Newspaper Page Text
OR THE HAUDKEHCHIEF.
. ARTICLE .0KiSlN T1JK
Por tlio Xlatla-
NiCinf. it Impart nery .urTt t't
ti- tltU oft- kkUeaey th
. Mim Saakara, rrffl! aid Plap.e.
w th water, it ake wv '"a;T
i the rm hanl wl o brat.ful rr.
I ' 4
ai 't r
Iaiaea ! .. .
DI.CTO.V, HOV1 ETTER . CO-
414 n. 41 r.t t, . 'S C-
s rnyrtahtt Qrjn- j
r. na.. a. aaA.
1 .1.1 HIS. ni.( 1MIIU it CO..
i A m - - -
Slii'.- ing- fc Commission Merchants,
o. 30. front Slreel.
... 3jx rxcico.
J.iNION, RHODES & CO.,
Cr,j tniiion I?lcrcliaiil-S
, .ifwiIIB IX'CTM IF THIS MOiT DKLI-
It rUcatttpiMl''"inaeuot3,,w,c" i 1 CfCS n4 onlld Co.1.wTrt b.o czl ewtaja
V v I .Jwiuar, 1.1MJ. M0 " f erponl. the FnM la fcrrrty Uf.l ttl IM
1 .rrr. ' eo.'y y lo er U etM.r, i lo
AIN &. WINCHESTER, !
' .-. - j
n-.roiM, Saddlrs, Bridles, Whips,
t mm "in Italtrrr MSa l i ,
i .rtn-f. r...i n.ra nry j
. r . .
' . r... i, " " c. . rttkC !
EVER .WCK, CLlRk & CO., !
And SIiiDDinff Amenta.
titnert, run"? ' FeanrtsfO.
Alwt, t thw rwrcfiamnj u-l f wr!ia f MfT
:.! :( tACKEN, MERRILL. A. Co., t
n: i miss i o.v iii:i:ciiats.
a B m ar.Mf krU.k hmi.l..tf. . Ml K'-lr-" ;
.n. piim t
l tut l)UMiHUpwf.:a3War,ir.rB,rio,
tat. L'MriuMkM r.pUy anMetCa.1 rflffrrvnl .yna n y.r"ch-h l,ut n.8r, an be Ud with or
' gnm MkM, mhich arja a(lnti U b paiJ, itbuot Ut iattaM BaiUWand Uctunr Sbi.h:nK (It t"r
, .i Utck caK t.:M'- ll k aa riumi- f ublf-
. r n. W. T. CahaM C..
r-.. . BW r.
Lrwia. La4l TtUoo. LaoMTil 4 0rta
. Walk Allma. If
" , . HULL. CMttU.
J. C 3IERRILL & Co.,
; o j l in i ion Itl c r c li an is
it t. i O II 5 1 W ,
0-1 aaJ 206 California Street,
a an ix joivr oiso o.
ALSO. A0C5TS Or THE
S' - Francisco and Honolola Packets.
rtUtionfivtatlM aaltf an4 aartfca. el aw
lupa baaiMa,tpitkag nefoluaUat
(r(t(M bnlTlnr Sa rraaciaeo.by or lo lk Ho-
ol Packata, will b frarivl raaa ur cwaauatoa.
- EMluo m Ilonnlola bnotht aatt aubl. XX
. L. Rx-KarU Co. ...Honnlata
: . Il.teklWI'l C
' Urvir-y C. ............... .......... M
' H.p k C. ..................... .......
- Wont. ..................... ...........
i r-uut, ........................
THE GOLD METAL WATCHES !
yov hllXH l!ITR00rCCD BT
O. I -COLLINS&CO.,
b." Ul!inCTl ST., SI IElfIC0,
HRP.H1 ANVTIIINC TET
i et thm wj of mm imitation GoU Watch.
' ar wll asd I", iad tiave.
rnrb; the CIratlemcn eot
15 m1 t?( rfh.
c n ;us moivi $3 to $e izcu
k : o i m : 1 1 .1 t 1 o xs s
fa rirwrt, Sf ay 13, 1WI
- ' OMrtify th:t( I k' aarvard -m u4 ttm aMuUI
W afolie ohtrh I plCt Coll.aa Av Co-, and I
' rum. art wll, anl a., . liavr a aa valch
t - r il.and I can Uwffc'n? rwaanj UWa. 1 mm
cf t ' S).-rjB.nl ilrnr l'-yf .
C. A. CO LET.
l . w nn th" fn J-m R-iHrnaitl t I bbscar.
t . I. K. Ctillia Coi'a watatwrs Ibr mhamt m year.
v. I . OVly aay it k the ry arlrh lioi thai 1
fc.,-- .-,-r u. :'. OilHWAtL,
tnjmr au Um tma Jvae RulrnaL,
Tn... May 1W.
,'. - . AT. C.i. C. I m kHMtai inat
, u in I r (akV. Iwnfta ..kliMa. arral M m
m. u in .i irhiu IWf ara kiiikly dtiMI at Umt vaecn 1 !
. i ij( iii tint frum I romi fmn. JLr.
m. r. rArri?i. nerTj-a-.c. r. a. r.
-r : f Prlwo and drwrloCanw P Cnoila. and ii(ctty tx
l.i arntt by Tpmmr la. ! .mm-I m Wmf.-
C. lu. CULtl At tu '
(3 WabtaVM otfwtk Baa Fraaciiaik
P ?.- ' ifilifUfNul ihvaonvaar ardt J at otto
.ui'. n on nut, b .( ad ckary.. Hakaiaral
in (1 - Uokl and WalrbM. vab'bmak ami w
-w t - id anMMla, a tbar ry kxf m yxmtulm rtlrm.
!p M.k- 1
T .. t- i nkl Mtal Watarwm an briar nTfxtiirvd by C. C.
r,,ir v . .( a I nwwMOs l o JiaM lb tluaa lur
r.-u f a clu-ap a4 at lb mibm Umt rl-fc.iia' luao-
bOTi'-r i Uv lady miMlim lr our o& baa
ait. ut t" ' npnl bmd adrtii t -mht roM and
ln ' aw, bwk vail, aud nM a. lulH I all Uw riair
oirt (h-ortaml vadelk. Tha abAia aval ub th walcb
Maf. . a itoatgu) aad btgb. Bomfc T tbeir adeaniaiUBt
ti ' aaa
L Puru I'aina.)
-lit kit rtorail oaa. of the aew 0U NtJ
iC.k, Collin Cax. of faa rraoetaCMk It U
id, RaaUaa rwar. baopa uawr. awl k aitboqt
A tiKb br la prk" lAot aa b parcttaard la
W , - . t f CVapw thaa aiW.r WoRtna; aad wtarinr
Ak . - atbar plated aor salvaavjad lb av Oold
. - la ar mw avt wean at oar Irwad CuiTiaa. If w
,. . 4 : . 1 watcb wbkcb b pay aaeb yaar 1 la
l"-. -. Aj tb prtktog d vaartnt certainly awaht
b . Metal Watea. al9 Sat
Or' t t llKR OP THE fOLLOWIXC PCV
1 ,.t i UKA, tra J.aaary. IW), aa h bad aa apptV
a t i
Mai,'- i Mvaala.
