered with soil,
as soon as it is -en to have sprouted, the water
is drawn off. but on the open trench plan it is
left until two leaves are developed, which will
perhaps be in a fortnight after our visit.
Turning now to the field on the other tide of
the tieneh. you jerceive that all liands are en
gaged in opening trenches or seed-drills. They
will not commence planting this field until to-morrow
if untii they are sure they wnl be able tofii.i.-di
it bvfn; the following rise of tide, so that the
s-tsl nay be immediately protected from birds by
Walking around the outside of the field you
find several men filling up a trench that they
had opened directly across the main embank
ment. An alligator bad burrowed under it s
that it leaked, and to fill his hole completely and
stun ly. it was neceiry to open a trench t it
from the top.
Constant attention is required to keep the em
bankments in order. Sometimes, where there i
a bad breach, such as a severe ktonn coincident
be tiM'ort-d above the mud and dry o'.i' k.y.
C.-ualiy it i" dry en .ugli to bind in twvnty
f.ur hours af.'-r it is cut. wh-n it is ti-d in
; small shnv-, and iinm-diat-Iy traiisjK-rted on
J the heads of the laborers, either directly to the
'stack yard or to the se.w by which it is
boated'througb the canal. It is tl laid up
in in'iit round m.k k, which J.; .ua:-l.. d so
J a t' keep it dry and in g'l .:.T uutil it can
; 1 thri-sln.il. 'lie- u'u.il crop from an acre is
fr.ia thirty t sixty buahv's. Ily r--tirjg tlie
I.n.d, or intro lueing a dry culture cr.p. p.trtie
ularly if this is maniind, or it. -If a manuring
crop, a still larger crop of ric: luiy be aft'-r-wards
obtain'-. even lixl bushels.
1IOW 1 !IK-1U.D 1M CI.hANKI).
Iii?e is threshed by machinery preei-!y sim
ilar to that ued for other gr.iin at tie- North
and in Kngland. On the larg-T plantations
ste;iin is employe to drive it. After threshing,
the grain of rice is still envelop-d in a close,
hard, brown, huik. In this conditi jij it is
known as ymhiij, or rough riee, and as when
thus protected it is less liable to injury from
dampness or atmospheric changes, it is usuaily
exports with tho hunk remaining on.
There are mills for removing it in most of the
large commercial ports of the northern Mates
and of Korojic. In many of the litter discrimina
ting dutien 111 favor of Tough riee are laid to
favor this business. The husk is cra ked by
slightly pounding the grain, arid subsequently
removed by riddling ; the rice is afterwards
stored into a number of different classes accord
ing to size, the largest and fullest grains, called
" head rice," !eing considered the best, and the
broken and smaller less valuable. The best riee
liefore leaving the riee mill is rfuhjectwd to an in
geiiious process, by which it receives a high -ih,
and is thus pn-sented to the consumer with
a very clear and leautiful appearance.
Kf.in tin: SoenUIic Aaitnoui
Statiitics of Itiec.
Ilice, as an article ol f.xxl and ountucrce,
holds an imjort.mt lace among thu ti le pro
ducts of the soil, ami in vii-w of the enormous
annual production. (stimattil by the lst au
thorities at ovi-r 1MI.MJ),UH bii-hels), it is in.t
a little remarkable that, up to the present time,
no improvement whatever has liecn made uj-iii
the rude ami iuiticrfcct rice . leaning machinerv
' in us; hundreils of yars ago. A striking view
of the rice bu.-iii-s of the world, and the ne
cessity of rapidity, economy and thoroiighms
in prewiring it for market, and a few statistics
on its production and consumption, will he of
interest here; and, in view of tiie great dejnd
ence tut generally had among those (Hastern)
nations upon rice as food, the quantity consum
ed has not been estimated less than Hk. j-r
bead vt day, or, in round numbers. 7U lls. jx-r
he:id ier uiiiium. The latest returns of the
nuiuls-r in those countri-s give C'.i,d43.'JlG
souls, and the -ros are estimated at (i2,I7o,
M.KXi His., about oO p r cent. gre:iter than
the Indian corn crop of the United Mates.
The following are the numfier of persons in
the Kat wlnise hxsi is chiellv rice, either grown
' on their own tMjil, or purchased from each other.
j In Sumatra, the bunches of j.aJJy are spr'ad
on mats and the grain rubbed out by the action
! of the feet, the ojTa.or suy.pjrting his hand by
! a hamho placed horizontally over his head,
. the whole suggestive of a sailor's h' rnripe.
) In .Java, the cleaning is performed by equal
i ly dexterous lu'tveui'-'i.ti of the f.--t. but. to some
extent. woo.J.-n j-:!.s and mort.ir9 are u.-d by
1 the women.
Ia Jajun, the m.de of cleaning is equal to
that of any other country, not excepting the
j United States. An us.J-rshot water wheel
; turns a sliaft, to which are affixil short arms ;
these, as they move. Work a row of wooden
! -'und-rx droi j ing into mortars the same as
may be sw-n, k-j artistically made, working for
the .-line- j urpse in New York to-day, as follows:
' t!ie ric is first run through a air of heavy
mill-toii' s a'siiit six f-t in aiauieter, at the rate
j ui ldu bushels j-r hour, which grinds oil the
1 bull ; thence into large wood niortars, which
hold about -i bushels each, iri which it is pound
; ed by large iron-shod jcstles, weighing from 300
! to 4 lbr., for tiie space of soine two hours.
The TioundeJ rice is tiien eh-vated and pitsse
j through a vertical brushing screen, revolving
(rapidly, which jiolishes the llinty grain; from
thence it descends tJiroiigli a rulling screen to
' separate whole grains from the broken, and
flour from both, and delivers it fully prepared
I into the liarrel or tierce, which is to convey
' it to market.
