Newspaper Page Text
" . . fc. II- Ls.
AND WHOLESALE DEALERS,
Vi.ia 1 aj..
Wrrr. Kima A. C...
lu-ria Co.aa "'V".'
NOTICE TO SHIP MASTERS !
Mews, HALL & VAN IIOVENBTJRGH,
or v Jr"
nr.o t cam-tub attevto ok
rrl laMar-sU FrW -" Slrr !
tw.i. aW... f-v-v. '"V "--i'-
7 llifl lire' f I. tr. &9n.m
FOREIGN DRY GOODS!
E-p?cial Attention gircn to
ORDERS TOR HONOLULU MAR1IET.
204 anl 203 Cittery Street.
Mccracken, merrill, &, Co.,
COUJIISSIOX JIKKCWAS. ,
HAVING BEEN EXUAKKPIN OIK PRE
K.I bosioe opwards ol Seven year. w being
..rated u a ir B.W brick baiUm. e fri-n-J to r
ml d-P P " "V"' Pal":
Cuff. t. C'.i.-nmem. eM.ly Uw.-.i,l
B!r- Lio-tototr, Jfc fr.h Co..
f rX Ik. a. 1.T. Cokrma to
f MTvaa, Itekcr As Co.
Atl. A ttolo- Tiltoo. iocurl A: Om.
Walker A Alteo. - mI.-
7 A. C. A: Co.,
Shipping and Commiion 3!erchauls
iti I'ROMT STRKKT.t'"" JcUo.
7 BAN FRANCIiCO.Curoii!i- T
v. a. LaJCB.
4. C. MaajuLL,
1LDRICII, JILT.IilLL & Co..
Com tuition Jlcrclisints
1:01 arJ 206 California Street,
ALSO, AGENTS OF THE
San Francisco and Honolulu Packets.
Fortieolar Utastios era totbo ! parcttaae ol -aooda.
ahlpV awatarM. uptlo( vhalcahlp. iwfitioUnt
vliMr.. Ac .....
rT A U iraiffHt anWina- at 9u Fraoclaeo.by or lo lb Ho
olula Una o Pick'U, Oill f- ,aair commhid,
Cxcbaufa oa llonolalo baogl.t and aol4. XX
Jlfwr. C. U Riralo Co... Ilottolalo
- HarrL It Co.
- C Baaoa Cj.. ............... ...... '
Bir Co...... ......... ............
Dr. R. W. W.o
Hoa. R. II. AtLa-
U r.Wiiuxia, Rot..... ............... .......
Janion, Green & Rhodes,
Victoria. Viotaafer'a I alma J.
. B. Partico-'araOantloa paid loearjaifxaoetiU of jondoirfe
J. & F. HOWARD,
. ERIT.INNL1 IH0X WORKS, BEDFORD,
HAVK MC OKVOTEO ATTEMION
lo lh aaaaolactara of
Implements for all Part of the "World,
AuJ bainf lh Largn Expnrtm ia CoKlaod of
Ploaska, Harrow aad IIrr Kakes t
TV; in rally ocaoaiarl oita Uta kind at laipoiorata adteit
A aanooa ronuur. Their Imiai a ore lt pnoopolly
af trkOCOHT i.lD MJLLLJBLL IKOM, an.1 an ool
construe! mmVi uk I aV'- aad patfk la (he amaikat com
oavt to an fraihI.aM arc ao ampljr ax ranged aa to let ao
diAtfuity ia aauuiy lira d.Ktarr.
Packing tM ami J'uckinj l"liarjed Cvst Price, j
Ca.tafc.2o-a, Ua bit partkmUra. arot peat free oa ppliealwo.
Uaioa OEtt t I, (lupldt, thrre daor frtm
tTT St. Taafg. ow-1y
X-TCIlSDISE At SCOTT,
Publishers and Importers
MUSIC AND EIUSIC BOOKS!
SOLE A. CXTS
For the Cold Medl Tatent Agraffe
PIANOS CF W. ICNABE & CO. j
TIIB.hf: I'l tNos AtlK,
mw cnn!.Mtrred by aU I be Krwlin. j
Superior to every other Instrument.
Orders from the Sandwich Islands
be Ittradra ta with Preiptac,4
T t rarrsaa,
MR. GUSTAV A. SCOTT,
Praelieol M a.iciaai oiad 1'ioiai.t.
He will uke paioa la Klrt oaly
THE BEST MUSIC OR INSTRUMENTS. '
Tae Patraaare af the CitUrn af tbe IIaiJh I i
KeMaeTtlallj SalUltfJ. i
STORE A M V ARB-ROOMS. f
... c r s s.. :
I31 Krararr rr.l
SUGAR AND MOLASSES!
HA tV A I U N Xl'U I R l I I.U Crap el I iO,
sale ia tvxaU'.tca w asit by
HAWAIIAN RICE! :
nCCEIFKII IHRKCT BKOM FI'NAU't I
MM. Rico tuaapane Vi", la a-sanlilies t aaf by
B. F. AlMJk Aj-al Panalua Rw Co. I
II AN A PLANTATION.
yEW CROP or
SUGAR AND MOLASSES! !
Sas Faaarb C. BRF.Vtt.li A fo. scents.
AVaikapu IMaiilalion, j
II. Caraaerll. lvosr lelor. f
SUGAR AND MOLASSES j
7ROl Till- PLANTATION FOR SAI.K !
M m arts lo suit purchaarrs. Aip U 1
. lly UtO. C. Mr LEAN. AfroC '
SUGAR AWT) MOT.ASST!S
fr THE KoilAl. KI GAR toMlMXV, ;
. W Fnv aaia ia aaaabfrs to uit be
CATLK A CKE.
ev crop or
SUGAR AND MOLASSES!
Nrco-in, n. w. b, .
VE'.V CROP, NOW COMING IN.
Ao F' rivl by
C. BREWER ft Co., s(iT.t.
r cak or 10 each, or set up.
HARROWS. Cf LEVATOR., f ARM MILL (U kiod.)
CIDr-U JULL", 111 ClTIllia (! wJ
AM5IMJ MILL (all sis.)
(l-oa-k aad Lal aad L-e poser.)
"V7V C O XX t 2 X t I
JII.'A i lif'j n-ul full .flni'i. of u'l liu'la f-J
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS !
A J of sb.ca w U be at
CnRATLY ItKIHTKU PIUCKS!