LtaiM yeatbty. '
Louiloa muatratol Neva.
ZctactM, aad ether
C 'd otbera, gomf b ha, caa peoeura back a era
be . a ': ir.ajauat, at
a'i in It. M. WEITSETS.
ld Venn and Holders,
nrNHY n. wmTirETs bookstore
Ur THE IDAHO Uil RE
CRtTEO a ae aad cbotaa aaaortawat
a-ta . I Cjk-olcl. xnas.
4,1 tia r'rcha PcbcII aa4 Pea IlaUeri,
,yf . , era. Patiaa la a. I ml a Saperlur Few. at lb
r.int. wbiclk the eaa be aSheed M tai atty, tB ad
I, vnrl kilajtw.uaiM ua imt. aui
Intb, Ink, Ink !
tiOK iLC AT II. M. WHITEV5 B0OK-
urt i Jt ranld a Wriiim aa4 Copjiec lab. ta eoarta,
pi i- ". aoaea.
Dm wi i ' ala A Co.s W rltiaf aad Coprlag Iok, to faarta,
ai.m t aua.a.
A ki . ' Unf Pt-td aad Coy y In, lab. hi aaarta aad piata,
ia" " Co. 'a Star! pea aad Cop, to lab, la piata,
t ltnr'. A i aabrt' ViM Wrttle Plaid, la aoaru.
1 .-kt ' - ft Co IUI aad Bia Iok. ra rxewu
1 i-Hi f t - rtda C " Britllaal Caraaiao Ink. Vc
English and European New.
4 IMP Kit COMAIMSfi TUB XKW
th- pnoWpal Lna-ler. wMI-lir-rird rikaaajy, ao.1 "
Ininmiiif bmui fmea the Tim: and f too rrixVr-J avail
able la a cneap form, fee per-oca n-l.nK abroad or u to
Ta daj of pablicatioB r T-vJiy aoj Fridsy I th
aftcrnooe, and lae pricr 2.1- per 1'J, J. a fr""
uNniUn raa .Xc.io THK VAIL," thmoih Nrrrr
A rents, nr Biay have it frvm thw hoWnhrr, ca pr-psret. i
Printing llua Vqaare. Uwl'-D- Ci4 Oca
MSA A: PEIiRIXS1
- . -mm 1
DECLARED JiY VOSSOlsSKURS
I Tlio Only OoocX 3.-ixcso 2
CAUTION AGAINST FRAUD!
ASK FOR LEA & PERRIES' SAUCE.
:;4r,,rr - ,u -2
Nm.iw. w of otter .uom
jb f-r m Jl PESR1S' Sjtte aid Se XaBf o
Wrapper, Labtt, Cottle, aa4 Stopper.
TViUwtle arvl .r rpt ly th Proprirtor. WwtnW
ihi n.ny. i?
elEY'S AFJI MUNITION !
th Henry, anl )Urtinlllmry Riflr f
-4M k. .lovol ty M-- !-ly' War
txputtiici.1, ai r bctr fur ilUitary
WATKRPRfHJF CSXTKAL-riRB ME
TALLIC CARTKItMlt-4 tf ntercn
rut fiyioiall Im r. a4o(rl hy I'sjrnKn
0T9rnmrt fnr en"t-l Chaot.
Brlan. Kcfnntaa. anJ orlirr K..f! ; alto
x U k
O O c
tantoa llrary lutia Hn.
Tke "ELKT EoXtR a theleapt g
Cartrvli owi,diTjiii unr www irw
- a f a . - a . a a
BOXF.R CARTBITJE3 ci U bore f-T Rrroivlng Viutot
( COPPER RIM-F1RC rKTRIIGK5 of all ion, ( f mUb
. - V - -- . & t fa . . . I - MB
MX-CA RTRI DOES for Lafticlit K-roJTtrt rf 12-a. '. -m
aoJ -'. Ure.
CK!CraVALFTRE anl PIX-riRR CAHTRIKirS fn, alt or
ao.1 ay'tcao of ina, RtSra, aa4 kmlrra.
DnoKle Valrrpronf al E. B. Co. Palrnl Wirw Crtri.!(f.
r.H Uan Wadiliar BraMlt and Umik Loader, ail rverjr
ikacripma of sporting and 3tliVar Amiaanittua.
CRAY'S I.N.N KUAI. LUMIO.V.
CiU KUOVtiAtH U5LT. tuvly
Stesiiii in tlic l9siPific !
PERIODICAL AND NEWS AGENCY
For the North Pacific.
gJ-AVI.NG UEKX FOR E1CIITKK.V TEAKS
Established in this City as Agent
Lea41a; iaericaa aol Corepeaa
.Tlnzinetf anil .ewNpaper !
Eujnjlmj fhrivnUr)! flteffitlrs fr StjJi!iitj .'&
tcriljtTM at Lma i'ual anl tritk yrtntT t-jh-lri'if
Uuih they rm iJVti,i their
Ver'kixllcnCt throwjf any
The atvlVraiffn! anlktfa tfc conilnoanca of Ibe MUmnar of
bM frtrmla and palrcxra. a bo will b rrrr. wtih pruwptuna
al rnttra aXufaclM. ern lu I he nll-l Diairrrs.
AaUkcafe-aia bnill b fotijr ii.iH.hrd aftr lh In of
Jaoaary. Ivvi. MKW TURK AND LU.NDo.N l'LBUCA
TIU.N3 will b farniabrJ to abacnbcra
Wilbjlaj SO t 40 olay frna the olalr !
Al al jvror, that barrljf cotrr the col f the abcrtHica aol
MtAwnbstandioa; Umt incrva9 -f Aavrrk-in pmxuft, I .hall
conUsaa lo rappty my abombera at ttte old raica, ec-Hic(c
lr of U Biioor paUiCalinna. Ml arblch th prirr
luv Vfaa ctiwired. aa hndicalcd la Ibe M lowing U.(.
Adiacmtotof 10 pe cenC froB ibe acbedule pocea it b
aJJoweil. worr ov.r Hrtly-fl. dullar' wortb vf prtitema
mn labarrbed for al lluia and paid tut ii aU.oore.
A Cbe AawrrlcaaaAd liaaaJtaa ocaURr tmw amount to oar
mu m a nz) paper, or $1 M per aunaio. prrM bo ave
bemnlbr. obtained tbesr pcrmdlcal by aad direct to tbHr ad
drea. aiU find it In tbeir lalrreat to obtain tbeia ILrmifb tiii
Taper Deli fered Tnt ( rtd;e r atber Cbarses
ia aaj part af the fJroap.