! This is the present process in the United
! States, where, upon the whole, it is done lietter
J than any jirt of the world. The loss by this
! mode of cleaning is oer 30 per cent., of which
j one-half is incurred bv breaking and pulver
izing the rice.
All the riee imported into the United States
from other countries requires to be recleaiied
before it leeonjes marketable.
OF WHALE-SHIPS & OTHEK VESSELS
1 1 in.!""tim ......
Cirbifi Cbina. . . .
A ract-un, ....... .
U-lu-ht4t&n. . . . .
l'. ul itien. T annum.
.. l.Tlo.wsi 1.v;.1ih).0'o
.. dO.U0,iNiO 4..fu.i)0.om
, . . 3.UUU.U6D 'JTO.IJUU.OINi
.. 4,-OO.OnO S51,0O.iiiH
... b.uoo.inm .Mu.oio,oiiii
.. l.s.uuo.ooo l,.'Ki.iKio.e)o
, . u.hou.4kmi to.im.0io
. 4.iii,0" S'K.0oii,iJ
. . 3,d.om uTo hmj.ooo
.. 1.14.-J1 lti.O.ViN
,. 15..hhi l,:;.o,oj.ijuo
Tit.-l -l,4.VJlt. 6.,i;0,oOJ.oo
These countries produce other grains and ar
ticles of food to some extent; but rice is the
chief fare, and when flesh is used, it is usually
cooked with rice. The consumption of the
above countries being about 02,170,000.000 lbs.,
there remains for export a considerable quantity,
which finds its way to the countries of Kurope
to a greater or h-ss extent, according to the rates
of freight or the dearness of food in Europe.
In addition to the rice-producing countries
mentioned in the above table, we may state
that the Italian States grow rice largely, ex
jortiiig, on an average, an amount valued at
about S,000,000 francs.
I'ortuzal crew, in 1831, 11,000.000 lbs ;
Spain grows it extensively on the coast of the
Mediterranean ; Kussia roduces a hardy variety
of rice on the coast of the sea of Azof and the
Mack Sea; Austria grew, in 1841, 103,000,000
Hie. chiefly on the coast of the Adriatic. In
Egypt, and on the island of J. irneo, rice is
grown in large quantities. The (.'ape Verde and
Ionian Islands, European and Asiatic Turkey,
ireece and the States of lirazil. New (Jrenada,
Venezuela, La Plata, Paraguay, Uruguay and the
(fiiineas in Siuth America, produce rice, and,
in some portions of their territories, in conside
The crop of the United States, according to
the national census was, in 1840 and 130, as
RICE CROP OK THE IMTKK STATKS.
riUlKrXDKRsiKI) IS KKADVTO FTR
M. iiiti i !ii;.-i.-rs an I IVki-D, in thr I.irfct nini.tit;-. a
very iiperinr article. Mil A I. T' TIIK HKST IMToRTLlt
S A I T. aii,l at a r.ct: to lrl 'inel it ion I K.rt.riu
an-lyt.. liAMKl. MMioM KKY,
U'-tf I'uuli.a S.ilt Wur.
And Feed Store.
mRVWIMKOr'TIIK CAL. COKXKII BKKF
" for family use For sale at retail at
MIMK OK TIIK
ISc-f For sale at
A. T). CARTWItlGHTS
SIIMKOI'Tlli; 1 1 A s K KT T K .1 "
A. n. CAitwuioiirs.
mUMIK'A I flTKtl.X
Seed For sale at
V.1KKSII M tCAHOM,
V 1 i o m o.n v Kr sa le a t
A. D. CAUTWUHf HT'S.
I.AKUt: A. SMALL,
A. K. C A UTW RIGHT'S.
C2i:irls of the S. I.
JfST ft Kt'KI V Kl FROM WASHINGTON"
a It- cojii'.-a "I the hue
Chart of the Sandwich Islands,
I'l-pparil lv .r'li-r.f ttt I". S. liuveninit-nt. to iu'cimianr the
1; Mrl i.f Wilkt-s' Kxpl.irii. K. villi, n. Tln-se t!.arl are
coiiHi(U-r-I the ne-t o.rrtt-t urvr !i ev r uja'lL- S tnr tronp,
and a few cii!i h;ive lie,n e.rt-ly iT'iiteil .n heavy ina
i:iK-r. fr -;le in ll.mehilii. I.vcry reijilt-nt. ntul al?o Ihif.Ht en-K-vcd
in the l'...itiii-j Trade, li"ulil m..-s a in y.
iSJ-Sui II. M. WIIITXKY.
C10M.MKKCIAI. ADVKKTISKH. VOL. 5,
J lmud, can liad at uur emiuler ru. i"S.S OK,
TS1 1 U31 BI I A XT.
with a C kxI of the river might have inade in
thi jlace. it w necessary to bring eartli from the
uplai.d to fill it up.
SI HSKtt' ENT ITI.TI RE.
As you walk lu-k towards the barn, you in
quire about the subsequent culture of the rice,
and an; inforuiol that soon after the water m
draw i. off, the whole field will be hoed Ietween
the trenches to destroy the weetl, and two or
three weeks later will he ho-d again, the water
seldom beicg adoiittI during this time, unless
for a single tide to soften the earth if it should
get very hard or dry. After the second hoeing
the field is flowed again so as almost to cover the
rice generally over the field, the rice being tight
or ten inches high at the time. The water is
left on for perhaj two weeks ; it depends on the
appearance of the plants, sometiim s longer,
Pomet.iucs a shorter time. Soon after it is drawn
off, the ric; i twice h-ed again as before : then
the water is let on again, and is now kept on
until harvest, being gradually raised as the rice
grows higher, so that over a large an itent of
it as -sible, only the heads of rice shall appear
above. In general terms it may he said that the
rice hi kept in water (the toi of the plants ap
j .earing always above it,) as much as jiossible
from tiie day it is sowed until it is rife, so far as
it can be, and give opportunity for keeping it
clean of weed. Smie of the planters keep
the water on more than those who follow the
plan we have descrila-d, and the negroes ar of-tt-n
sent in to pull the weeds by hand when the
water is a fiot deep on the ground. One ob
jection to retaining the water so constantly upon
the Cell is, that the crop is more liable to l
injured by a small white worm, to the attacks of
which t is always more or I s.s subject. Those
who alays give the crop four dry hoemgs, also
think that the laborers si.fT. r more in health
when they are obligi ! to work much in the wa
ter. Others contend that they suffer less be
cause the labor is lighter. Under every plan it
is usual at some time during the last or lay
by " flow, to lower the water to the depth of, at
iaot, a f Kt. and send in the negroes to collect
weeds growing in the drills with the rice,
th-.- n-t bein-j all eradieif-d in th hoeins
Alabama, !m 14V.019 J." 1. .'" J
ArWaiiJ4 A.4jl 6i.lT!J
Oe..rtia ij.:i.7::j :..: U..