JT HTUOLV.141.E OR HF.T.tlt
J. II. AKTHI R A, SON.
Csr Urn and Cali'ora'a ? trr-ta.
ji- 3a S A X f R A X C I.-CO, tJ.
1 XX 33
....or T11K ....
227 JIU.VTGOMEKV STREET,
( RrsS BLOCK SAX FRANCISCO.
Importers and .Manufacturers
New styles ty every fusmer. tells ml less price than uj
other House, frv? 6ta
pioNEER IRON WORKS !
Corner of .Mmkct and I'rreinont Streets,
J A X FRA Xt IslO.
Sugar Tanks, Tire-Proof Doors, Shutters,
Bank Vo:l, l'riuu Crl!. Bafcfiii-. GraJlnifB, Iron
Frncr, tUirt, kc , Ac.
BURGLAR FK'J'.'F BANK VAt'LT LOCKS.
CoosUutly a twnJ, a, Urge wnmcDt of F.re-Irucf Door
Ohdiu roa All Pabts or T CoaaT axd LLasos
; PnoMr-tLT Attesdio Tu. 6T3 1
Upham's Hair Gloss and Curling Fluid
1H TUB IIEsT HAIR I)RFM. IN TIIF:
t-rbl It ucart a bcaolUul gluaa U ltc hair, kec J it ia
curl ad rbaaica ita jrualb.
Upham's Toothache Cure,
Curt th swat i..lri. t tubihacbv la one minute.
(.'HAM'S M ARACIIBI.L.A.
Prrcnts the kair it UUltif onU mud tut aiiut the Kruartb
0. ' Lbo beard aad balr it ba im rr)oal, it 1 I be aiiracal of Ibc a (jo.
Rentoveo o(erfl'a hair (mo all part of I be btalf la five
annates aitluiat tujuo to tlie fkia.
Upham's Fester Ointment, -
1, a .are and n-riy core fur Fetter. Salt bbrams. Chapped
llaada, aud kii'i luh.
Upham's Asthma Cure
Relieve te awiat aiulrnt paruxyama uf AalLaia io ten mlDHl-r,
and rffecta a apvedy care.
Upham's Freckle, Tan & Pimple Banisher,
Kavea frkW-a. tan. aanborn. plrnpW oa the face, anftrns
the kta and bcauuBca the CMopirawo, warrauted aut lo injure
Dr. La Porte's Life Elixir,
The -rrt Xrrehte and R-JuTrnatlnr Ilrmedy, rrn.rr to manlr
aiKor all oho are MtfmiMC fruca Impaired r-ptiiai boctfy,
Nervoaa PeUUty. Ac., ar-D4 Iruw oruver cauvf.
The Japanese Hair Stain.
Color, the Whiaker, and Muoatacbe a leaultfal black or brown.
It conaijt of ool one prraaUoa. C4tr aid But aaab or
OR COGS OF PIURJOirS SLRPEXTS,
A new chemical t-T, an InUrratinj and aoiaainic eoilt
inv of ,rotl rtt etnea, M-h, when itmlnl, c-le lo .
tt a C"ta. a looa iwaod aoakr. escitirg ooivcraal auoder,
and aa krol aa Nmif..
All the above prvparatiTtt, are rnnM hf
C. F. FFLVOF.R,
A(rnt ft . C. rpbam,
(A9 Ir Fort -. HuWula.
Sl'PKIU O II
Cn.TLE.MCNS FURMSniaXG GOODS.
Hessrs. LI. S. Grinbaum & Co.,
WOI I.I) INFORM THE CITIZBXS OB
f I brae lUud Uat Utrf
Expect to Receive Shortly!
A SUPERIOR ASSORTMENT OF
goods tn their line,
The Latest Styles of
Gentlemen's Hcsdj Made Clothing
Xni'iiixliiiifj Goods I
Ever Offered in this Market.
j F.rrrjr Sijle aoJ Qoalit tf
I AXCV SHIRTS,
Warranted the Latrat Styles.
a SoperWr Aortaent f I'MiEKCLOTIIIXG
V l and 3Ur.oo.
latest Styles HATS AND UAa.
Larfr AMnrlBnt of
Boots, Shoes and Gaiters,
IIOSI CR T.
cravat. cte Etc.
This &ot it O'Ttrtd at the
isLowcjtt Possible Itales!
We aoaid particaUrty sj!"cit the asteottoe of
3IiiHtei-s oi AVlinlCMliipM.
TO OI R
. gtock of Articles their Line
Wnoieale Dealers and Jobbers
tu, nrmii lit ivm
t)S THE OTIIIK UUSM.
Will do 111 lo eaasaioe oar FVk before parcbais crafcrro.
Our Strk has
Constant Addiliora from Sai FranriroT
Aad Caatusaer, aT re.y a Lrlnj the
NtlrT. I'liEAFEfT AND BEsT.
CALA. MADE BLANKETS!
' In Endless Variety.
Iatc American ltciii.
. 1,...- Vlt..X
t.'pfr ua, Urra ciMruvT'U luuuiiriui;-. t.nu"i-. j
ILc-ie are'VjO m.L,Hlal'.e cLUJte-u ia Mil an-
The y Cro in CLicairo, f-r tie? la-t fvur
m-.iitbi. l.otc Ltn i'.3'i.7ia.
Tb B-h.-ri.- aH."itiuJ.n. Main ni:u!f S1.7iD at
bbc bul rex-fUtlj', tJaiijjr HX puiinUa cf i.allii' 0.
Kkiim-m. Oct. 2. K-tnrns tbim far n-trivt-d.
r,o' f;c rlt-ctiwa of twrnlv-fivr u-rri.-s lo tbe
(.lirt riliou. A kaiiUiil ir--iini; Sio.OOOIor lb-.j-in.i:in
uf Jlui.bicus atid 1'iti.rrwi!, gu-ti uj
it H li.-iiviol by JiauicaN, wu fwunl in lln' fln-l
U"a-Mi.Tu.. Oct. 2i. Tbi? Annual Ri-jiort of
Mr. McCuI.Mib. .oorftary uf ibf '1 rr.-i,iry. a!iut
Uui-lir.l uuJ ill probaul v hf m-ni ! tac l'rt-ailt-ui
bflorv it ia InruL-Lexi tu tbe .iiiUT.