Back anatbera '4 th mutin Marasinea, aloo of Ilarjr'a
l erUy, Lealic'a ItlaKratd a ait lb Lnetdua Neva laya on
1 tlra Bile op at bot i4a.e n whmUmru sod trar
Kabailptioa Payable Alwnyaiu AIranre
X S:V56 l.'Klls.
X. Tnea Iterabl..............
Batoa JaKUfel!... .......... ......
f i on
. b i
. U tit
RnatPO A4-rtiiker.. ............... .......
Sea Torb Wortd.(we.kry.)
- - Ledger. Story !'.fui!y Paper..
Lrlie lrotraieL4Se4paper((aceky. . ,
. a 4xi
. i t"i
. S 0O
. Z to
.. A ll
.. A IM
Ilpv'a baw (eetly). ........ ......
? rranciri Vti'iw, racb.........
ea V"Tb t'oarSer 4e Rata t'o.a. .....
" Zeltonir (Uftaal....... ...
f jtm Fraaetaee Imtk C'oartrr.........
Lekr Balat of Paa ,
Tb lri.li AairVtia...... .............
Tb Siatiua. weekly........ ..........
Tb aawricaa ArnealtarM............
Tb ScteatiCc Aavmcaa...............
t'btaiaey C" newer . ............ .........
ew lwb UDarrerr..
IHrw Turk EtinfTlnt.
II trper'a Monthly Naaaalae...... .........
AUaatkr MnotMy Xaicaala,..
Oaley'a Lady'a "
Lealie'a Nraiin rhka,.. ......... .
Blackand"a Maraxia. ........ ...........
... A vJ
... A W
... 7 oo
... 4 bO
... 4 CO
... 3 OO
Lotxlne ComkiLI Xtfuiot,
Lnados aoebfty ...............
Black wood bad t& 4 British Qaanerlica,. .
Cttarroaaof UwrA BriUta QaarterLaa,...,
Lnada Art Joornil .....................
Our Toon. Foil....
teakrraC Hfsiom of Fahioo. ........
Ltctaira Uetnt A (.....
Ad thm Tear kwand.....
The OaUxy (acB3l-avaetb!y)
5ortA AaMTicaa (kVartcTlV.
Hoar at IIoom .......................
.. 4 OO
' EXCL.ISII NEWSPAPERS.
Loadoa Illnetnacd 5e,(ektyJ SIS 00
- Pnaeh. (weekly) A 00
Deapatck, ... 13 uO
Ta Examiner. 1300
BcITaLtfela Loci on, 13 00
Loadon Weekly TLbm. 10 00
lioyd'a Hackly Sew. pa per. 10 Oil
XT A'J eabeenptiova be ! Mevba will be cbargrd AO erotA
Thm bhoe Iit empruea tbe beat of Britiah And American
pcnoilical literatare. Tbey are reralarljr received by each
aachet freas tb Catted State, and caa be .applied oa
appiicattoa. Tb alcriaadailaWerdrr by aaailaur paper
am la tb abe Cat for tbue aba aij aeaire Ibem.
Beaideo ta aba. the Pdlaaiaa papcraeaa alaaya be bad at
the cMNotcr mm lb arrteal of ear b axail :
LoaiaetU Deeauerat. New Bedftrd paper.
Voraey'a Pte. Budxet of Pan.
Oreroa papera. CalduroU paper. -
ITinciaaaU pMper. WerrrMer raperm,
M iom paprra. - Boataa papaa.
Kaaaa paper. LVorado paper,
Aad auay Mler,taa anateioa.to .pecify .
Th lollowtof are rtveired b Expreea refatarly. bad raaer.
any la adeaaca of tb vaail. Tby dl b farwardad ta oob
aritwia by av. mil lv ytfmd at tba annaaed leroM .
Week! BoSetia...... ........f 7 per aonaai
- Aa. 7
fanaaMSta Caintt.. ....................... 7
Caa Praaeiaea Weekly Ttoaea... ............ 7 "
H. Rv Tb aaderavxaed ba aa acet la Baa Fraartora, ta
aacar aad forward tb abov paper, which are oftea pat aa
board after lb y awka ar ander aaO. wttbeat retard la ex
petM. tba enabiiDC aabarrlber to abtata Ibetr paper aicre
tjceraptty I ban ia aay ofberway.
it. m. wnmsr.T.
! 5 "I
Frxo the HCkTrdshir (T"i ) -ntnrl J
An Overland Journey from San Francisco
Concluded from oar ImI
Tle Bccorvl night raeeed as the j-reriaos one ;
in ttte morning we were in the Great Salt Lake
Deftrt. The pan rce very finely over tire lake ;
an.l ir all l.oketl round us with CTit interest.
i Tlx waters are ol a beautiful leep color ; the
. . a a a i
mountains en the opposite Piue, cappea wuu
anow, lookM very grand. The view was a
I Iramnt relief to the eye, after the dreary waste
of ranJ and alkali we were rassin over. The
vchi. of this di-crt. aa well aa the plains of
' Ijirami and Wyoming, are covered more or leea
: Willi alKali, Mrnicn uiaaes uto iujuhuuduj
I ruan ami heat. Fortuiiatcly we had been warned
j of thin, and taken with ntt wme light California
! wine to drink. Others who Lad not done so,
j MitTcred in cunecfjucnrc. At Promontory Point
! we changed trains. This ia the point where the
i Central and Union Pacific linea meet ; there was
j great excitement among the passengers running
j t tee where the last rail was laid. This had been
i done with much ceremony pix days previously,
and the event celebrated with great rejoicing
throughout the Lnitcd States. A lew miles fur
ther on we came to the Great Salt Lake Valley,
and had a magni5cient view of the lake from its
north licad. A fine foreground of rocks, below it
t! valley and lake, ami bevond these the enow-
! covered mountains. It was one of the grandest
i views we Lad ever seen. We could trace Brig-
Lain Young a road for many miiea mrougn tne
valley and eaw many large wagons traveling
over it. The line here runs over some very dangerous-looking
trcrtle-work, very fearful to look out
upon, as the train jica i-lovily over ; and, know
ing there bridges to be as yet untried, we could
not llp feeling very nervous till we were safely
acrob. Down in tlio valley below tt ere were
the remains of three villages, with the ominous
iiatues of T.lue Tin,' ' Dead Pall," and Lat
Cliance. They had becq occupied by a gang of
duienuLcs and roughs, who lollow up the la
borers on the line of railroad, gambled with
tlicui, ami lived by plunder and murder. Now
tlwtt the line M so far completed, they have gone
on to White Pine diggings. It would be impos
sible to give a sufficiently ftrong iJea of the atro
cities aud murders they have committed along
the lir.e. There are graveyard at every little
vi'lagc, and it has been estimated that wily one,
out of every fifteen buried in the, Las died a
natural death. Tboe three village in the alt
Lake Valley had leen deserted just the day be
fore our arrival. Doad Fall took its name from
the murder of a oot young man there. The
ruEanfl would btand at their doom aud fire, for
amuectnent, on any passcrs-Ly. In this case a
great numer of them turned out at Wue Kuin,
itivl told tlo i)T fellow to ruu fur hi life, they
firing on Liui as he ran. llu turned on tbcm and
allot four or tlcir number dead before be fell hiiu
eclf. A young man in our car told us that a few
day ljeforc, he was traveling along the valley in
a wagon with some others. A lew men came
up and ucd bail language to them. A man, sit
ting behiod, answered in the same strain, and
was immediately chot through the t-boulder.