Illinoi.. 4'( tA)l
Kri.tu.ky K..:?.S 5.S
Uiui-iana.. S,fi4.i-i4 4 IZ,:;4.(
Iik.i.i IJI.It'O J.TlAswi
MifHin.. ....... tHt
N.wth Carolm.. ft.4Vli-,i
S-mUi C.r..!i ii.. C0,a(le,sr;l ;j.a.'12
r-iinr?M.-r,. ....... . ... T .1 7 Je..'4
Virciiua. J..srt 17.1.-4
Fl.ri.la, 4M.4.V 1.07ot'..'O
T.sa! s(41.4iJ Jl.",Jlol.7
III K 'XIKRflNKI IMIKKSTAXD.
in:r th it the :?orael'r is nai'i aheut ti ?u-pend M-ra
tin. i.lf -r. I the put. lie a l"t ol a'mt 4iKHiaM"iif. .f siti.hior
I'ular Oil, in iiunntii ie t. uit. Al.-i .n hand, the rHebritt-d
Ci.viaiiiit Oil IP'in K:iimiiin'. l-!an.l. whu h burns with a clear
light, and einitb no iii.ke
Ii. C. Jlrl.KAN,
J0J-6ni Nimaiiii Str-tl.
t'o-rarincrs'ilj) Noltci' !
UK l"NIKRSIfiNKI IIAVK FORM KI A
CO-l'AKT. KKSI1 1 V ..r thr? tninsai-:i if the (i-neral
iiinrt:n and Co'nniiion liu-uit'H.-i, as hf-Tt.-teK.re conducu-d
under the name ani tyie if C. Ilr.- r K Co.
27S-T.ni CIIAS. II. 1,1'XT. JjJ
PEARL RIVER SALT.
1VK IIAVK t'ONSTA XTLV (IX IIAXD
T Salt I'min thr IVarl River Salt Works, both runnw and
fine. (Jiia:iliti.-s to suit, at the lowest market rate-". Alo, Ka
waihae Tctatori, in quantities to suit, nnd delivered at shortept
notice. UII.CO.V. KICIIAUKS A- CO.,
J17-oi:i liit ii str-et.
Aprri cultural iinpl'inen(.
RON I'LOWS, IIAV (TTTKItS,
Ux Yokes, tod I'lant.-rs.
Ox ll'.wi". Cane Cutt.-rs,
lirain Cradles. liarden Ki lk-rs,
l'ia.-.ters lloe. AVheellarros,
Cultivators' Trvth, llrinilstonofi,
Garden U:ik. s. For sale bv
217-1 C. IIKKWKR i CO
IIAXO SITTIN; I) KKS for counting rni!,
U. I a'nnet le-skfs t..rottiri s
ll.ilf-sizcd l'. sk-i
Fit fal bv
0. ItKKWKK ir CO
KV OM.V I.KKT.WIM.IAMV loublf
thread, new patent Sewit! M:ichiu'. siinj.le in con. true-
eion, ornaniental, litrlit and el i::int. not liable to jret out of order,
txerv family should Isr stij.pliol with one. For sale by
J-il-o; C. I;KKW K.K & CO.
The surplus of the United States, one ye;ir
with another, exerted, ranges Irmu 'J.twj0,M'i0
to q:2.50H,(iO in value; and its uv.-s in d'er
many have much increased since the reduction of
duty in 1I. In years of short crop- in Ku
rje, the riee if Asia comes iti freely, and at
rat-s cbeajT than the United States article can
le sold. It is, of course, the case that, in tliose
years when the grain crops of Kurope fail and
food is dear, the rice is drawn in greater
tjtiantities from those Kastern countries.
Tin fallowing table show- the usual 'ninti-ti.-si
which annually find their way to Kurope :
RICK EroKTtl I Ui'M I.1AWV, TKOIUI 1N; ol .NTnilS
xi.v two !,i:rr.-MAiK iiv s. ux. n.
M'. !-niith !h?s- insiriitneiits are v-ry rich and heavy in
ne and admirably adapled f..r chui'hs. For sal.- hv
J7- " C. KUHH KK'a- CO.
ii it; ii i, v ;i.'.ki l'owiiKit,
ti iian little 1'oM.lcr,
by C-,7-)) C. WltKWKU Jk CO.
To Bfi'f Packers.
lanilLt. Us.. ..
l uilrd S:.itr.
A very considerable portion of this rice finds
its wav to Kurope, and the quantities imported
into the leading countries were as follows ;
Ureal Britain. lh.
, 'fTrfCC. ...........
7ll Ot).l 41
7.7. I VJ
IJIII.S. TI'R K ISI-.tXD SALT
2 half bi.is. Sai;p lrc. For sale bv
C. ItKKWKK K CO.
cas Piano Forte. GA o-t..
Ipirn the m- mfaetory of M-srs. llall- tt k Cum;on, liw in
!eruiie nts have an umnualkd reputation for svrrvtiiess of tone,
depart.- and M-rfetion of m chat;:ia! c..ii-Tniti.-n.