A 'Pants' atH-cial a!i the prvKsiiioii f-r tb
CitutiliUafK-e ol the M-Salvll ol C-.liiCivt-- to theflltlol
Joliii30u'i l-rui. favombl re-t;vi'J by Ui ubii
can lufbibt-rs b-ri-.
A Tr'Aai,t special Siiys a oiiilu-ru S-iilor wbo
bt-M a political convftsaliuu uti tiu. tiraut. lr
p'jrts Ilia I i!m? tjeiirral witl not accpl the uouiiua
tiiU tu ti.e l'risiiii'Ucjr fiotu tbeilauicaie, but will
ucrpt il Ibe rvj.ri-i-enlative ol Coliservalivt-Uii-U.
O tiik. Oct. i Five Luu-livd luilt-s of the ln
ion l'atuic Kdilrul are Couiplvli-d and in luiirun
order. Only seveiii en ruilt-s tooie are riiirei to
lake it to tbe toau ot Cbeeblie, at tbe buse of tbe
' A. T. 2tewaid. Il-q.. ff New York received a
very Catu iin? reccptiuii oa LU vL.il tu Lis uaiive
place ia tbe ortb f lielmid.
What it Costs to Pi imj.su Some Xewsi-afeim.
T'i .V. 1' llrral'l ertuuatcs ils expe.e Ml one
unllion five hundred thousand dollars annually, and
the Tribune and llmta at one million doilum each.
Tbe corner-stone of the hew Catholic Cathedral
ill J.itoa win laid on tbe Jjth of f.-pleiuber.
Arcbbiabop MtClookey, live Lieuopsaud eibty-iive
priests were present and pelTonued ibe ceieuio
uy in tbe presence of 25.000 people. The structure
will cost a million uud a ball' ot dollars.
Tbe returns of the census in Iowa, now nearly
Complete, indicate a population of hue,UUU, an in
crease of over 1 IS.tMio in two years, or very nearly
ten per cent, per annum. This is the Lighet rale
of increase, both absolute and relative, ever attain
ed in that State, except d.:riiur I bo I and lfe.'ij. wucn
tbeie waa an extraordinary intliix ot" immigrant:.
Stllool. 1;imks lim Jjti'AN. fj. P. Piituani & Son
of New Voi k Lave just shipped ten tons of Hcbool
boots to tbe " Japs" i:i a tingle cash iuvoice
aniKiintiii to Sltf.000, irrespective of previous
consignments. A son of Mr. Putnam ia about to
Fail lor Japan lo c.-tabli.-h and represent thetinu of
G. P. Putnam L Son ill that" far eountree.' Thus
tbe cranky Japs succumb to tbe Yankee chaps.
Tbe St. Louis Democrat says that the enrollment
of voters shows that tbe white voters b tvea majori
ty of 1.5.000 in North Carolina. 2.U00 in Georgia, ot
40.H00 in Arkansas, of 35.000 in Texas and 14.000
in Virginia. Tbe black voters have a majority of
20.000 in South Carolina, of 5.500 in Floiida. of i
15.000 ia Alabama, ot 111,000 iu Mississippi and '
Js.ouij in Louisiana.
The pastor of tbe Second Pre.-by terian Church at
Troy, New Yolk, is a tall youu man with very
dark complexion and jet black iiair. He does not
preach for money, for be counts his 1.500.000. his
father $3.000.00) and bis wife S5.U00.0O0. His
salary is $1,000. and be is reported to Lave given
away 5:15.000 the past year.
A correspondent of the New Orleans 7eyn.'.iV';n
begins a lontf article thus : "If the ides of March
of the year of grace eighteen hundred ami nixtv
nine shall brine tbe inauguration of lleiijaiuiu '.
Puller as President of Ibe United States, uud of !
Schuyler Colfax as vice President thereof, then, !
too. may be witnessed thijucboiit this Mrirken but j
redeemed and dearly loved land, a satisfaction
profound, and a joy exultant beyond even what the 1
nation felt at tbe fall of Kichmond.'
The Sacramento I'uloi reprints from the old :
Uoton True ', the following simple receipt for
curing inebriates : A cure lor an appetite for
strong drink Milpnateol lime live grains, magne
sia ten ki vins. peppermint water eleven drachms. '
spirit of nutmeg one drachm, to be taken twice a 1
day. This pn par-itioii acts as a tonic and stimu- !
lant. anil so partially supplies the place of the ao- J
customed liquor, md prevents that absolute phy-i- !
cal nnd moral prostration which follows n sudden 1
breaking on from the use of fttituulating drinks.
A rompftitive ttial of ihhm1 between two liwo
motives. one manufactured by ilorsig. of Perl in, I
and the other by Sigl. of Vienna. wa made at St. j
Petersburg, oil June 2tb. Kaeh encine bad to
draw a weight of fcOtr tuns up an incline of one in
125. An American engine made twelve linglish
miles Su an hour, and the Prussian only eight. j
tfwr: kin. A profane man had a favorite n.'irro j
who always stood opposite to him when wailing at j
table. His 111 j-ter of;en took the name of (od iu
vain, at which the nerro Imm'tliately made a low !
and solemn bow. On being ak-d why be did so.
he replied that he never heard that great name
mentioned but it tilled bis soul with awe. You,
gentlemen swearers. Ibis is for you !
Ki.iAf H.wf.. Jr. Klias Howe Jr.. universally
known as the inventor or the principle that first
gave praetieal utility to the sewing machine, is j
dead. He was born in Spencer. Massachusetts, in 1
IjsIU. and lived at home until working with
his father, wbo was both a farmer and miller, in the
day time, and attending tbe district school in tbe
evening. He allerwani iearnei itif trade ot a .
machinist, and made several experiments in endcav
voring to complete a sewing machine. He finished
a model, and obtained a patent on Sept. loth, IMG. j
A patent was also taken out iu Knglaud, from which, 1
however, be realized nothing. After constructing '
four machine lie visited 1'ngland. remained there J
four years, and returning almost destitute to Auier- :
ica. "From this time until 154 he was involved i
in expensive lawsuits, when the principal infringers
of his patents acknowledged his rights, and ar
ranged to manufacture machines under licensi s '
from him. Up to Itl less than 8000 good sewing ;
machines had been manufactured ; now the nutu-
ber exceeds 150,000 annually. J
Mr. Irothnm. the defeated candidate for Governor
of California, is only tbirty-iour yeure of age.
The people of San Francisco paid the sum of
81509 to the theatres in the month of September i
last, and the street railroads received f7o.742. j
One hundred and sixteen thousand dollars in thirty :
days for plays and rides is not bad. !