Kvcry tent in thec villages was cither a gambling
houne or a drinking saloon. At Coriimc " the
conductor of our train locked the doors of the
c;in, as le raid, " to keep out tle Dead-beads."
Thee arc men who force their way into the cars
and get pafages without paying. We stayed at
this place thirty minutes, and swiucof the paeu
gcra pit a wretched dinucr there, but we were
tluinkful to lave our food in the cars. Kvcn
the clerks in tho ticket and telegraph offices
Lad each a l.mdcd revolver on the dek before
hiui, and not a bingle man went unarmed. Tliiu
place again was full of aaluoiis and gambling
nouts. These are fmuentcd mainly by roughs
and the team drivers of the supply wagons, which
are sent to the.military losts till over the country.
There arc a great number of them employed all
along the line. They are generally lawless men,
of every nation, and many of theiu have women
with tliein from the Kact. The character of the
companions of such men can be easily imagined ;
c miw a few of them on our way, their up j tr
ance was most repulsive. Three weeks ng-j (hero
were three hundred of the same class in Corinnc
alone. Strange that so vile a place frhould bo
named alter so beautiful a character as Madame
da Stael's heroine. The dancing saloons are
called " Uurdy Gurdios;" the amount of motley
made in them is enormous. For each dance tho
men are charccd one dollar, of which halt goes
to the saloon-keeper, and lialf to the girl who i
arts as jartner. e were glad to looe 6ig!it ot
Wc were now in the Mormon territory proper ;
a few miles more along the t-hore of the lako
brought us in view of JJrigham City, which is
about a mile off the railroad. It looked a line
town ; the Louses are built mainly of stone ; the
country lor a few miles round it was covered
with fine crops, forming a great o.ntract to the
barren detcrt all around. 1'hey have made the
apiarcntly poor soil rich by irrigation ; and
cvcrywliere aro neat cottages, standing in their
own gardens and orclinrds. It was pleasant tt
Lxik on green fields ami trees again. There is a
grass grows about here called bunch grat,
which tat tens the horses and cattle very quickly.
The Mormon settlements everywhere show
signs of industry and perseverance, but this Pccms
all that can be said in favor of their owners. We
had many reliable storie3 ubout them, from gen
tlemen with whom we traveled, who had lived
for some years among them, but they are for the
mo?t part too ugly to relate.
At Ogdcu city, twenty-ono miles further on, !
tlio pdungcrs lor Great Salt Ijike city left us.
It is a very pleasant looking town, abounding in j
orcliards ami gardens, lhe houhcs aro of stone,
ami the poplar and willows about tho river
U eher which runs past Vm town, gave it a very
homelike appearance to us. About the station it
was very rough. There were the usual saloons
etc., ami men rtanding alut f.iacticing with re
volver-, which was dfcwjrrecably suggeftive.
Leaving Odeti tity, we entered tho Weber
canon. The word canon signifies gate of the
mountain, and is us-cd iiif tcad of valley Iiere.
The scenery was very tine in the WahEatch range
of uiountains ; we had a thunderstorm, too, w hich
added to its grandeur. The ClitTa ou each bide
the line am nearly two thousand feet high. We
bad now got to the must dangerous irtorur jour
ney in tle valley, near to the Devil's Gate. The
road become very narrow, and our line runs high
up on tlc mountain idc, tle river foaming below
to our right. The rain had swollen it very muh,
ami the water was running down tho mountains
in streams, right across our newly-mado track,
in some places damaging it a good deal. Of course
we went very slowly, and soon came to a stand
still on account of a r-lide on the road, just ahead
of us. We had to wait nearly three iiotirs whilst
men were got to clear it awar ; then there was
anutlrer one further on. All this time it was
raining heavily; ami close to as, there was the
trestlo-work bridge over the Devil's Gate to cross.
It had broken down two weeks before, and only
one tAsnenger train Lad ptiased over it since, the
day before us, when it had sunk three feet. Tho
conductor pooh j-oo bed our fears, but whilst we
wcro waiting some of the navvies told one of our
party not to be persuaded to ride over it, adding
that tbey would not do it themselves for five
thousand dollars. WLen the road was clear
again the conductor said : The bridge is per
fectly safe, hut those who wish may have the
privilege of walking over." A large oumVer of
aa pre 1 erred to do so. Even that was not pleas
ant, with the wood slippery and wet, and the
nver boiling up seventy-live feet below us. Those
who remained in the train all went into the hind
most car with the engineer, who stood ready to
detach it, in cate anything should happen to the
engine. We arrived safely on the other side,
aud watched the train creep blowly but surely
over. Though wo had made ourselves damp ana
dirty by the walk, we did not regret our choice, as
wo Lad magaificieut view of the river and wall
of rock on each side of it. It seemed straDge as
we walked cautiously over the bridge to hear two
little girls, who were being carried, aud were
pleased with the change from the confinement of
the cars, say ; " O, am t it pleasant Vw And
when they grit into the train they said : " We've
Ikbd such a nice time."
In ten da) a time we were told there would be
a fine strong bridge across, a combination of
wood and iron. There were many pretty flowera
along the Weber canon ; we were able, in atop
piog, to obtain tome fine f pecimeos of them.
After passing Echo Summit, we saw what is
called the 14 Devil's Slide." Two bare ridges of
rock run in rallcl lines down the face of a
steep mountain, forming a perfect shoot. Close
by was a camp of Indiana. A little further on
were the Witches' Pkocka " and the Water
washed Caves of the Fairies.' Here the line of
mai followa the eoiirat of thr Weber through a
1.-n rw-e. cal . I bchive. " V lUhcimina
Iasa," with bluff more than or? thousand feet
high on either side. Then we passed through
three tunnel". In the valley there is a fine pine
tree, with a board on its trunk, on which ia
painted onc-thousand-mile tree." Tbia is one
thousand mile from Omaha. We arrived at
Echo city in the evening of the third day of our
journey. It .was formerly a Mormon town, but
is now abandoned to the railway employees.
This place nemblea the other railroad towns I
Lave mentioned. No man dreams of going out
eide hid house or tent unarmed, and after dubk
never without an escort. A great number of
men got into our train here, which made us a
little nervous, but afterwards some of thoee wo
looked on eo suspiciously, as they camo in with
their rifles, proved very pleasant additions to our
party. Two of theee were contractors for the
railroad, who Lad been three years at work upon
it; another, one of the company's secretaries;
and the fourth, a Mr. Armstrong, an engineer
connected with tho line, with whom we formed
quite a warm friendship, before we parted, four
days afterwards, at Erie. Their society was a
great advantage to us, as from them we obtained
so much information about the road.