C. lSKKWUl fr CO..
Sujjar and Sjrup hoixs.
AMI h i;ai.
For ale by
C. KKKWKR Jt CO.
S A ll I. . C .V0 O I K V V V ,
SI! II'C'H AXPI.KR. STORKK KF.IKR AXI
1iLHHAl. Aiit:r- e-.l tx.uil.t n.l s.;j uti f"Oi
c:!si .n. sti:(. at.d Famly s:..rs put up ; the rt- t r. -tn-e
CurLrr. f M'. ioi'ii li is aiid 1'. tt: ..u sTk; it. lion sUnt(.
TZf Rrf. r to TH' xas Spexi-kk. A. J. CniU..Ht. J. C
SrALDixu. Honolulu, Sr.dwicM-!t.. Is. li-e-ly
TIIK OXI.V OKIMlT WIIKRF. MKVKRS'
IJI TTKR ! SOIJI.
Frt'Ii Molokai Cutter!
fj ..nrnn.. niinr.
Regularly reerirrd nnl -onlnnlly lor wlr by
2il-tui J. ST K WARD. t',ro.-er, H,.t.-i -;ret-t.
lyooi) oFM PKaioit (Ji amty cax
WW I had at KiI.OA.at jrcord ; Fr.-sh Beef nt 4c.
per tt Sheep, at :$ fer head, and floats at S I oO a head.
Also, Fruits and Vegetable ol various kinds cau bpr-ured at
Ihe alxve named irt.
J f WV al.a !i on hand at the beach in (Uantitie to uit
urcha-trr. (i4-tfj OKoKOK CHAlt.MAN.
SALT! SALT! SALT
M A N l FA CI L' I i K I) AT THE
I V V Is O A S A S. T XV O KKS!
4 C'llARTKR HAS BKK.N OR A TKI HV
J Wl the II oca.. an itovrrauii-nl to a ' mpar.y Ci!!.-.! the
W'ilWr.A lirtA.Ni; AM" A'iRI"! LTI F.Jl. C.-Mf lV. for the pc.rt-'-e
of carryinei n ninr.::.t and Agricultural t'U:i.- ..n the d
of ll iwt in. li.e toil.. wins i?ron Imve ( n elected "trie r for
the nr.t year: W. L. or.-en. rre:,iet.t ; oree c. McLean,
S'-cretry and Treasurer: franci- SK-ncer. Ma:,.i;.-r. i. llaw.,ii.
Hv the Charter, the l,!..lity of e.i -h s'.'kIm i.l. r is limited to
the amount due ujju toe ?hare ..r ?hare hel 1 or owiie.1 l.y l.itu.
OKo. C. UI.KAX. S.-retary.
Honolulu, A nr. 8. 1?61. u7J-..m
A. r. EVEKKTT. J. F. IKU'E.
i:vi:ki:tt v pope,
-A.U c rr r o r ti s
105 and 107 'al. Street, San Francisco.
j crtinn brrtisemtnts.
i CHARLES F. ROBBINS,
Importer and Healer in
Type, Presses, Printing Material,
INKS, t V K I STO IK, Ac,,
Nos. 411 to 417 CLAY STRKKT.
tji-roat i ra k oikis'.n)
2;Mv SAX FRAXClM'll.
fARTI(TI,AR ATTKXTIOX GIVF.X TO
tiie l"urc!iHe. shipment r.d Sale of MerchaitdiMf: f
marlinj and Trarihij n-.ei.i of ;.!; the t't.aneritur a:.d ale cf
ee:s; the ui'ply:i1;: of Whale! ;psi and the iit-ctia:.ou of
Advance made on CoiiMirt.tr.entA. 270-ly
SUGAR AND MOLASSES!
From the BREWER PLANTATION,
Now coining in, and for "a by
c. isr.KW i:u 2d.
Honolulu, July 1. ISol. 270-Cra
Jl"ST KF.CK1VKD AXI FOR SAI.K BV
75 IIUU. Hawaiian Beef,
Warrantci, Packed and Cured in Turk' Inland s.-ilt
-G7-H CHAs. 1-.KKWKR. Jn
flMI K ( Ol'A KTXF.RSfIII IIKRKTOFORK
3. citini; und.-r the tinu uf
II 1-2 11 !-
Has thi d:iy Iw-en dis-olvefi l.y mutual consent.
aJairt will Iw aitendrd to by our successor.
;i stav c. mki.chi:ks,
.l sTAV 11 Kl Mills.
Honolulu, June DO. lol.
rill K IXIlKKSlftXEl) wim. coxtixie
M the Im;orti!! and Cnminissioii ltusirie.ii. under the name
and sty It of
MEU'HEKS i. CO.
.ICSTAV C. MKI.C1IEKS.
.1. K. W K KK.
. A. SCUAKFKK.
Honolulu. July 1. 1G1. 270-ra
SJeiidy-lliisJc fiothing ;!
0. C. K-Bt ER. J. C. SltKRll L
AGKNTs OF TIIK
Regular Disjxitch Line of Honolulu rackets.
XT All frvicht arrivinc in transitu for the Sandwich ls'.nn.ls.
rill tx' received and forvrardeil by the " Kcpular Dispatch Line'
FKKK OK COMMKMOX.
Particular attention paid to f irwardine and transhipment of
merchandise, s.il.. of whalemen's hills, and other exchange, in
surance of merchandise and si-cie under ojk-u jolicies, suppy
inj; haleships, chaneiiiii; ships, etc.
117 and 119 California street,
BtKkR TO :
Capuiu B. F. ?sr.w, -
Messrs. C. Kkfwkr A- Co.. J Honolulu.
A. P. EvfKETT, FlSQ., J
120 tf B. TlTMAN. KSsl.. - - HllO.
PAItMTER 6l CO.,
I I'TM'.ical VrHtt r. and Dealers iu
LvVuF TRlMINfi UlTEklALS. 1K. PAPER. CARPS. Ac
i n. n:rtnl
i . m . 1 a : M r r.
