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j i I
SAVE YOUR 17SONEY.
fMIE IXOERSICNED HAS ON HAND
AND FOK SALE --
C. B. SALMON BELLIES !
EXTRA No. I,
Im 12 I - 2 Lb. Kills, 20 Lb. Kill nail 2.1
Fall weight, thoroughly packed, warranted to keep
meet nl good. PRICES FAR IiELOW ANY
THING OF THE KIND IN THE CUT.
MS. rOIDIBIA RIVER SALMOX !
SEASON 1875, No. I,
200 LBS. Kntb, nl Equally LOW PRICES.
ALSO, A FEW UARREI.S
C. R. SALMON BACKS !
. 1 Etlrn, Srntou 1875,
Two Ilnudrrtl I'onnil. Knrb nl t.()0.
A Few Bbls. C.R.Salmon!
N'a. 1. 200 Lb, rnrh, Srnoon ISU, nl
the Low Price of !.
Gf" Eajers arc respectfully requested to call and
examine for themselves. 3
ITr Orders from the Trade, City, and Iilands generally
respectfully solicited and promptly filled.
E. C. M'CANDLESS,
FISH MARKET, STALLS 2 3. jy 31
FLOUR AND BREAD,
HEMP AND MANILA CORDAGE !
AT LOWEST RATES BY
A. W. PEIRCE & CO.
Brand's Bomb Lances,
Perry Davis' Painkiller,
Puuloa Salt Works.
LEIVERS AND DICKSON
AT THEIR OLD STAND
Fort, King and Merchant Sts.
HAVE ON HAND AND FOR SALE,
3NT O H '
Boards, Planks and Battens.
Nor' West Tongned and Grooved Boards,
Nor' West Surfaced Planed Boards.
Rough and Planed Boards.
Redwood Battens and Clapboards,
Redwood Tongned and Grooved Boards,
DOORS, TOD WS AXDJHXDS!
Nails, Locks, Butts and Screws,
OIL, WHITE LEAD, ZINC PAINT
Turpentine, Chrome Green,
Paris Green, Chrome Yellow,
Red Lead, Black Paint. Varnishes,
Burnt and Raw Umber,
Venitian Red, Yellow Ochre, &c, &c.
FOR PLANTATION USE.
WHITE ASH BOARDS & PLANKS,
TOR WIIEELWRIGHT AND PLANTATION USE
WHITE EASTERN PINE
BOARDS AND PLANKS.
WrI PAPER !
All OTHER BUILDIXG JIATEHLUS !
LEWERS & DICKSON.
LUNCH & COFFEE SALOON, BY LUM JOCK
O 31 NL'LTAN17 STREET, OPPOSITE
the Store of A.. C leghorn & Co.
From 3 o'clock in the morning till 10 in the erening.
Blocks and Oars!
A FULL ASSORTMENT.
For Sale bj
BOLLES & CO
C. BREWER &. co-
offer FOR SALE
JUST ARRIVED from BOSTON
1ASKS CUMBERLAND COAL,
NEW BEDFOKD OIL SHOOKS,
IiLACK PAINT, BARRELS ROSIN,
I1CBB3 AND SP0KF.3,
SWEDISH IRON, REFINED IRON
Round and flat.
N. B. PILOT BREAD in casks.
Parker House Sou, Hunt' Axes.
Iron Ilubb Wheelbarrows,
Zj oatlior 23 olting,
Rivets, assorted sizes.
Fence Wire, Nos. 5 & 6 !
Rubber Hose Hose, 1 inch. Brass Wire Selves,
Celar Boat Bosnia, Beat Caustic Soda,
Cases Downer's Kerosene Oil, Pine Shooks
Columbia River Salmon !
JUST RECEIVED PER J. A. FALKIN
BL'UQ in barrels and half barrels. For sale by
auH C. BREWER & CO.
Knowles' Patent Steam Pumps !
C. Brewer & Co.,
SOLE AGENTS FOR THE HAWAIIAN ISLAXDS,
Recoivo per Syren from Boston,
OF THE ABOVE
Celebrated Pumps, from No. 2 to 6,
AND ARE READ V TO RECEIVE OR
UERS for any of the pumps of this make to be forwarded
overland if necessary,
ROILER FEED PUMPS.
Pumps for Hot or Cold Water, Salt Water
Prices and other information given by
aul4 C. BREWER & CO., Agents.