There arc some wonderful formations of rock
about Echo city," The Sphynx of the Valley,"
which seems to be watching over the entrance of
the Weber Valley; "Monument Rock," two
hundred and fifty-one feet high, at the junction
of the Echo, with the Weber ; " Seutinel Rock,"
a high bluff, overshadowing Echo city, rising over
one thousand fiet in height; the "Hanging
Rock" which ovcrhanzs iti base fifty feet, and
overlooks Echo city. The railroad winds round (
its base. Some of the finest views on the road
are to be seen from its top. Further on in Echo
canon we passed " Death's Rock," a bluff of
sandstone and conglomerate rock, eight hundred
fifot liitrh. Durinr the Mormon war, ono of the
Mormon militiameu, standing on this rock, dared
Lis confederate to shoot him from the opposite J
side of the canon, little thinking he could reach 1
him. The bullet piercd Lis brain, and his body,
falling, was dashed to pieces on. the rock below.
From here the ascent to Wahsatch is very Btccp.
The lino forms a perfect Z., mounting by what
the Americans cull a scries ot "Switchbacks."
Our train was heavy, and Lad to be taken up in
divisions, arriving at Wahsatch 12 p. it. This Z
track U only a temporary one : cveryw here el&c,
on the Union Pacific line, the maximum grade is
ninety feet to the mile. This night was a bitterly
cold one; we lay at Wahsatch station till day
light, and then had to change cars. The station
was crowded with men : navvies, just going home
Euet, after three years' work on tho line,
"roughs" of fill nations, and a sprinkling of
Indians. An estimate Las been made, that on
this part of the line, there were one thousand
men wlm would take any man's life for the sake
of five dollars. On coming to these rough places.
I persuaded my husband to let me put what gold
we hnd with us in the onso of a field-glass I
carried, putting the glass in a carpet bag, and
the money in its place. I thought he was more
likely to bo robbed in passing through tho crowd
than I, who would not bo suepected of carrying
the bag. My fears wcro not without reason,
as ono gentleman of our irty lost a bag hero
containing one hundred- pounds, which no doubt
was stolen. As I stood watching our luggage,
alone, whilst my husband was finding out our
train, a viIlanou-looklnaman with a rifle came
up, and toll me I was to go to my firty ; pointing
tisomc little distance, and telling me they were
there. I knew this to be false, as the reft of our
ladies were close to, in tho ticket offieo ; k I gave
Litn no answer. Presently, another man came
up, npitcaring surprised to seo me alone, tuked
if I had come far. etc. I saw by his face he was
an honest man. and answered his questions civily.
He staid beMde me till my husband returned,
wishing evidently to protect me from annoyance.
One great notoriety we saw here, dressed in a
tight-fitting coat, edged with fur and long fringes,
a felt hat, and long feather. He had a rifle, and
looked very wild, with his long straight hair. It
was Welier Jack, a chief amongnt the Utea. He
thinks highly of himself, and, introducing himself
to Ftrangers, will strike his breast and say " Me
Mormon, mo heap squaws, heap iapoose! " Wo
were glad to find ourselves safe in the cars again,
but grieved when wc found the box of biscuits
belonging to our party was missing, which was
no small loss in these regions, as it was all the
bread we had with us. ' A number of men got
possesion of our cars here ; to have refused them
admittance at tho station would only have caused
a row, so they were all put together in the last
car, and when fairly started the brakesman dis
connected it from tho train, and they were left
behind us on the line.
Wc descended rapidly from Wahsatch, the
Quaking Asp," the highest mountain of the
range, so called from a tree that grows there.
The nmd was very rough, and the cars oscillated
frightfully. Arrived at Piedmont, wo wero de
tained for some Lours by reason of au accident
on tho line, a few miles a head of us. A con
struction train, full of workmen, Lad been
thrown off the line, by coming suddenly on cattle,
in a curve of the road. Ten or twelve men were
badly hurt, and four more were lying. It
seemed hard for them, poor fellows, just nearing
home, after thrco years absence. The men were
furious at tLe engineer, through whose careless
ness they said the accident had happened, and
would Lave Langed Lim there and then to a tele
graph post, had he not Contrived to escapo on
tlic engine, which had remained on the lino.
TLe company Lad agreed to send the men back
to Omaha after their work was done, and the
men are bitter, because they are put on tho con
struction and freight cars, which are not nearly
so safe as tho passenger trains. No accident Las
Lappcned as yet to one of tho latter I believe,
whilst in many places on each side tho road, we
saw wrecks of construction cars lying. Pied
mont is a small station in the desert, with the
uual saloons and gambling places, full of ill-looking
men and women. There are some wigwams
near, belonging to tho 44 Shoshone," or Snako
Indians. The sago bushes round are full of sage
hen, hnre ; and the streams abound In Cno
trout. Wo felt very anxious whilst here, hear
ing of tlio accident and knowing this part of the
line to be very rudely laid down. On tho win
dow at which I sat was written with a diamond :
44 S. Y. W. and E. J. W. snow bound five weeks:
March, 18C9." It seemed to me an ill omen
under our circumstances, we were sad too, think
ing of the live ebbing fast away, so near to us,
and so suddenly. In the afternoon wo were.told
the road was cleared of the wreck, aiidrepaired ;
and a telegram from the next station instructed
our engine-driver to take tho train quickly past
Rridger Station, where we ought to have
stopped without doing so, as the ono hundred
and fifty men who Lad been in the unfortunato
train, wcro waiting there for us, having vowed
to ride on in our train to Omaha. We were
already full, and had we given them the chance,
they would Lave turned us out and taken onr
places. They say, 44 We have made the road
and we mean to ride on it." We rode on,
shuddering aa we passed the wrecks on the way,
and, as we Bitot past the station, we saw a crowd
of men ready with their baggage on the plat
form. It seemed bard and unsympathising to
leave them there after their accident, but it could
not be otherwise. Our road still lay over tho
alkali desert, but it was beginning to show more
signs of lire. Hero and there was a 44 ranche "
besides a pleasant stream, sometimes a wigwam,
and often we saw Indian horsemen and women,
always armed and dressed in bright garments,
which fluttered about them as they galloped over
the plain. Rut on nearer view the romance we
Lad always associated with them vanished they
were filthy, and smelt abominably. At one sta
tion tbey Drought moss agates to us for sale. A
oTMfc man of these stones are found on the
plains. We took care to Btand to windward of
them as we bargained. Tbe men were all armed
with rifles, the women and girls with bows and
arrows, which tbey use Tery cleverly.