TitK New School Sitkrixteniient. The Cull
man speaks well of Fitzgerald. He says:
Mr. Fitzgerald we have known for years, lie
never believed in Secession, never advocated a
destruction of the Union, is a competent teacher, '
and as firm a fiiend of our Common School system j
as one could desire ; is liberal and uiisectarian in j
bis ideas, and a Cbiistian gentleman in every sense ,
of tbe term."'
IoTjoMr:nT Stkk.kt ExrKNstox. Th? Supervi
sors of San Francisco, have passed the Montgomery
street extension ordinance over the Mayor' veto.
However much it may affect property mid indiw l
uals now. it w ill be a great benefit lo tbe future of :
that city which, in fact, was not laid out with any
regard to the fitness of things. The blunders of
early aldermen and inefficient surveyors, have now
to be corrected at immense cost but tbe public
convenience must be considered and accommodated
and this new opening w ill be an excellent accom
modation. The Police Department of San Francisco consists '
of a Chief, four Captains and eighty men. In the
iat year it m tde y.sG arrests: Charged with be- '
ing drunk. 3.53'J ; violating city order. l.'.3;'
as-ault and battery, l.'-"J7 ; lodgers and M-rtoiis for
safe keeping. 77 J ; petty larceny. 45o ; mi-dc meam.r,
3M ; grand larceny. P.") : deserting. insane.
If. 7 ; malicious mischiet. 152. I if the S41.323 worth
of property stolen, the amount ot $33.C37 was .
Prof-sor J. I. Wbitnev. at a late meeting of the
California Academy of Natural Science, exhibited 1
photographs and stereoscopes of sections of the
s-tate visited by the .-tale ticologiivil survey, in
cluding Hal. l.hati hi Valley, on the Tuolumne. .
about ten miles north of Yos mite. The falls here
resemble Yoem:te. The valley is very pictur
esque. a:el ha bevn occupied for sme years by Mr.
SLark-y. w bo has made ti claim there. Little or
110 public mention has been made of it. yet tbe falis .
are 1.7oo Iret- At a season of tbe ear when the
water are Lisb. they nri-t present a very grand
The extent of land under potato cultivation in '
France is 'g.oio.3ol acres: in Austria it is L3os.lt:
arres: in Ireland. 1.050.119 acres; in P.avaria, 6l'J.
735 acres; in Great l'.ritain, 4V.SI3 cre ; in Pel
gintu. 3f.553 acres; in Sweden. 331.000 acres; in
Holland. 2C5.07 acres ; in Wurteinbtirg. 1C7,91S ,
acres ; aad in IVnmark proper, f 9.176 acres.
The consumption of home made cigars In An- '
tria amounted in lfC6 to very nearly l.Oon mill
ions, while ot imported cigars" le llian S.ooo.on)
were consumed. Tbe consumption ijf tanit was :
40.000 pound, and of tobaco 3.0o0 cw ; the re
ceipts of the Government for all this amounting to
The soldi-r of Victor Emann-I refuje to fight '
ag itnsi tlaribal li. The cans. of National Unity is ,
gaini-ig ground at the It.iti in Courts. It i row
ton-iderd certain that a thoroinrt.lv lladical Min
istry will be formed whos p.,li -y bf derofed
to bring about the establishruent -f I'ome a the j
Capital of Italy. 1
Iu a speech delivered by Sir John Powriug. at
Dundee, lat'-ly. at the meeting of lb liritish Asms !
ciation. Sir Join urged that greater attention should j
be paid at our public schools to what are vutgatly
culled the three K's reading, writing, and arilb-
m.'lic. He siat-d that when he w as'Govcrtior f ;
Hongkong a highly-connected young gentleman
was sent out to hint for public employment, bring- ,
ing recmnuienil ttions from very inUuential quar
ter. A report having shortly a.'tctwards reached 1
LI in of the gentleman's ignorance, be sent for him
nnd examined httu a to bis proficiency ia spelling. '
When required to spell the word camiie. the high- J
connected young gentleman spelt it kaudcll." j
A StxGt i..ti: Sue t tiik IIi ihiim I::ij The Ob (
mrrir iueits 'he tollow iug singular statem-nt from
a correspondent: The Chance5 lor .f the Kxcheqiier '.
and Lis friends thought themselves very clever in :
tiaaiing their Kepresentation Pill so a-to include i
only males us toteis; but the Act of ls.'iO. kuowu j
as Lord Lroiighiim's Act. for shortening the 1 in- :
g'lagc used in Acts of l'ai Hameti t. protides that in
ail Acts, woid importing the uni-culine gender
shall be deemed and taken to include females, etc..
unless the contrary isexpre-sly provided. Mr. Dis
raeli Las not expressed tbe contrary, and therefoie
Woiuea are sale to vote if they like. The Same Act
also enacts that count, shall be held lo lueau also
county of a town or of a city." unless such exten
ded meaning is expressly excluded by words. In
this case, t'le lie presentation Act expressly ex
cludes county of c:ty and comity of a town."
IVlXAfsK OK TilK ChKl'IT Moltll.IEKE Or FiJAXCE.
The Credit Imtuobiliere is on its last legs. There
are many people w ho ihiuk the Credit Mobiliere in
the sauK predicument. It unquestionably cauie
within an ace of going down with a crush which
would have made France quiver to its very foun
dations. It would have gone down had not the gov
ernment interfered, and forced the Ilauk of France
to lend It $7,500,000. TIk? week has been one of
gteat peril to France, and it shows the world what
we shall see here one of these days, w hen the great
financial ci isis does occur.
The Liverpool A!bUn is responsible for the fid
lowing story : "A rather amusing circumstance was
Connected w ith the supper to the Pelgian oflicci s in
tbe Prince of Wales" room. The value of the plate
n the table w:.8 25.000. and it had been lent by
Hancock and other eminent silversmiths. The ques
tion was how to preserve it. The matter was effect
ed by having the company waited ou by detectives
dressed r.p as waiters. Neurly every attendant was
a policeman in disguise."'