AT THE OLD STAND
PORT & QUJEEIV STS.
WE ARE PREPARED TO OFFER AT
LOW RATES FOR CASH I
and on Literal Terms for Approved
ILa TLX EIT 13 13 R
Pickets and Laths.
Posts, sawed and rough
Surfaced Boards and Plank,
Rustic Siding, Clapboards,
Eastern Clear White Pine!
1 in. IS in. 1 in. and 2 in.
EASTERN DOORS--Raise, Panel,
1 mo. 2 mo. and Sash.
Eastern UnpainteJ Blind?,
Eastern Glazed Sash.
CALIFORNIA DOORS-Raised, Tancl, 1 mo.
2 mo. and Sash.
California Tainted Blinds, Cala. dazed Sash.
Hubbuck's Zinc and Lead I
Scotch Zinc and Lead.
PAINTS AND PAINT OIL !
Turpentine and Putty, Varnish, Taint and White
GLASS, all Sizes!
Locks, Butts, Hinges, Bolts, Window Springs,
Hooks and Eyes.
English, German and American, in great Tariety,
at Low Rates.
Salt at maris et rates
WILDER & CO.
McEWAN'S PORTER !
UST ARRIVED, IN STOXE JUGS. Qta.
and pints. (977) For Sale by CHAS. LONG.
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 5.
Evolution of Mankind.
Dr. (Jcrlacd, a pupil and diciple cf the emi
nent anthropologist, Trof. TheoJor Waitz, has
lately published a volume (reviewed ia the Aca
demy) in which he works ingeniously at the prob
lems of . evolution and civilization of mankind,
lie assumes the position that man was developed
from a lower animal form ; and, using this as a
starting point, he endeavors to determine the cir
cumstances which led the human being up
through the last stages of brute life. Although
granting that needs may have existed that were
an incentive to exertion, he believes that the es
sential conditions of the progressive development
of man were prosperity and leisure. This state
of well-being depended upon an ample, continual
and accessible supply of food ; which eupply, Dr.
Gerland argues, was derived from the vegetable
rather than the animal world.
He considers that tree fruit, such as cocoauuts
and dates, with roots, such as potatoes and yams,
were not sufficiently abundant or nutritious to
furnish the necessary diet. Neither does he re
gard the mixed fare of existing wild tribes, con
sisting of berries, rooe, insects, eggs, and an
irregular provision of fish and game, as enough
for the requirement. He believes that nothing
less than grain sufficed to elevate the progrestive
animal to man's estate. He therefore supposes
that in 6ome wild xegion, where wild cereal
grasses were perpetual, the primitive tribe of
creatures destined to rise to humanity Lad their
abode. Here, munching at the ears, they gradu
ally came to a stage of intelligence in which they
threshed the grain by knocking it out against a
By observing how the seed fell and sprouted
and, growing into a new plant, bore a fresh har
vest of grain, they learned to assist nature by
sowing the grain themselves. At about this
point in their mental development they acquired
the art of producing and using fire. And thus,
with abundant food, which secured comfort and
rest and developed muscle and brain, the tribe
of men was able to surpass all other races of ani
mals in the struggle for existence and in the ad
The hypothesis that the agricultural Etage was
the earliest in the history of man's civilization is
opposed to that most generally accepted by an
thropologists, namely ; that men lived on the food
now subsisting as wild tribes before they attained
the art of agriculture which led to a settled life.
But, in expounding this theory, Dr. Gerland has
put forward many facts and ideas that will bo
suggestive and stimulating to others engaged in
the same line of research. In particular, he has
done good service in giving prominence to the
view that man's origin and development depend
ed upon the supply of an especial kind of food in
" By this mode of nourishment," remarks Dr.
Gerland, " we distinguish, in the first place, be
tween plants and animals. Better, more highly
organized food facilitated the development of
more highly organized beings and the striving
after particular kinds of nourishment, in many
respects, itself pointed out the way to develop
ment. Even the brain stands in the most exact
relation to the function of nourishment. The
senses, eyes, tactile organs and afterwards smell,
group themselves in the immediate proximity of
the mouth, so as to be at once finders of food and
care-takers of the organism of its selection.