3 1 O Cln SI.. Hboir Snnaonir.
T. r. l'.ilTb J
XT iW.ci-s fitted out with dispatch.
.1. .1. SOI TIICiATIi A: Co.
Iiupoiitrs ii ComniisMOii Merchants.
B. F. Psow, Ks(j., Honolulu
C. IIkfwkr Co., '
J S. WlllilH, "
II. JlACKf K1.P .V Co.,
Bknj. Pumas. Hil.
StTTON t Co.,
Jas. Ht NNrwtLt, Boston.
Hknkv A. Pkiiice, "
Cn.AS. IiKl KK. "
TllAYLR, l'.KIi.llAM & FlKI.P,
Sin .V Ai.lks, New Bedford.
C. S. HATHAWAY.
FURNISHING GOODS I
ESSHS. ! S. L 1 1 1.HI.B
AKT1K AN AUSKSCf C,r SUKKAl. MOST1IS
BhlU TO INFORM THE CITIZKNS
A HI ntul the ailj;cfnt Islam!-, tlmt th-y have returned
mid t.ikcii thr coinnpMlioU! l rnv.iiir:;t Fir rf St re in
M.ik-cs lllfOk, t tju'trii trtt. fornvrlv tKruii-il hy XV. A.
Altliich. ., wlu rtr thry tire nutv n --iiinK ami ittTcring for wile
the lU'isC pinidij assortment, HtA 1 tlie
LATEST STYLES OF CENTS'
REaOV-MADE CLOTHING t
s.i. FRixnsro roniLiGE f.utouv.
I ST ki:
ULAI LL.tlL.l IUUI'Ill.tU WW
Vavv I)ip!ayi'l in lliis Market.
The assortment cotisiits in part of
Superfine Gents' Ires-s uiiJ S.ick Coats of every
variety aiul ilesci iptioii.
Every style uml quality of l'mts mil Vests, l'lain
an.l Fancy Shirts, which they warrant
to lit in shnpe ami size.
An assortment of Unilershirts of the finest ailk, wool,
buekskiti aii'l cotton.
LATEST STYLES HATS AKD GAPS.
SOOTS, SHOES & GAITERS.
Of the I.ati:t Srvi.KS.
Hosiery, Suspenflers, ( 'ruvats, etc., etc., in varieties
too numerous to mention, at fabulously
o av i i ? i c i: s4 :
A lull assortment of Trunks. ValiifM ami Traveling
I5:igs, wliieh tlie Tuhiic are especially
itiviteJ to call au.l esamine.
Wholrialr Drnlrm on olhir lliinr! will find
it to their int'-rist t. eMUiiiiieour points In-fore purehiisini; else
where. r f These (Jooils h:ive been lx.nJit at prieiv that defy coin--titioii.
itnd will he sol 1 :it rorresin nilinly low Injure.
The Moi-k will he repleiii-htil l.y cviry ii'-. l arriving from KV
?-tn Kranrieo, and rii.toiiit-i can ulwnyx rely Uo:i the cheap,
est, iiewet and he-it. 1
A. & M. ;kiniuim.
FRENCH, WILSON & Co.,
MAKK THE U EST
Ftiriiihiii- ooeN, nil KimN,
Retailing for Cash, at Wholesale Prices.
1HK LARGEST A.M REST STOCK OF
Found in any He tail House in California.
(ooil Suilalile lbr Traveling
S'urpose in any Climate.
FRENCH, WILSON & CO.,
Next door to tlie What tlieer Hon.se,
And No. Mont poultry Street, ner California, in Tucker
lluildiii);, San Francisco.
Manufacturing Estahlis-hnient, No. 102 Eilier;y street. New York
! S. Measures taken for (lood. fri.ni our house in N-w Yotk
an.l delivered to unv part of this Slate without e.Ntra charge.
WHEELER & WILSON
Maker's Hiock, :ie.'ii Str - t. Honolulu.
CASTLE & COOKE.
r.nir Sr Iwixe tah'e a!t, !- l.ha .V l.n.ciijtoo, nne and
lllils siu-ar cured hams, j medium.
Totis lard, cheese and crackcts. Heavy - tickinc, P. U. den
. .lone tea. chocolate ami rice, iins,
I'U kk. vire-L-ar. sardines, Superior rhei.'ks.white hlue and
A:.-.. Aic. lie, c. red flannel,
. r, Cotton hattinc, sattinets,jea'i,
HarClWare iZC. VcU:u-y ramere. drapilVtc.
AssM hrass and iron pti.iet French an 1 Amrriean prints,
ifiiicliiims. 1. lav linen.
Kim kn..h I- ck. hutch- rkiiive,. civ. t nl cottonad- s,
Htwks' hra.-e and hitts, auners. - ,vc-' iC
Hand saws, a-s'd hainniero.
a xes, hat.hets, ax.-h.tci.e:,. , Crockery, Tin
Chest. In.x and pad l-K-k, '
Harden shears, r.inc oil.-is. CLTIOL VV OOdeil Ware
Fiat, round and taper tiles.
Hunt's ad.-, canien trowels, &C.
Vish h.- ks. window rpritt?. .
Jack, sninothin-4 r.i.iiit'-r plane- :ri a:.f ,-t, Iii,:icr and Tea
Superior ickel knives. Ciat. s,
c:ss.Ts. n.- dl-s, Coff.-es, tt-as. sugars, cr-atners.
Spectacles, plated forks. Kwcr .V hasin ;! lanterns.
Kuhber cnil s, hair pn.s. &c, Tur.iM. rs. c..i ,-t,. laiupa.
Iver thiinHeit. sold ns. ls-kiru eias" s. saii. r's pots.
Knives mid fork-, w.v.l cards. Itakii p pans, tin pails. l.;;sjns'.