Font Men Fall a Distance ok Foin Tiiot svxn
Feet. A correspondent of the New York levell
ing Post, writing from tbe Alps says: "You will re
member, doubtless, the four Kuglishmen Lord
Douglass, the Kev. M. Hudson, Mr. Win mper and
Mr. lladow. w ho. with tbe guides. Michael Cross and
two Tanjwaldcrs. bad succeeded, after almost in
credible efforts, in putting their feet upon the high
est pinnacle. Fiist among men they had obtained
the unattainable, and full of the consciousness: of
their triumph, had already begun tla-ir exultant
descent, lint the mountain was not to he defeated
of its prey. Iu a fatal moment the foot of Mr. Ha
il. w siipped.therApe by which it is customary to lash
the travelers together broke, and three of the gen
tlemen, with the guide Cross, fell the disiance of
lOOO feel! They were of course, never seen again ;
and. indeed, so rapid was the Tall, so terrible the
concussion on the ice crags below, that iiot a wreck
or vestige of the unhappy victims was over lound.
Those aw fill abysses of ice had swallowed them up
us cnVctually as the depths of the sea swallows its
dead. It was no doubt a foolhardy attempt as
the event proves and unredeemed, like the etrorts
of an Agas.-iz. a Foibes uud a Tyudall. by scienti
fic purposes: and yet it is wholly inexplicable.
There is an irresistible fascination in these moun
tains one that grow upon you one to which
you yield as to an overpowering passion, and
which, if il sometimes, like certain desperate games,
brings deuth. brings also au intense excitement in
the pursuit ol un exquisite rapture in the event of
Hawaiian ZScciprocity Treaty.
Mrrfiajf of Ike Snts FrnsriM-o Cbuuibrr of
A siiecial meeting of the Clianibcr of Commerce
wan bald last evening in their rooms at the new
Merchant 'n Exchange, for the purpose of discuss
ing the rojned reciprocity treaty with the Ila
The meeting was called to order by the Presi
dent, IL il. biier-th, who announced the object of
it. lie sum lie iiaa ret-eiveti a letter from .o er
imr L-w, who dccmeil it advisable that it nutting
should be held, lie had also received a letter
from Senator Cole, asking the opinion of tho !
iiierclmnt.s uton the matter. The lettcrx were '
rend by him, us follows:
covebxor low's letti:b.
R. fS. StTH, I'rniiilnit of tlie Chamber of Conini tv: I
t,.iril I IrmlV H. H filiillVr of -.. iiiii.irluiu.. ,. . 1. .....
lilt f rial Inter-Is of the ristst, as sell as of frvul Miitiral hu- I
Kirl.uir with all thoa? sh ari-re in jK-sition to roin.ir il. - j
Kr..in tlie fn.r of nrwa from the K.isl. I iiifvr tlmt tln-re !
will lw o.Hl..o to lla ralilirMtion by Die sViialv. Tin. aluMiid j
It- ri.uiiUmrUil if aillc, an. I I loo ia to uific the lly uvrr j
wbirn imi presiie lo lake niininiiaie nea,iir-s lo lia.e Hid
c.imo rriiil as.-t of it infrl.r pmn-ulej, if jt agree with
Uif in the ailTiithilily of the im-usure.
If isi roiicur Willi me I would uE2--t that vou rail roar
('huuils-r I'l.'- lli' T r.-irly us may be auJ take aiirb actiuu a j
mar a.iii in- nii naniy 10 a-4-.niiuMi ine ena h.uii.
Vou are al lib rly lo ivaa thi k-tu-r w tUL- ih- uHitenta -f
il lo your I bauibcr. Very rvajfcllullv, ) our ubtiln-m acrvniit.
F. F. Low.
HOATUB. COLE'S LETTER.
Vmi.ioto (11. C.), Novembrr 2, 1SC7.
It. G. 8C4TH. Fi lts iis: A rerirriiy trvaty
ki'lann Ihj I intnl r-lat.-a siiil the llasaiian Islaniia iai Un
rtTel''tl, sikI only wait the mtinratiou ot the sVunie. I think
the tn-alv baa Imth ublishol In taii I'rum-iseo. and 1 dHibl
not you are ariuuiiit-l with ila proviona. I have to sslt of j
you the favor lo give lae tour opinion iim.ii it, aa to whrthrr it
i.uxlit to be rait ltd or 1101. lour Miiioti aa rrt-suleiit ol the
Chumlsrof t i.ililmrr.; will euablc )hi to ilrl. rinine whethrr
it will be mlvaiiliie'ua I our inO'ivxtK or olln.'rriao.
try n-ai-srlfully, ytur ohctl'l serv't, V. Cole.
The meeting, livtaM, had been called in ueeord
ntice with there suggestions. The matter was a
very important one, mid allected the State ol Cali
fornia, jverhiq, nmre than any State in the Union.
He hojiod the uieni?ei8 would give it their earnest
After r-oine considernhle juinso, a ineinber sug
gested that Mr. Sncath make boiuc remarks ou
Mr. Sncath -aid lie had not studied the ninttcr
tleejily, and was unwilling to hazard a decided
(iji'mion. There were many thingn to le taken
into coiisideiatioii, Initli for and ngninr-t the treaty.
The reja-al of the duties on tlie island proiluets
would give tliein a cjilcndid mtirkct, uinl would
oventually give thetn the supply of the whole
United States. In the course of a few years ten
or iierhaj twenty this would result from such
action, provided that they had the land to produce
Miiliciciit sugar. He wan not familiar with the
subject, hut was assured by girlies who were
that the hind was there, and that they I. ad the
ability to grow the sugar. It remained a ques
tion whether the Islanders were likely to take up
with our republican institutions. There were
gentlemen present well acquainted with them,
and he should be glad to hear from them in rela
tion to this.
Mr. George Gordon thought that tlie matter
came hardly within their province to discuss, I
iK'Itlg Uliuosi purely 'iiiuai question. ne
did mt imagine there was anv probability of any
jhismMc products of the Saii-Iwieh Islainis affect
ing the revenue of the United States. The
American Government, he supp-iscu, was follow-
ing the jn.liey of England in this matter, in recur- '
in g all the outlying islands on their const. lie ;
did not think the commercial asj-e t of the affair '
had ever entered into nnv ne"s mtJoiis eonsidem- ,
tioii. lie did not think the products of the ,
Sin-lwicli Islands umountel to much, any way,
and so far as we were eoni-crned, the treaty was !
merely a commercial facility. I
Mr. llrooks, ln-ing c-.ille.l uj-n, said he was '
glad to give all the information he could: He:
had . visitol nearly all the plantations on the isl
ands; they were chiclly owned by Americans, ,
luiving ls-en started in 140. The annual produe- j
ti n of tbe Islands wok about 1-,ih.K),hmI lbs; the
area of land suitable for tlie cultivation of sugar (
was oinifaratively small. The Island of Wap-ire j
woo a little smaller than the Island of Mauritius,
Lm he thought the former would never grow as ,
much sugar ur 3Iauntius. He thought it ja-i
lie tliat the area available lor sugar growing
could le incn-a-Msl, but it would U? a Work of .
time; it wouM take fully three ye-.irs to pn-ia.rc a
plantation. The gnat advnnuige tlie Islands had 1
over Louisiana, was that tlie cane cmld be cut i
all tho vear round in the former, whereas it had
to be tut all at one time in the latter State.