Thereby the nerve collar forms itself, and from
this, by the continued excitation of more lively
and active Bensations is evolved the brain. This
formation can only be carried out by increased
plenty and security in the supply of food ; and,
vice versa, the more the first progresses, the more
it promotes the progress of the second. As now
the brain becomes distinctly the center of nervous
life, it brings hearing also into its neighborhood ;
and thus the beauty of the human countenance is
ultimately based upon the animal function of
feeding. It was this which called into existence
the different characteristics of animals ; it was
this which, causing easier and richer assimilation
of serviceable molecules, raised man above the
Dr. Gerland docs not conclude his argument
without debating at length the question Ot" the
original home of man. lie carefully reviews the
claims of the different parts of the world to the
distinction of having given birth to the human
race, and rejects those instituted for America,
Africa, Australasia and the hypothetical conti
nent of " Lemuria." Then, in consonance with
his theory that man was developed by feeding on
grain, he locates the earliest site of humanity in
southwestern Asia, where the cereal plants were
first developed from wild grasses.
From the Washington Chronicle.
Shoddy Ready Made.
There are two kinds of " ehoddy" proper.
One made of sound rage, the clippings of new
wool cloths, gathered mainly from first claBS
tailora' shops. This kind of rags enters into-the
manufacture ot medium cloths and constitutes
their filling. The other kind of shoddy goods,
Buch as the cheap apparel for sale at the ready
made clothing stores is constituted of, is com
posed of rags collected from camps, hospitals,
workhouses, alleyways, etc., by rag pickers, and
is what is generally, but deceptively, known as
" cheap" clothing. We find that when tailors
and store clerks cut this cloth they hold their
breaths or wear protectors over the nose and
mouth, the particles of the filling, being brittle,
readily crumbling under the pressure of their
shearB, and floating in the air. In the cutting
out of two or three suits of this cloth the tailor's
table becomes thickly coated with dust. This
fine du6t, when taken in upon the lungs, is dele
terious, not only on account of its being therein
an irritating " forergn substance,' but because it
is frequently impregnated with the virus of dis
ease, communicated to it by the sickly wearers of
the old rags. The process of washing the rags
before preparing for filling docs not, it seems, en
tirely free them of their pernicious character.
Cloths made from these rags are frequently un
wholesome to the wearer. Some physicians in
terdict their use especially by children and men
not in the best health.
These poor cloths are, of course, furnished
very cheaply as low as $1.40 per yard (double
width.) Imitation " beavers," for example, are
sold by the manufacturers at $1.75 per yard, the
cloth of an overcoat being, therefore, afforded at
$3.50. Add to this the trimmings at $1.50 and
$1.50 for making (all that is paid in the large
ready made clothing manufactories) and we have
a coat ready for the market at $0.50. This
would have astoniehed our ancestors surely.
These coats are sold at from $10 to $15 and even
$25 apiece, according generally to the " display"
and expenses of the merchant rents, etc.
The cloth of a suit coat, pantaloons and vest
of the " business" kind costs from CO cents to
SO cents per yard, (single width). To make
these for an average sized man requires six and a
half yards. Calling the cloth worth 70 cents
per yard, it costs $4.55; add trimmings, $1.50;
making, $2.40; in all, $8.55 as the cost of the
6uit. Suits like this retrail at from $15 to $25,
and sometimes $35, depending on the location
and rentals of the 6tores considerably. It is al
ways wise therefore, to buy these goods at stores
located away from the main avenues of trade,
where rents are comparatively light.
Of the best broadcloth suits in the ready made
clothing market the cost of the cloth per yard is
$3. Three and a fourth yards are required for a
full suit, costing $0.75. The trimmings for such
a suit cost $2.25, and it is made up in the large
establishments at $4. (It should, however, be
remarked that the making is mostly done for the
establishments by poor women at their homes,
and that they arc able by hardest labor to earn
only the most meager living.) Sixteen dollars,
then, are all that one of these really best Euits
costs the manufacturer; but the suit which ordi
narily passes as the best" costs but $14. Such
6uits retail for $40 $25 for the coat, $5 for the
vest and $10 for the pantaloons. It will be seen
then, that when a sharp," penurious buyer has
beaten a clothing merchant down from $40 to
$25 for such a 6ait he has not accomplished such
a wonderful feat as he is apt to boast of, for even
then the merchact's profit is $10.' At $20 for
such a suit the merchant would have made 25
per cent, profit, which is not altogether an un
Shylocky consideration. We find that many
shrewd men buy cloths, have them cut by "a
skillful artist of a tailor," and have them made
up at home. Figures" show astonishing re
sults, such, for example, as this: By the wise
purchase of the cloth for what is called a $25
suit, if the suit ia made up at home, a laborer,
whose wages arc '2.5) per day of ten hours, can j
tave the results cf sixtj-f jur hours" Lxbvr ! a !