Sup. rior paint, varnish and pj.. p:.tes. oil cans dippers.
w w lirulo . Furnaces, iron pots and k-ttl.-s,
S-.ip. carri.ii-and ridine whip-. ri:i:i-d and er.amt!-d sauce
Boots and Shoes.
I. idies' cniters huskin- and t j. r -1 .
siipi-r.. Paints, Oils and
M'r,r:h4',tf,,r1 Glass. &c.
Sundries. I'.. .Il. raw. and N. F. .1.
Hand carts, w heel harrows. White lead. ;in:, t a -i s.
Li:ht and dark cane seat Furniture 1 .1 -.irome and
chairs, asc, Aic. Arc. I'aris er- :i.
Tlio titiref give t"ni; ila tf th; imnienso
imjrtanee of t?i? rio erop t- the liuinun race.
If vrt ci'iiteiuj-late the d'-tails of the tr.t.Ie, we
are struck witli the fact that, in the jre aratin
of an article of such j rime importance- fr
market, no advance not even in the middle of
the iiiiifte-'tith century has ltii made afi.ve
The (.'hiiu-s' inxle f cle-ansin i t work the
rude j-stle lv hand or water. The water jwer
is a WixHlen an, fa.-iiioiied in thj hIiaj;of a
spii. This i snj.jsirt'l near the Lowl t.n an
uprijlit of about two fft. Frui the loii end
d. i iids the j-Ie. which drops into the rice
held in a woolen Uisin ; a little utreaiu of wa
ter is l-d into tin bowl of the fpon, which,
when full, weighs down, and by to doin;;, lifts
the prsitl at the other end ; the water then
spills out of tlie spoon, and allows the jn'tle to
full into the rice.
Ther are some other equally curiou" appli
fatirMi of pow-r t the th-aion of the ri''--
K'r.i n-w S.ilraon.
it h' ls Saiinon. I r sal
c r.r.rwFu k co.
und. r..iciiel, viz
Fresh -.-h. ,
Fresli i- ars.
Ka-pt-. rry j m.
Cran's rry jam.
Strawherry j t:u
E. IIV RECENT A R R I V A I.S. Til E
i-li'.uv a--s, .r!r:ieiit of Or's-enes. at the ;ore ol the
&c A.-.. A:c ,
Ti'.s wat-r crackers.
TiTts smr ir cr.ickers,
T.f: s . i:i cn.-kcrw.
Fr --h oysters,
liii.l:tt pie fruits,
l;e.t 0,,, i'C t'- 1.
ru-hed and I
H Fre-I, I-!
ii. 1 I.;
ir..uii.l hl.-u-k per,
V!i.Ic do ilo.
Oround cl -ves,
Cr am tartar.
. C. s .la.
Il.ix tU flour.
I r-h currants, in tins,
Tu.s hutter cra.-kers.
I ins oyster crackers,
T :i wine era. -kers,
Fr.-sh 1 .l.-ter-..
af s:car. 'at. Ac
. 1 ;
.i d .
!JV 01 iMiil
NEW GOODS FOR THE LADIES,
BY THE "COMET."
I A TEST STYLE RIIMNf; nml WAMil.VCi
IjAtest style H,viiiet and Hat l;;!Snts,
I' i. do. Hoop s-kirts. -JC. -jn. is. i",, i and ri'-s,
i.tuntleb. A..3;inir Crd.
Hri'Jial):-. Siller ThimKes.
Mohair Mi:ts, W hite (iir lies.
Ml'.e r.rurh-s. 1'a-f. I Pap'r.
r. x.- Cray II X- I'a-teJ-.
Aic. - c.
XEW IM I'ROA'EM ENTS I
X E V IM PRO VKM ENTS 1
NO LEATHER PAD!
NO LEATHER PAD!
N"t LEATHER PAD!
LASS CLOTH PRESSER!
GLASS CLOTH PRESSER!
(.LASS CLOTH PRESSER I
X E W STYLE II EM M E R I
NEW STYLE IIEMMERI
NEW STYLE IIKMMF.lt:
Tin- Grralrat I niproTcmrul luvrmril !
MAKING AN FN TIKE
NEW STILE MACHINE J
Formine the ju-t c.lehr.v.el IifK STITCH, ackm.wl. d-ed
hy all to he tiie
Only Slitcli Fully Snli-fnctory for Family
XICW STYLE machine:
TO TIIE LAIMES OF IIO.VOI.I I.I .
A -tip-ri"r lot of
Consisting of IliLI'r.. Flower-. Ie-'.Ts. Tr:roniir:2. Plumes,
.vet. Uu-h.es. M.trill-.. H Mintl.-s. M-.tts. Huf.o ...
F!a-ti.-3, Uraid-, H in.i'k't-. l:r-. I: ir-i;.-.
6-c , A;c, o.. .vc.
KXTEXSIOX TA III. IS.
From 10 to ;:j f-et in l-n.::h. and various other U uphold
Al-o. I 1 . ,T A Y N ES C E LEU R A T E I) MED
ICINES. F-r .-ale hy
tiio r.m CA.-TLK. & C h.iKE.
1PAIR XO. 7 FAIRUANK'S PLATFORM
M'ALKS, 01, whol" ;rcie lat-H- rc.ived.
r .!'-' -J.T v - Hi'.nilli 1 CO
. 1 rmmMM.w 1 1 11 'inn... - - - - - r-S," i" " f ' --.-v .vs,
I'rirra Rrituccl Twrnly prr Crnt !
I'ricen R-lurrl Twenty per Out I
WHEELER &, WILSON !
It i rhr Cfarnprnf. moat I) u rn bl. h ixl Ensirr
(' ualrrstood limn nny lli-r Sewiiiu
yi ne hi ne I
SEND F'K A CIRCILAR
II. C. IIAVDKV. Agent.
Cor:;r Sicrau.ei.to ar.d Mor.tp:mery streets,
.;i tai SAN FF.ANCISCO
BRICK F1RKPKOOF WAREHOUSE,
I' XI OX WHARF, VICTORIA, V.