With irrigation the siignr lands could be much
increa-s-d. With regard to the treaty there were
two views to e taken the political and coniiucr- ,
rial. No duibt, if the islan-ls were to I -e built
up, it w bld -e done with American capital. '
The objection to annexation prineijsilly arose i
from an antir-athy to annexation on the part of the
islands. Tlie reciprocity treaty could not but
Lencfit California, since" every increase in husi-ne-s
at tne i-land roust come In mi San Francisco;
it would raise tbe sugar interests from their pres- !
ent dej ressM state, and enable mure refineries to
run at profit than were now running at a 1 ss. '
The majority of the jlantati.n interests were,
already iu the hand of Americans. He was j
ine!imd to think that reciprocity would gradually i
prepare tlw island for minr-xalinn. There wete
in all somo thirteen Islands, but only seven of
them were available for cultivation.
Mr. James C. King wished to add a little to what
Mr. lirooks had said. He thought the iuterests of the
Islands ou the question of nationalities were divided
as follows : American, English, tSeituan and Chi
nese. They were suffering severely lYum the depress
ion caused by the high tariff. Iu regard to the area
of laud tit tor sugar, he t-ciieved the Islands could
.supply the World with sugar. One island is as large
as Connecticut, and has plenty of water for irrigation.
His owu i lea was that the ratification of the treaty
would destroy all holies ot" annexation. The Hawaii
an system of labor could uot be tolerated by a civil
ized government in this enlightened age, and one
that had broken up its own slavery system at so fear
ful a cost. The llawaiians would want nothing let
ter than an advantage in duty equal to 100 per cent,
on the cost of tbe sugar at the place of consumption,
and a Government that allowed them to use compul
sory lalior, and which, en most plantations, took the
form of a whipping-post. It struck him that the
great incentive lo the treaty came l'rviu this side. He
eoul l uot understand on what grounds a treaty should
be made for the lenefit of consumers which shut out
all the higher grades which families cousumed and
only admit low grades which were taken by the re
fiueries. What object could there Is? in exeludiug
SauJaich Island sugars which went into domestic
Consumption and admitting the other free ? It was
said that the relaxation of a duty of 10 per cent, on
American manufactures would increase the general
trade. It was very unlikely that a difference of 10
jer cent, would do away with tbe preference for the
cbea(er cargoes of EnglUh manufactures imported
Mr. Dibblee asked what proportion of sugar was
raised in the island which would come uuder the
standard of No. 1" Dutch?
Mr. King said that no grower would continue to
make fiuc sugars, because it was inqiossible that they
could do so profitably and pay a duty of 4 cents &
pound when sugars passing through the refinery paid
nc thing. The Refinery contracts for the low sugars
now kuown of were 5,000 to 6,1 M) tons. Formerly
all the sugars made in the islands were above No. 12
staudard Dutch, and were packed in barrels ; now a
large quantity was put up in bags for refining pur
poses. No man would think of making fine sugars to
pay duty wbeu he could, by taking less trouble, send
his sugar in free;
Mr. Dibblee asked would this treaty do away with
the importation of family sugars from the islands?
Afr. A'li? Certainly. There was uo disputing
the fact. No planter iu his senses would continue to
make high grades of sugar. It would give the Sau
Frnucisco sug:ir refineries all the trade of this coast,
and the command of the Kastern trade tor all their
surplus. The duty saved by this treaty would be
more than an equivalent fur freights and insurance
iu seuding refiued sugars East.
Mr. Gordou asked Mr. King a few technical ques
tions, to which Mr. King replied.
Mr. King attributed the change iu the character of
the sugar made by some plantations he referred to
the new practice of making low class sugars to the
inability of small planters lo buck successfully ugaiust
joint stock companies of great reputed wealth, who
could throw tons of sugar into the auction-room
whenever they desired to ojierate on prices.
Mr. Gordon asked if these sugar sales had not
been profitable to tbe consumer.
Mr. King said he had know n low prices for a short
time turn out to be a very costly indulgence to con
sumers for a e:-y long time after they had ceased.
In answer to another question by Mr. Gordon, Mr.
King said the effect would le to throw the refining;
busim ss entirely into the hands of the United States.
Mr. Cordon As raw cotton ?
Mr. A'lig Yes.
Mr. Diblee asked if any refined sugars were im
ported from the Islands?
Mr. King said the only refinery on the Islands was
on a small scale, and refined the sugar by taking
out the molasses. There was no sugar bakery ou the
Washington Bartlett brought up the favored nation
clause of treaties as au objection to its passage. A
discussion thereupon arose between Messrs. Gordon
ISrookes and liartlett, in which Canadrl was cited as
au instance that the clause did not ailect reciprocity
treaties, and the legality of tlie treaty was a question
the other sins.
Mr. Feuerstein, agent of the San Francisco and
Pacific Sugar llefinery, said the production of the Is
lands had been over-estimated. The centre of most
of these Islands were nothing more than barren rocks.
The area of the land near the shore, which is the only
g'-il available for sugar, is, the Government says, not
more than oO.OOO acres. Of sugar, they could not
produce more than 25,oo0 tons.
.1 intmbir Pouuds?
Jtiiothrr member Thousands ?
Mr. Pi utrstei'i i5,iHHI toiis of sugar. That was
the outsida calculation, if the labor quewtion was set
tled, and the lalior question was not settled, but was
tliegrvit trouble of planters. It took three years
to cultivate a plantation, and the treaty was for
seven years. Any plantation started on the ratifica
tion of the treaty would look forward to four profita
ble years during its continuance, but had no prosjiect
beyond. Would it be likely that lor sake of any
probable profit accruing during these four years cap
ital would go largely into sugar cultivation ? No.