consideration not to be J:fiej. In other word, j
by buying the cloth anl trinimiiij Lim.If, get- j
ting it cut, an J having the ruit tvie up at home, j
he cm save enou'i to as to provide hiuse!f with
throe Fuit?, 1
i-.r.-. tiiira inii.vi rT nw. f..r li-ri r.
there's no end to the ' xnvstories of tnatl.eniati-.V
when applied to the Motion of the injJcrn
George D. Prentice.
Mr. John James PialTLibrurian to Ctigr,-,
has prepare! the works ot ieorge 1. Prentice
for publication, with an original biography. Mr.
Prentice was unsurpassed in readinefs and fera-
tility. His witticisms were circulated world-
wide; his editorials were often of commanding
influence; his sentimental r-oeois uaoce ana sirjr
like Moore's ballads; and his best blank verse, j
like " The Closing Year," had a majesty of move
ment and a quiet power entitling it to rank ;
among the best ever produced. From the advance
sheets before us we reproduce a few of the yeui
d'tsprit and aphorism with which the volume
abounds : j
The editor of the Siatisman says more ,
illainy is on foot. We suppose the t-Ji'tor has !
lost his horse. !
James llay and John Parr have started a h- j
cofoco par in Maine called tbc Dtmocral. Parr, '
in all that pertains to decency, is below zero, and j
Kay is below Parr. j
The (Washington) (JloU says that such pa- .
triotism ns Mr. Clay's will not answer. True j
enough, for it cannot he questioned.
The editor of tbe speaks of his " lying i
curled up in bed these cold mornings." This !
verifies what w e said of him some time ago : " he
lies like a dog."
A young lady has established a pistol gallery
in New Orleans. Her qualifications as u
preacher of the art of duelling are of course un
doubted. She has killed her man.
Messrs. Bell & Topp, of the Aorth Carolina
Gazette, say that " Prentices are made to serve
masters." Well, Bells were made to be hung
and Tops to be whipped.
Men are deserters in adversity; when the sun
sets and all is dark our very shadows refuse to
When a man's heart ossifies or turns to stone
he invariably lives too long for any useful pur
pose. What would you do, madam, if you were a
gentleman?" "Sir, what would you do if you
were one ?"
The following bit of a letter to a gentleman
who challenged him to fight a duel is as good as
anything on reccsd, and ought to do much to
make that absurd practice obsolete :
I am no believer in the duelling code. I would
not call a man to tbe field unless he had done ute
such a deadly wrong that I desired to kill him,
and I would not obey his call to the field unless
I had done him so mortal an injury as to entitle
him, in iuy opinion, to demand an opportunity of
taking my life. I have not the least desire to
kill you, or barm a hair of your head, aud I am
not conscious of having done anything to you to
kill me. I do not want your blood upon my
hands, and I do not want my own upon anybody's.
I might yield much to the demands of a strong
public sentiment, but there is no public senti
ment, nor even any disinterested individual senti
ment, that requires mc to meet you, or would
justify me in doing so.
1 look upon the miserable code, that is said to
require two men to go out and shoot at each other
for what one of them may consider a violatiou of
etiquette or punctilio in the use of language,
with a scorn equal to that which is getting to be
felt for it by the whole civilized world of man
kind. I am not afraid to express such views in
the enlightened capital of Arkansas, or anywhere
else. I am not so cowardly as to stand in dread
of any imputation on my courage. 1 have al
ways had courage enough to defend my honor
and myself, and I presume I always shall have.
Yours most, etc. Geo. I). Prextice.
London, Nov. 30. There was a meeting of the
members of the Royal Geographical Society to
day. They were assembled for the purpose of
listening to Colonel Grant's address on the sub
ject of Mr. II. M. Stanley's explorations in the
region of the Victoria Niyanza, Africa.