On the right of tbe road, near Rear River, are
some curious ridges of rocks ; and the 44 Black
Ruttes." These are bluns ot sanastone rocks,
nearly one hundred feet high, standing each one
by itself on the plain. Near here, in a dark
layer of red sandstone, many kinds of fossil
leaves are lound, especially those of the palm
tree. On the other side are tbe 44 Church
Ruttes,' taking their name from a high dome
which rises nearly two hundred feet above tho
plain, above tiers of rock in different shades of
OOlOr. At XvawlingB a Biauou near uere a uwu
bad been hanged to a telegraph post the night
before we passed through for beating and robbing
a woman. Lynch law seems tbe only law in
force here, and it seems necessary for the welfare
of honest men it should be so. On the hill side
were many graves of murdered men.
In the evening we reached Bryant, where we
pot the first pleenine cars. It was audi a relief
to luiTri them after our numerable lituc oenencs,
During the daytime they make pleasant sitting
forms, and at night provide comfortable bed.
Above all, wo rejoiced in the conveniences for
dressing and washing. We went on now at a
rapid pace. The road was good, and we had lost
six hours by our delay, which was made up
during the next twenty-four. For a while we
ran alongside of the Green River, so called from
the color of its Waters. It rises in Windriver
mountains, three hundred miles to northward.
Our line in one place ran over solid rock close
to tbe edge, forty feet above the river. On the
-vpposite bank the land rises, and is crowned by
several great rocks, like castle towers. One is
called the 44 CaStlo Rock," a high cliff, which
seems to be guarding the valley. The top of"
is of hard brown stone, below are various shades
of color, from light and dark green to gTey and
drab. It is three hundred feet high, and was
formerly a well-known land mark for emigrants
traveling west. Wc had a good rest, losing a
few sights during the night as we crossed the
Rocky Mountains. There is the station of Separ
ation on the summit, the point where the rivers
divide ; on one side running to the Atlantic, on
the other to the Pacific. Como Lake in which
are found curious fish called "Devil's Fish,"
having claws like a cat. Ritter Creek named
from its bad water, and Cooper's Lake. In the
morning we were in Wyoming territory, enter
ing on the plains, where aro the Sioux and
Cheyenne Indians, who arc giving the Americana
so much trouble. This is the strongest Indian
country. The word 44 Sioux " siguifies 44 cut
throat." Further on are the Pawnee or Wolf
Indiaus, but these aro friendly, and many of
theni fight under tho Americans against the
The Indiana have been able from time to time
to do great harm to the railroad. On one occa
sion they cut n deep broad ditch across the line
duriug the night, into which the train fell, and
they murdered all the men in it save one who es
caped though he was scalped. He got better,
and i9 now running on one of the trains as con
ductor. Another time they surprised a camp of
engineers, and . killed seven ot their number.
Once an Indian lifted an ax to cut down one of
the telegraph posts, and in the very act of doing
60, was struck dead by lightning. For some time
this served as a warning aud kept them off the
line, but now they have forgotten their fears, and
constantly surprise the stations and military posts,
taking off their cattle. All the-stations and
Liborere' bouses along the road Lave small earth
work fortifications, built behind " them ; these
are completely closed in but loopholed, and have
an underground communication with the houses.
They are kept well supplied with water, provi
sions, and firearms, so that the people can retire
there and successfully resist an attack of Indians.
After passing the Rocky Mountains, before as
cending the Black Hills, we cross a fine portion
of the plains ; over which we saw, every few
minutes, herds of antelopes and elk deer. Buf-
faloes are there in numbers, but we were not
fortunate in seeing any of them alive ; remains
of them are scattered all over the plains. A
great many die from drinking the water im
pregnated with alkali ; when that is the case, the
wolves will tiot touch them, and they decay very
elowly on these high levels. To our right we
had a fine view of the Medicine Bow range, with
its highest peak, that of the Elk Mountain. We
went on very swiftly over the plain at the rato of
forty miles an hour, passing the beautiful Lara
mie river, the banks of which arc covered with
wild flowers and luxuriant grasses. It brings
logs down its stream from tho timber that covers
the Laramie bills. These dark pine woods form
a beautiful contrast in front of the 6now-covcred
mountains. The logs supply tho oleepers for the
line. The baffulocri injure the telegraph posts a
good deal, along the plains, by using them as
At Laramie station there is a good hotel, which
cost the railway company Beventy thousand dol
lars, and can accommodate a thousand people
easily in the dining-room. We had a capital
breakfast here, antelope steaks forming the chief
attraction. At this place, a few days before,
seven ruffians were Langed up together to tele
graph posts. Three miles further on is Fort
Sanders, quite a large military post : we saw the
cavalry exercising as we passed. In tbe distance,
we could see the smoke rising from a large In
dian camp. On tho Laramie plains the company
possess sonic fine coal beds, which supply them
amply for many miles of the road. The country
now begins to look more inhabited, here and
there are largo droves of cattle, and sometimes
great flocks of sheep, which thrive well on the
plains, and are not such a temptation to the In
dians, as they require too much time and patience
in driving them away. After leaving Laramie,
wo soon began the ascent of the Black Hills.
Here there arc some wonderful formations in tho
red granite rock, Iiko ruined castles and druidical
circles. There is 'tho 44 Light-house " and " Dial
Rock," one of a cluster called the 44 Red Buttes,"
a mass of red granito one hundred feet high,
leaviug the marks of having been submerged for
a long period, the beating waves having washed
it into grotesquo shapes. Three miles off the
line is the great 44 Skull Rocks,'" also of red
granite, thrco hundred feet in height, and sur
rounded by holders in the form of skulls.
Near to Beaufort Station is tho ." Granite
Rock." a mass of grey and red granite, rising
150 feet above the plain in a forest of pines. It
is near the summit of the Black Hills, and from
its top can be seen the Rocky Mountain range
extending one hundred miles to the south, Long's
Peak, covered with snow, rising high above the
surrounding crrgs. There is a beautiful valley
before reaching the summit, called Dale's Creek.
Tho railroad passes over it on a bridge of trestlo
Voik, 12G feet high. Down below is a lovely
little stream, picturesque rocks, and dark cellars
are on each side of it, and bright little bcll-Iiko-flowers
in the grass. Uudcrneath the bridge is
the bridgekeeper'B little house. It formed alto
gether such a lovely picture as we rode slowly
over the trestle work, that we longed to be able
to rest f r a few hours besides the pleasant water.
There waa a great deal of enow lying still here
and there, especially in the deep ravines. They
do not adopt the snow sheds here, but have in
stead strong wooden fences, where there is a cut
ting, to prevent the snow from driving in and
filling it up, as it did lastwintcr.
About mid-day we reached Sherman's Station,
the summit of tho Black Hills, and the highest
point lietwecn the Atlantic and Pacific. It is
8,490 feet above tho level of the sea. The air is
so rarified here that some of us felt quite a diffi
culty in breathing. We were able to get out for
a few minutes to admire tho fine scenery and
gatlier some specimens of a beautiful purple ane
mone, which was in bloom, and some bits of rock
crystal. After leaving Sherman we came to
Granite Canon. The line is cut hero in several
places deep throngh the Lard granite rock ; one
cutting, called Carmiehael's Cut, is 60 feet from
the surface to the level of the railroad track, aud
is nearly 800 feet in length. Another is called
Malloy's Cut, through disintegrated granite.