KKFSR EY VF.KMISSI0N.TO
Me.ssks. It. Pavips, x i Co.. Hankers, San Francisco,
Iamkl liipn Ax Co,
" C. A. Lo Co., San Francisco.
Cross 4r Co.. S
K. HolKSl fcLAKOKR & ST AI' K.N HORST, Honolulu.
j JIKM III. ICS .V Co.. Asnils .11 Honolulu,
VRE REKFLARI.V RF.CFIV1M: ItV every
pc.i t, fl- si, u. lie. ot Flour 11 ill the als v.. c. Ii-ti.
J tcl Miiis. and off r the sam- f..r s..le Kt the l,.w. ,t ni.rk.-l rates
The It.ker th ur is i.irtn-ui-trly rvomn.. 1.,:, d to the haker
I and the !.u- rtin- tl.'iir to t.a- Ir.t.U- 111 ,1, nil, mhile tiie lun.ily
' II ir f-r family ue i now ackii.,ri-d. 1 1.. )., i;. U . rite ,;(,
1 all Ihe h-ue ke-. j- is oil the i-'..oU U4t-tf
31 0M.0N 11. m:v Zi:LlM).
G EN ER A L M E R r H A N T v t' L'S l ( ) M H t I S E A G E N T
n A S M A HE A R R A X Ii E M I". N TS TO K E EP
constantly on hand a lare and ii hvted k o!
and rrerythto? rtHjuirtti for a comt U t outrtt.
ir Krcsh nii'plu t.. iot:ito, kvik! fin n inhI. alt furiaiKfi! t.1
! the shot text notice.
! .Moiifonui Inn in the south-emt pjtrt of LHnr:t.in or P uhtiii
j Hhv. an.l . in hmtudt' 35 dvg rt nun. S .mii.I .wiK'Un.lf K3 rtt-r;
HUCKS & LAMBERT'S
C E I. KIIR ATF.D PATENT
ii. v i.. AXLiMiin;ANi:.
CHAS. WOLC0TT BKOC KS, W. TRANW 1-Al'P, H'W ARD F BALL, JR
tins. V. BROOKS & CO.,
123 Sansome Street. Sun Frnncisco, Cal.
IARTICl-LAR ATTENTION GIVEN TO
the Purchase, Shipment and Sale of Merchandise ; to For
warding an.l Trans!. ipinent of (i.s.ls ; the Charterine ami Sale
of Vessel-. ; the Supplying of YVhaleships ; and the Negotiation
Exchange on Honolulu iu sums to suit.
ADVANCES MADE ON CONSIGNMENTS.
T. ..w .xri . v riMIESFRSCRIHERS II AVE THE PLEAS.
TO S II 1 1 Pr. RS O r OIL AXII JI A I., r. 1 U-p f aniMiinrnn: to their numerous pacrotis and friend,.
r THE PACIFIC M A 1 1 ST E A M
,-'Jmm, ' . !u; Co. steamers will, until further notice,
-xJ'.'l i.i; f n-ceive Oil and Whalebone ut Acapuh-o. f.T
TT t-C-. transportatioii via Panama hy I'aiiama Rail
road to A spmwa'.l. a d thence lv sailing vessels to New York,
at the foU-oviiip rates through, viz :
Od. ten cents (HV) per pallon.
halehonc, two and imc-quartcr cents f'ic) per pound.
2T0-6ra FOKUKS HAIICOCK.
Notice to Masters & Owners of Whale
Tt THE rXPERSIKXED REG LEAVE
to announce to masters ot whale hiis, and the public
JiV' in general, that they have suc.-eeied iu leasing from the
; French tioverament at Tahiti, the railway and heaving don
premises, including storehouses, etc.. etc.. and are now prepared
to execute repair with dispatch and at lower rates than at any
other irt in the I'aeific. OWEN i UHI1NU,
1 .!-lv Shipwriirht.
3I0RIMN, STONK & (().,
Commission and Forwarding Merchants, ?an Francisco, Cnl.
R ferenc-s. T. S. Hathaway Fsq- Messrs. T. ,V A. K. Nye,
A: Swift & I'erry, N-w He.lf..nl, M.-s.rs. tirinuell Minturu &
Co., New York! John M. Forties F.s lt.wton, Messrs. I'er
kius A; Smith, New l'iidon, Daniel C Waterman tsip Hon
OR DAG E OF EVERY SIZE MAXFFAC-
Tl'RKI) t onler. Constantly on hand, a larce as-
nortinent of MA.VU.A AXIS HEMP HOPE, (all sizes). Bale
R.ie, Tow Line, Oakum, for ale hy 1TI111SA: CO.,
Ji0-ly lof. Front Street, San Francifco.
Honkoii 1'iiderwriter's Notice.
M1IE 1'XHERSICXKIl. HAVING RE EX
I appointel Surveyor for the " New York Itoanl f Cutter
writers." ta.-s thia method of mf-rinin- s;n-masters that he is
always ready at ti e shortest notice to attend to any Imsiues
required of him in that capacity.
S. C. AVOOI'lU'FF,
Corner of Queen's Koiid and l'ottinper Sir-et.
IIoii(;konp, Nov--!mher, 169. lilT-ly
6R0VEB & BAKER'S
F Ii5 ST rKIHlir.TI
SEVInt ucnm !
AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES!
AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES!
AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES!
$60 and upward.
$60 and upward.
$i50 and upward.
OVER r0 PER CENT. DISCOUNT !
OVER 20 PER CENT. DISCOUNT!
OVER 20 PER CENT. DISCOUNT!