The question for this Chamlicr was : Is it benefi
cial to the Pacific coast? It was not required iuto its
Leiring on other matters. The sole questibu was:
Will it be beneficial to the people on this coast'
Whether it would be lienefical to the refineries was a
secondary consideration. It was a recognized rule of
trade that the cheaper an article could be imported,
the cheaper it would be supplied to the retail con
sumer. The treaty embraced other articles, as coffee, etc.,
all of which advantages the inhabitants of the Pacific
would reap; for these re isons the treaty ought to be
supported by the Chamlier.
Mr. King said it was a question whether the pe
culiar form of government would not tend to invite
capital from other countries rather thau the United
States to settle in the Islands.
Mr. Feuerstoiu said out of 20 planters ten were
Americans and six were British; the remainder were
Germans w ith the exception of one Chinese.
Mr. King's experience was that the pu lr feel
ing leaned to the British. The American planters
were a sort of white washed Americans. Something
like our ships sold during the wai, American wood
and work, but sailing under British colors.
Mr. Swain thought that from the caution with
which the members of the Chamber approached
tlie subject, they were rather indifferent to the
matter. Ue tielievcd ovverful illueiices would be
b.-ought to fietir lo defeat the ratification of the
tieaty. Every imjiorter of sugsr into the Eastern
States would opj-osc it; also the producers cast
would protest against the introduction of sugar
from the west. It was not clear to his mind that
the people of tlii coast would lie Item-fitted. It
was a question ifsug-ar would continue eheajs-r,
of -ourse importers would obtain the highest price
thev could for their sug.ir he would if he were a
Mr. Dibblee iid it was-not a question with which
he was very familiar. There was much doubt
uboiit this treaty and its ratification in a txiliticnl
sense. His opinion was that a goid reciprocal
treaty would benefit this coast. The two countries;
would bu so eosely conneeb-d under the treaty
that in a few tears it would only be necessary to
say at Washington we desire the annexation of
the Islands to bring them under our flag. Ho
thought it would be well t submit the matter to a
committee to report at another meeting.
Mr. Brook" sfated that this was not a new meas
ure. Mr. Allen, commercial agent at the Islands,
had several years ago i-arriod to Washington a
treaty, which wus only defeated by the votes of two
Mr. Gordon stated that the Island people cannot
send sugar to any part of the United States, and
obtain within lj cents per piutnl of what they
coul 1 sell it f r here. Hid not think the produc
tion, under the stimulant of the treaty, would lie
sufficient to supply this single State. Sugar im
porters east would opjiose the treaty, because the
(tetiefits would wholly inure to this exist. He
would prefer that this Chainlor would rcjiort this
indifference to the subject 4o Congress as a matter
of jtulicy. Tbe remarks were made as if sugar was
tho onlv product to be considered. It was jtcrhtips
five-eights of their products, and no more. The
treaty would inure lo the 1-eiK-fit of the sugar re
fineries here. As consumers we shall not receive
the whole lienetit of this treaty, j-erhaje one third
of it. In regard to the construction of the treaty,
the standard of crude sugar adopted means sug.ir
impure, unfit fir consumption until refined. The
sugar nauied bears the same relation to refined
sugar that raw cot ton d-s-s to manufactured mu-din.
Mr. Sneath thought Mr. Gordon had done in-just'n-c
by intimating that this Chamlier has no
interest in the mattej. If this Chamlter had no
interest in the matter, no one else has. This
question is one of 'great impirtanee to this coast
and to the whole United States. If they can i ro
duce bv dtolic labor a sufficiency for the w hole
Uniteil States. it is of more importance to the ex
tent of 0,(MM,immI duties jrfi-l on sugar imj-ort-ation,
nnd he conceived it to lie the duty of this
btdy to express un opinion.
Mr. Gordon was misunderstood. He intended
to say that a recommendation coining from thi
si-1-! of the continent would not be looked upon
favorably, ltecause of self-interest.
Mr. Sneath thought i tuple would Ik? governed
ley the argumeuts.and not the source from w hence
Mr. Rankin favored referring the matter to a
committee. . .
Mr. Dibblee concurred in that opinion.
Mr. Wise desired some reanon assigned for re
ferring it to a committee. , .
Mr! Sneath state.! that the object was lor a ,
committee to furnish a statement of facts and ar- ;
commute, to "" " ,
, guincnts for the Chamber to act . u on
Mr. Dibblee moved tle apt-ointment of a com- OT
htee of three to report upon the matter. The
I mht.-e of three to report
i motion was seconded bv Mr. Rankin.
Mr. Gordon wished to know if any special in-
Ptructionf were lo Ik? citciIo !
Mr. Wise thought the treaty should be rejected, ,
tawi -n. h tw-tiii-oht -Willi Ii ftrtTUC tt) l.ailKrHl. I
I The Government of the United States would lose
o(,tHH of duties, and the consumer would not ;
be Itcneiitted. The whole thing would sluply ,
i benefit a few individuals. j
Mr. Eur.kin seconded the motion for the pur-;
t.se of information. As the matter stood to-night
lie would vote against the proration, and he de-
: . , - i- .- e . I
. sired more information ol lacts.
! Mr, Kruse suggested to increase the committee I
' to five, to obtain a majority ana a miuoruy re-
port. Unanimously carried.
The following were appointed such committee :
George Gonion, Ira P. Rankin, James Utis, J.C.
; King and James De Fremery.
i The meeting adjourned to the call of the Presi
Will run for the tvtnainder of this year, as follows :
Monday 16th December,
At half-pott 4 o'eoc, prteittf, touching at
Kealakekua, We.lnes.lava, about noon,
Kailua, W'ednes-lay evening,
Kasaihae and Mahukona, ThursJay evenings,
Arriving back at Honolulu, Saturday mornings.
Passengers will be landed at Makee's Landing.
On Tliin-sclay, Dec. SOtli
I Sht u-ill leave
! For KOLOA and WA1.MEA, KAUAI,
i At kalf-fitt 4, ain't iny back on Saturday, the -JStA.
j N. B. The time table for the first quarter of 1S0S will be pub
1 lislied in due season.
699 7t WALKER & ALLEN, Agents.
California, Oregon and Mexico Steamship
SAN FRANCISCO & HONOLULU LINE.
The Splendid A 1 Steamship
FRANCIS CONNER, Commander.