Among the distinguished personages present
were : Maior General Sir Henry C. Kawlinson,
Sir Samuel Baker, Colonel Burton, Sir Powell
Buxton, Baroness Eurdett Coutts, Rev. Mr. Mof
fat (Dr. Livingstone's father-in-law), Dr. Rea
Many ladies of aristocratic rank were seated on
General Rawlinson's right and on Colonel Grant's
The paper which was read by Col. Grant
amounted 6imply to a eulogium of Stanley, who
was praised for his perseverance, courage and
success in carrying out in the most complete
manner the intent of his commission from the
Herald and Telegraph.
Sir Samuel Baker, Col. Burton and Col. Grant
spoke emotionally on the subject of Stanley's ver
ification of Speke's views on the subject of the
rise and course of the river Nile.
The three celebrated African travelers said
that nothing in the gift of the Geographical So
ciety would be too high a reward for Stanley's
services in the cause of science. .lie deserved,
they said, a reception on his return to England
like that which was accorded to Speke and Grant
in the old Burlington House after their discovery
of Lake Victoria.
The speakers laid stress on the point that Mr.
Stanley considered the Shimecyn river the most
southern source of the Nile.
Sir Samuel Baker kindly and humorously de
fended Stanley against the charge of having
cauBcd unnecessary bloodshed. The speaker said
that the American explorer was placed in a posi
tion where the alternative was " kill or be
killed," and if he had not acted with prompti
tude it was more than probable that neither the
Herald nor the Telegraph nor the world of science
would hear of his fate for very many years to
" Stanley," continued Sir Samuel Baker, 44 per
formed his duty nobly, and thus acquired a right
to the very warmest welcome on the occasion of
Colonel Burton gracefully accepted the correc
tion of his own views on the sources and course
of the Nile.
The interest and enthusiasm of the speakers
and audience were very great during the entire
GREATEST ffl'EfflO.Y Of THE ACE
A Complete Cooking Stove !
SIMPLE, CURABLE AND COMPACT,
Can be Tacked in a Boy, and pnt in One's Totket !
Will la .St IV Xiifotiixio.
PRICE, ONLY TWO DOLLARS!
CHAS. B. POOR,
: (with DiliinRham & Co.,) Sole Agent tor the Pacific Ocean.
7 Don't Fail to Call and Examine, if you do not Buy.
THE RIDGE HOUSE !
KEALAKEKUA BA Y IIA WAIL
MTIIE HAWAIIAN' ISLANDS ARE
noted the world over for their unrivaled salubrity of
climate. Certain localities in the group are espec
ially favored in this way. The District of Kona, i.n
the leeward side of Hawaii, has long been famed as a place of
resort for invalids with brcnchital, or lung diseases. With its
pure and mild atmosphere, with its absolute freedom from
storms or high winds, with its porous soil which, with all its
rich vegetation, retains no dampness and yields no malaria, and
with an unvarying temperature that of tbe American or
Southrrn European June ALL THE YEAR ROUND, the
climate of Kona is one of the healthiest and most luxurious on
The undersigned, at his house at Kaawaloa.a house une
qualed in the district for s:ze, cleanliness, commodiousneeg,
and thoroughness of furnishing, is prepared to give boarders
excellent rooms and an obtainable comforts in the way of diet,
rilKKE ARE FRESH WATER BATHS
on the premises, and fine sea bathing within a short distance.
The steamer Kilauca and the schooners l ilania and Prince, run
regularly between Honolulu and the Kaawaloa landing.
The undersigned employs no agents nor runners. His house
speaks for itself upon inspecUon. A. A. TODD.
Kaawaloa, Kealakekua Bay, Kona, Sor. 15, 1ST3. dll
FOR SALE !
IIIXA FIRE-WOOO. JCST RECEIVED
EX BRIU HAZARD.
CUT & SPLIT, READY FOR THE STOVE !
999 AT LOW RATES. 8. C ALLEN.
"rvc. tyy u the
HAVE JUST RECEIVED PER
I p Ti TJ TUT TVT D ADiJ PrTlCTJ
U" JjlXlUlllM JJXlill- UJIjA,
i .-ilolITLY DLi: KKOM BUKMllN.
' WELL SELECTED CARGO
( ri'prl firilHIV f imrVI'll PHAlIf
; .MM!, ULllMA.l A.'HiL.UlI UUUlJN
(tDMtiD la Part tf the IViUwlug :
A F.j11 Assotiaient of Piiats nil sivlc. new '
and Jesitable pa'.ttrn. j
WhiU' t'ottun. Horrock's Whit Lon Cloth,
A. II. aud 15.
Urottn :iinl Dluc Cotton Drill. Ilrou n Cutlon,
r.lnH I'.itton. Hfavy IVniins. Hickory Striprs.