From here we got a view of the mountains in
Colorado. Fort Russell ia a large military post,
well stockaded, and two miles further on is Chey
enne, which is quite a flourishing place, having
ten 6trects, and boasting a line of stages which
run daily to Denver City, Colorado. Traveling
over the plainB near herej we saw many wagons,
full of emigrants and their chattels. There were
numbers of turtle doves and prairie dogs sitting
on the little earth mounds. "We were told that
owls, rattlesnakes, and prairie dogs are found
living in the same hole. I gathered delicate
white crocuses and purple flowers, and procured
a plant of a small pear-shaped cactus, which
grows all over the plain in clusters of every eolor.
Near Sydney there was an encamptmentof cav
alry, and at the fort some infantry, awaiting an
expected attack of the Sioux. W e were now in
Nebraska. The next place we noted waa Jules
burg, named after a man named Jules, who bad a
ranch on the river side. One night it was Bur
rounded by Indians, and all his family were killed
under his eves. Before he fell himself ho shot
seventeen of their number dead. Further on,
the river (Platte) becomes very pretty, dotted all
over with islands ; in the light of the Betting 8un
it was very lovely. At Ogallala was a camp of
soldiers and friendly Pawnee Indians, dressed in
American uniform. They looked very fat and
lazy, as a number of them came op to see the
tram pass. North Platte waa the next place we
stopped at. It was formerly a largo town of five
thousand inhabitants, but they have now nearly
all left for Cheyenne. At Macpherson, aa we
looked out through the darkness, we could see
arge fires along the river Bide, and in the morning
we beard there had been a fight there that same
night. Tbe Indians Lad made a raid on tbe cattle
beTonf ing to the settlement, and in the fray that
ensued four or five of their number were killed.
Next day we woke up at the north bend of the
riatte,a pretty cultivated district, planted all
over with cottonwood trees. From here on to
Omaha the land appears rich, and is well farmed.
At nine A. M., we arrived at Omaha, on the
sixth day of Our journey. Three years ago there
were only 2,500 inliabitants in this city, and now
there are 20.000. It has some very fine buildings,
and is well lighted with gas. We were transfer
red by the company across the Missouri in omni
buses on a steam ferry boat to the depot of
44 Council Bluffs." The Missouri forms the
boundary between the Nebraska and Iowa States.
It is only a few years since Iowa waa made one of
the United States, but it has already the finest
educational institutions of any ; and is also out
oi ubui.ku jsiuu.uuu m the Treasury. The
country is very fine, rich natural grass covers the
hills, and the cattle are in perfect condition and
very numerous. On our way through Iowa we
passed several trains full of German emigrants,
and saw many of their camps in the woods. The
following morning, at Mount Vernon, we were
detained several hours by an accident happening
to a train ahead of us. ft rau off the line, and
this time the engine-driver alone was killed.
When the track was repaired we rode on to Clin
ton, on the Mississippi ; and crossed the river on
a fine iron bridge, which, with the trestlo work
belonging to it, is a mile and a half in length.
The view of tbe river from the bridge is magnifi
cent. We were now in Illinois, arid reached
Chicago at five o'clock P. M. Here we changed
trains, and went on at once through Indiana and
Ohio to Buffalo, passing through some very fine
scenery along Lakes Michigan and Erie. Indiana
is full of fine woods, and Ohio is the chief grape
On the evening of May 19th wo reached Niagara
Falls, seven days after we had left Sacramento,
spent twenty-four hours there, and then went on
along tho, beautiful Hudson River to New York,
arriving there on May 21st. Our journey had
ViAAn n mrhBt fnr f n nn to ntiA 1 Ii vrui crVinn t and wa
" " - ,
had the honor of being the first to make the trip
from San Francisco to New York in so short a
OPEN" TO ALL, EVERY DAY
IN THE WEEK.
Honrs from 9 A. SI. to 10 P. 91.,
Up-stair. in llie Snllora liana.
The ltst Friday evening of each month reserved for the meet
ings of lhe Y. M. C.-A. ly
SH3P SMITHING, &C., &c.
THE HOXOLL'LU IRON'
WORKS CO. beg to announce that
;they have opened
A Blacksmith Shop on Queen Street,
Close to Mr. Emruea' Building Tard, in which
Ship Work, Carriage Work, AgrieRltnral Implements,
llorse Shoeing, Lt.t
Will be attended to iclih Promptness and Dispatch.
And having on the premises a STEAM HAMMER and other
labor-taring appliance, aa well as a large and varied stock of
light and heaey Iron, they are prepared to do Work Cheaper,
Quicker and Better than elsewhere' la this city.
HONOLULU IRON WORKS.
699 3m ALEX. YOUNG, Manager Q
J. HL CE0WELL, Proprietor.
EVERY ARTICLE thai ia ADVERTISED
In a Grocery or Feed Store,
MAY BE FOUND
Cheap for Cash,
O.V TiUUANU S7n AT NO.
HONOLULU SOAP WORKS,
BY RAWLINS & MITCHELL.
THE PROPRIETORS OP THE ABOVE
Works are prepared to supply his customer, and the pub
lic in reneral. with the b at quality Y ELLOW SOA P.
SOFT SOAP nlwfira on band.
The Highest Prick rain for Soap Gekx.sk. 701 ly
HAWAIIAN SOAP WORKS,
C. W. GRAY & CO., L E L E O ,
Office. Xo. 30 Fort Street, Honolulu.)
Manufacturers and Dealers in all kinds of Soap.
ET Beef, Mutton ami Goat Tallow wanted. 698 ly
(JOfthe Imperial Farm, RambovilUt,)
ALL BUSINESS IN HIS LINE AS
rtlTERINARY SURGEON, promptly attended
to. Particular attention paid to all diseases of
Cow. nnd Sowa Cart-fully Spayed.
tyy All orders left with Mr. BERTRAND, Barber,
No. 40 Hotel street, or at Mr. KELLY'S Stables,
Fort street, will be attended to
New Goods Just Received
AFOINJG & ACHUCK,
iigT Carl Ludwig",
Best White Matting of different sizes, .
CANPnOR AND LtiATHER TRUNKS,
MANILA ROPE AND CIGARS,
RATTAN CHAIRS AND LOUNGES,
Clothes Baskets, Ladles' Work Easkets,
SUPERIOR CHINA TEAS,
Oolong Tea, Souchong Tea,
PouchongTea, Basket Tea.
Sweet Meats, Preserved Cumquot
PCESESVED CI.CER, DRIED LIGEE,
Peanut Oil, Varnish. Cut Tobacco, Straw Slippers, Palm Lef
Fans, Chinese Lanterns,
Fire Crackers and Rockets.
BEST CHINA AND CALCUTTA RICE.