Will Uuu on this l.lnr rtegnlarly bj the following
j Schrdole ef Timet
! DEPARTrBK FIIOM SRHITAL AT
' San Francisco... Nor. 22 I San Francisco,. ......Nor. 15
j Honolulu.. ......... ...Hoc. 10 I II-ni.lulu.... . . Dt-c. 4
I tan Francisco.. ...Jan. 1, lsoS San Francisco........ Dec. 23
Frriifhls cominit -in during the absence of the Steamer from
I Honolulu, Intended fur shipment, will lie received In ihe Com
j pany's W arrhou-te, and receipts furnished at the office of the
i uuilersi.-ned. Tlie Company is not responsible (or damage or
lo s by tire.
For rreipht or passage, apply to
6ti7 -im II. II ACKFF.LD Jt CO., Agents.
Notice to Ship Iilasters !
M AIIKE AM &. LEWIS.
LICENSED SHIPPING AGENTS.
Office rxt door io 11. llukfdd Jt Co.
f.X. COXTR ICTS OP SIIIPMKNT HE
TW F.EN Masters and Seamen mast lie made in presence
of one or the other of the principals of the Shipping Office.
N- B. in order not to deceive Masters or Sramen. our run
ners are strictly forbidden to represent themselves as shipping
-- 597 n
XITED ST AT ES BONDS OF IXDEBT
L1N !, (5--J0's or any other class of bonds.)
Oishttl fit the highest rates.-
II. M. WniTNEY
FOR HANALEI, KAUAI.
tTr. CJplinnno,' Ti
Wilt run a a Repular Packet to theabore pert, tor F4.v.
5 cllOOIlOL' Tallin
- - '
Will Uua Jln1
- v aw
F -rt.t or P;rpiy to tu. -u
yfj ScllOOlTCr Owaria
Mill ply us a Coaster to Torts in Kol, o.fc,.
r apply - Captain on b-r'. - .t
om v.. a. w IbLlAMS.
yr - r- -i -i
I Ch O J. O 9
RATH BUN. Master.
Will mo regularly betvtrrn this part sod (,,.
eiRht or rassaee. apply to the Captaio on bnan tr at
of (S9 6uj) C. A. W ILUAMi
L. MARCH ANT, Master.
Will Rnn KreaUrly between thU Tort and tu
For freight or passace apply to the Captain on board, nr at
the office of 696 6m C. A. WILLIAMS.
FOR 1IAMLKI AM MOLOAA, KAt'AI.
4 Tlie Sclioonci Vctte,
aS3 A. JOHXtkVN, Master.
Will run s a repular parket to tbe sl-ore ports. For bright
or pn.sage, apply to the Captain on board, or to
5 Jo 6m A. WHITE, Arret
erc. The Schr. ODD FELLOW!
Is regularly laid on as packet
I BETWEEN HONOLULU AND IIILOI
For Freight or Fassage apply to
593 3m QIC NO UPON k Co.. Agents. .-
FOR K A W A 1 1 1 A E .
W ill run as a regular packet to the aboee pi.rt. For Freight
or passage apply to Captain on board, or to the Agents.
WALKER & ALLEN, Agents.
Agents at Kawuihae,
ALLEN" & CON WAT. b9i 3m
For Ililo and Kaupnkuca, Hawaii
Will run ss a Brgular Packet to the shore ports, toachiog a
LAI1 AIN A. For Freight or Passage apply to
SS7 6ui WALKKK & ALLEN, Agents.
For Ililo and Ouomca, Hawaii.
fty Schooner -A nnie.
Will run as a Regular Packet lo the above ports. For Freight
or PasMse apply to
bS7 6m WALKER k ALLEN, Agents.
K EG U LA It PACKET
For Lahaina and Makee'i Landing.
... The Fine, Staunch Cl.pper
Scliooner JsTato Lee,
Will rnn regularly and punctually on the shore routs. lot
freight or passage apply to the Mauler on board, er tu
6ttj 6m C. lUltWr-K A Co-agents.
For Hana, Kaupo and Maliko.
W ill run regularly. For freight or passage apply to
195 6m C. HKKWKH A Co., agents.
XKW A.I) fiATKST
Selling of at Cost!
Tiio Fiuost nnd
Largest Assortment on the Islands.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Gent's Furnishing Goods,
; Hoots, Shoes, Hats. Caps,
&c, A c.j Ac, Ac.
Consisting of the Following :
1)LAIXA0 PAXCV CASSI.MERE SI US,
Liht and heavy grades.
Fine Blue Flannel Suits,
While Linen Duck Suits,
Brown Linen Drill Suits,
FIXE SILK ALPACA COATSX
Fine Tweed Coats,
Fine Milton Cloth Coats,
Fine White Linen Coats,
Fine Brown Linen Coats,
Fine Black Dress Coats,
Frocks ai.d Sacks.
Fine Black Doeskin Pants, Fine Bearer Pants,
Fine Blue Flannel Pants,
Fine White Linen Pants,
PLAIN AM) FANCV CASSI.MERE PANTS,
Light and heavy grades.
Fine Black Doeskin Vests,
Plain and Fancy Silk Vests,
Plain and tancy Silk Velvet Vests,
White and Fancy Marseilles Ves-ls,
Plain Cassimere Vesta.
"WHITE SHIRTS of all DESCRIPTIONS.
Fancy Calico Shirts of s'.l descriptions.
Linen Collars, assorted sires.
Fancy and Plain Woolen Over!drt, all descriptions,
L'mlershirts and Drapers, all dr-scriptions,
B!ack and Fancy Neck Ties, all descriptions,
Toy.ther icith ua Kiulltss Variety of
II ATS, CAPS.
TANK EE NOTIONS, ke.
Messrs. Ilyman 5c Phillips
Would beg respectfully to call the attention of
TIIK ri BI.IC AXD COr.MRY DCALF.US AT LAECE,
To their large and varied' assoreraent of
AMERICAN READY MADE
II ATS. C. IS. YANKEE XOTIO'S,fcM
Selling off at Cost to Close the Part
nership llaisitcrs of WlaalcshipS
DILVLOIS FROM THE OTIIElf ISLANDS.
Would do well to call on ns befjre purchasing elsewbere.
Capt. Snow's Building, Merchant St.,
533 ly Ilouolutu, OahuILj
COPYING PRESS TABLES.
OFVARIOl'S SIZES AM BEST MKE,
Letter Press Books. Brushes,
Oil Sheets, Blotting Paper, e., e.
516 For Pale by H. M. WHTTSST