FROM OUR FORMER TRICES.
that tin y have been honored by theeoinnnttce of the Mechanic'
Institute, Mm rrancisco, with a
ii i jsx pm;M i iM
FOR T II KIR
Also, that the San Francisco Hay Aericu!!.iral jiocicty hne
awarded them their
FIRST CLASS I It I .Mil' .M
for the same. Hut however irral fyiiijT to the advertisers t
lloim? 3I:iniitn t nrp.
thus distinpuished, it is with itrciiter pride they state the fact
that (not wuhstaudinp the overwhelming im -ortstion of an itrtt
cle fruni the Fast, .vsninin th. ir title,) the neuiaiid lor thr
Popular II. 6l L. Axle-Grease.
is now morv than limiM1, during th at uh.hi.
And wliilfit the ni;ii)u:.u'tunr-i ortr their Krdt 'ful tlitnWt lu
all ttioite trietiii to
" CALIFORNIA PRODUCE,"
who have piven them so larpe an encouragement, they be? to
say. that no pains will 1m spared in t he future t sustain the
wide-spr-ad reputation which their material has jciuiicd. id lw
Thr ben I mid -lirn-i.l I.nliriciilin Mrilluui
for Curl iiiu-- heels. -lr.
EVKIi INT1U1)I CKI IN CAI.li OKMA
III TK? A: I.AMI'.KRT,
Inventors aijtl Sil.' Mamii-o-tur.-s,
N-itonia s!i .-i't. San Francisco.
The preat success attending the introduction of our New Style
Family Sewiup Machines iu this State, (as in all other,) has
prompted certain unprincipled and unreliable parties to endeavor
to force uhjii the public certain inferior aial so riLLi li
fc Olieri) INIacliiiic.'.s,"
Which nitlir hy h,ral injnnoti"n? or fnm tlir own iulit-rtTit de
fects hav Ioiil; sin-ve dicil out in tlie KuHteni Suites.
IT IS OUR DETERMINATION
, TO SITPLY A
GOOD M ACI I IXI- !
AV A LOW PRICE,
Tliat the purchaser may not a past instances experience in th
f.nrcha ie of one of the inis-uame l ' Cheap Sewing Machines," a
pkai: l.ui"aiti and wastk of mom.v.
EX LATE ARRIVALS.
BROWN DRILLS AND SHEETINGS,
BLEACHED SHEETINGS, Asst. Widths
BLANKETS, all rrmdes and colors,
PRINTS & DELAINES, in great variety.
DRESS AND FANCY DRY GOODS.
ALEXANDRE'S Genuine KID GLOVES.
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS.
DAVIS & JONES' SHIRTS.
FLANNELS, HOSIERY, ice
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS.
BRUSSELS AND 3-PLY CARPETS,
MATTING, HOLLANDS, Hemp Carpets.
Jewell's and ( onion's Oil (iolhs.
For mile for Cash, or to first class, prompt paying trade, at I
discount from market rates.
Uu and Clay tre.-t.
2,rT-3ni Sun I'l-stiK-iiM-o.
The Vo2-IjI-v Bile 7'i'piitaf ion
; ok the
CROVER & BAKER
' SEWING MB.CEINES
AND THE FACT THAT
Have been already sold, and are daily and hourly merrily click
in;: in every .uartter of th - plobe, proclaiming in th- ir unerring
action, perf.-ct o.eration and wond-Tful simplicity,
Their Undeniable Superiority.
Is the Itest evid-;nce we can adduce of their merits.
Tii uiulie-d efTnl of inventive C'-niii-", the mot jsTfeet appli
. cation of inech.mi. a'. ill, and the Ih.-i practical results of an
undivided aim to
'l'KrEMIXKX(K ABOVE AM. OTHERS
Ar" cnihined in the
(il.OVEK At JJAlxKIl
Tljat this pre-eniin'-iM- U-fti attain'! is incontrverti!y
vitijrjcci in thfir nriirccril.:iit-il arnl iiicrasin t;ile, and tli
UXOX'ALTFI HI) SUCCESS
AtU ndin-.' them at
ILll the Pairs of 1860,
Wr a?;il:it th? most jwrful an 1 unr milting f'ppo-i.irjn of
rival Machines tl.ey havr in every instance rf crivt-il the
SING EE 'S
IIAVK BEEX UniOVEl) TO
47 WONTGOrIERY STREET,
NEXT TO COIINEIi OF BUSH,
I And all other Shuttle Machines.
,M I'KKI'AKKI) TO DK.MOXSTRATE
to all who fe.l an interest in JKWIMi M AC II INK.-, that
Family Sewing IVIachine3
Will do Better Work,
On a great range of fabrics that is, on as li;.'ht fabrics and nn
heavier fabrics than any other Family .-winp Machines ln-for
the public is capable of doing ; tha'. the work can be done
Wit la iivvutvv S:.ise
And with fnrerii.terruptior.B ; and that in ALL the imj.ortr.t
rciai sites ofa .-.-wiug Machin. finder's Machines, at 100, are
cheaper than any other kind at t 'J. I am now -ellinp our
FAMILY SEWING MACHINES
PLAIN, at 50
lABIXLTS. at - - - - 15
ST.VM VOR A ( IR- VhAR of our REI)V El PRICES,
fuf, S'lmpln of Stumy. Ac,
!R. G. BROWN, ilgent,
:W9 !?Ioiiljoiiicry Street,
! X FPtAXCISCO,
LETT Ell A. 7.
or Transverse Shnt'le Maet.in.-s. an
Kamilv Sewimr Machine and adapt
ed to I.it.t Maiiutacturinc. - JQ
Po not allow yourself to purchase a ( iiaim stitch machine,
either double or fincle thread. Ai l. of which will rivel. All
chain Hitch machines have a c rd on the under side of the
fabric and the work soon wears out. Work done on Singer"
Machine will nntwear nny other, and is m-re beautiful N
taiior or inanufaeturer buys a chain stitch ina-hinc.
J. H. DUNNELL,
4-. MOXTCOMKRV STUKKT,
S1V IHAVITSI U
mm. ii u i m kMiuw !