Nankin Cloth. Maaqalta Netting,
Tile for Gardens,
CHINESE WOODEN RICE MILL,
And all Trimmings for Cleaning Rice.
Window Blinds, Feather Brooms,- Tea Poyi,
Ladies' Work Boxes, Backgammon Boards,
Paper Boxes, " Tea Trays,
Fancy Boxes, Cabinets,
Gold and I Tory C aired Bracelets,
SUrer Card Cases,
Silver Pant Buckles.
Crystal Bracelets and Breastpins.
Crystal Necklace and Earrings,
- Ivory Breast Pins,
Ivory Card Cases
" Ivory Chessmen.
Silk Gauss of different kinds, Ribbons,
Plaid Silk, Handkerchiefs of different kinds
Silk Sashes, Feather aad Sandalwood Fana
Suits of Silk Paj armas, Cork Hats,
Ae, Ac, to.
AFONG & ACHUCK,
607 6t - . No. 13 Nuoaou street.
LIME AND. CEMENT,
ALWAYS an it AND AND WARRANTED
as Fresh as an v In the market, and for sale at lowest rates.
69 6m CliAS. N. 8PKNCER A CO.
Fine Cnt (Shewing Tobacco !
A CHOICE ARTICLE, AT THE SODA
H0LLlSTfTR k HYLAND.
1858. eJOS. AV. KIRO, 1869.
ARTIST I2T FHOTOGHAFK7,
Over the Advertiser Office,
Next door to the Post Office, has opei.ed his Gallery for Photo
graphs, tJartes de lsite, Amlrotyes, Wei lino
types, &C, &c.
678 Sntinfartion Wsrranied or no Pay. ly
CHELSEA LAUNDRY, y
Corner of Queen and Richards Street:.
Ladies', Gents' and Ships' Washing Done,
At Reduced Rale. '
XT Wagon in attendance. ' t i - -
C95 6m li. II. LYON, Proprietor.
Corner Hotel and Fort Sts.,
BY HUGHES & DUNNE.
HAVING LATELY RENOVATED
J I ana refurnished tbe above well known place of enter-
t-Mmueot, the Prorieton res(cetfully inform the
but the best or Liquors, Ales, Wines, &c, it, at their Bar.
696 Cm . . .-
IIONOLULU IRON WORKS COMPANY.
3 AKE ALL KINDS OF
Machinery, Sugar Mills, Steam Engines,
Also, Boilers, Coolers and Sheet Iron Work, and all kinds of
BRASS AND IKON CASTINGS.
A large stock of Piping. Elbows, Tees, B:s Valves snd
Cocks, Sheet Iron, Boiler Plate, Bar Iron, Centrifugal Wires,
India Rubber Packing, aud every description or Machinery
always on band.
A Great Variety of Machinery on hand & far Sale Law.
685 ly H0X0LCLD IRON WORKS CO.
STOVE AND TIN SHOP.
ruDiic mat inev nave on nana and will Veen noitiine
6-1 V?',7 ajv
OF ANY DESCRIPTION ?
GEO. O. SIDER'S,
No. 28 Nnnann Street,
And yon will have an opportunity of obtaining just the article
at the LOWEST MARKET RATES. Particular atteutloa
SniP WORK 1D rLOIBIXG,
Thankful to the Citisens or Honolulu and the Islands groer
ally, for their liberal patronage in the part, I hope by strict at
tention to business to merit the same for the future.
rry Order from, the other Islands wilt be carffnllf at
tended to. 69T 3a
Hells, Bells, Bells !
E . O . H AU. & SON
WILL RECEIVE BY TIlE MAGNET
an Assortment of
MENEELY'8 CELEBRATED BELLS,
Suitable for Churches, School and Plantation,
Ranging from 19 to 209 lbs. with Wheel and Standards com-
plete. ma M
Carts and Wagons.
HEAVT HORSE CARTS.
Mediant Dorre Carts,
Light Carts, tor horses or mutes, or strong mas, suitable
for town or plantation work.
Light Concord Wagons, '
Light Hand Cards,
v Heavy II aud Carts,
Canal Barrows, r.
All of the above are for s&le low.
698 3m C. BREWKR a CO.
FIRE EXTINGUISHERS FROM B09.
ton via San Francisco for sale by
C. BREWER fc CO.
N. B. These Machines, so deservedl iiopular In the foiled
States, where they have saved millions of property, will be sold
for cost and charges. (68 3ro) C. B. A CO.
. Oak, A sli. Hickory.
PLANK OF ASSORTED SIZES, IMPORTED P fj
expresaly for l;
CARRIAGE MAKERS' USE. f c
For sale by (1,93 3m) C. BREWER A CO. f
Stoves and Ranges.
COOK'S TOKEN COOK STOVES Nob. 1 i
and 8. I
Chelsea Ranges, Nos. 7 aud 8. f
For sale low. (690 3m) C. BBKWFR A CO.
Tito Iron Igo.
TOOTHING HAS II KEN FOUND TO SIR
Winter's metallic Paint !
As a protection for all kinds of Bheds, Pulldings, Boors, Hoil'rt
Iron or Wood-work exposed to the cUangt s incident to a tropi
cal climate. It is aatt corrosive, resi.ts dampness and dc&H
decay, and is the only armor whih protects Uxm all viclssitudt-
For Sale Wholesale by C. Brewer & Co.,
And at retail by all enterprising dealers tr. Paints.
- Anchors and Chains.
ANCHORS FROM 300 lO SOO LHS.. aM1
CHAINS to i. For sal by
695 3u C. BREWER A CO.
Coal, Coal !
NTHRACITE COAL FOR STOVES.-fOg
L sal by (t5 3m) C. BREW IK A CO.
A-s. THE CORNER STORE IN THE Ml"
fffdKEB BLOCK, recently occupied by Hugh Melntji
JAaVTobacoonist. Immediate possession given Apply ta
69 3m C. BREWER A CO.
Fairbanks' Sea let,
OF ALL SIZES WEIGHING FROM
TO 3.000 pounds.
ALSO, COUNTER SCALES.
For sale by C. BREWER A CO-
696 3m . Market Wbsit
F ALL SIZES, FOR SALE BY
tao 3m C. BREWER at
Kaolin, Fire Sand,
PIPE CLAY. FOR SALE BT
BL 09& 3m
C. BREWER CO.
Boston Card Matches.
R SALE BY
C. BREWER CO
X HATCHETS. SHOVELS. CROWBAR
L For sale by (69 C- BREWER A CU.
F ALL SIZES. FOR SALE BY
IX VARIETY OX OKES.
And other Agricultural Implements, for sale by
6BSSm C. BREWER A Cft.
Sm85 BCRLAF BAOSg-ffK
Galvanized Iron Pipe, c
T7IOR SALE Bf
C. BREWER cJij
WTtCRNITCRE VARNISH. ,
Demar Vanish, t-v-
For tale by
C. BREWER A CO.. J
27 queen streel.