LV.l Ticking, Turkfy Cod Cotton.
i;lui' Flannel. WLiti Linen, a-suttnl wi.lilis
V;itiT-i'r.'f Cloth. White Mulct-kin.
Fin.- French Merinos, Kcps. liuckkin.
Fine C.issimere.. Ulack and Uhie r.roadcW'tln,
Linen and Cotton dewing Thread,
A Splendid Assortment of Clothing
Fancy Flannel Shirts'. -Denim
Jumpers and Overalls,
Fine Merino Undershirts,
Cotton Socks anil Stockings,
Silk. Linen and Cotton Handkerchiefs,
Fine Silk Umbrellas,
As-oried nurlaps and Woolpack, Sail Twine,
Imperial Navy Hemp Canvas, No. 00 to C,
Hair and Cloth Iliushes, from J. (josnell &. Co.
Fancy Soaps and Hair Oil.
Shawls, Ponchos, Tlalds, Needlework,
: Lockets, Rings, Chains, Ornaments,
P. & P. Knives, Scissors,
Corkscrews, Tinned Spurs. Axes,
Wrapping and Printing Paper,
A Villi Y FULL ASSORTMENT OF
GERMAN. ENGLISH & FRENCH
Stearin Candles, Ultramarine IJlue,
Epsom Salts, Castor Oil.
Fence Wire, No. 4, 5 and C,
Galvanized Iron Pipe, and J inch.
Hoop Iron, J. 5. 1 and 1J inch, Rivets,
Paints and Oils, White Zinc, While Lead, &C,
Caustic Soda and Palm Oil.
Hide Poison, Market Ilaskels.
r.rooms, Casks and Parrels,
Casks Blacksmiths' Coal,
300 Tons Best Steam Coal,
Also a few Music Boxes & Regulator Clocks,
A Fine Assortment of Havana Cigars,
English and German Ale,
Bavarian Beer, in qts. and pts.
Champagne, Rninart pero. and fils, qts. A pts.
Champagne, Heidsieck & Co., qts. and pts.
Champagne, Thorean. qts. and pts.
Rhine Wines, Claret,
Gin, in green boxes,
Samples now Open at our Office, and Sales made
Orders from Other Islands Filled.
H. HACKFELD &CO.
IIsivc Just Received
HAW'N BARK R. C. WYLIE
THE FOLLOWING GOODS
WHICH THEY OFFER FOB SALE.
JROCERIES, HUBBUCK'S PAINT OIL,
White Zins, White Lead,
Venetian Red, Yellow Ochre,
Caustic Soda, C. C. Tin Plate, Sheet Lead,
Sauce Pans, Tea Kettles, Sheet Zinc,
Galvanized Tubs. Fence Wires,
ReGned Iron, White Bros., Portland Cement,
Gunny Bags, Burlaps Bags,
Printing Paper, Petroleum Barrels,
New Oil Shooks,
Eoutelleati & Cos., Brandy, in glass, one to
Bontelleau &. Cos., Brandy in Casks,
Gin in Cases,
Window Glass, c, Ac, Ac.
PER E. C. WYLIE, Direct from Europe.
tTWl BBLS. BEST ENGLISH PORT.
jtlLP LAND CKMKST.
100 Coils best llusjia 1 letup Rigging,
Coils Russia Bolt Rope,
Cases English Pie Fruits,
Cases do. Pieties,
Cases do. Ground Pprx r,
Cases do. Mustard,
Cases do. French Peas,
Csks Table gait, in bottVa
For Sale at the I.vrest Prices by
o30 BOLLE3 k CO.
FINE MANILA CIGAES,
4 NEW IN VOICE OF VERY SUPERIOR
s of 2UO e
For Sale by
.. Quality, put up in boxes or i!iRJ each. Just receivea
direct from Manilla
CULLK3 & CO.
CALIFORNIA OAT HAY,
ECEIVEI PER D. C, MURRAY AXD
MAKV BELLE ROlifcl'Ta.
For Sale by
GOLDEN GATE EX. FAMILY FLOUR J
BAKER'S EXTRA FAMILY FLOUR
Received per Murray, and for iale by
639 BOLLES 4 CO-
v-iarette f aper,
Ivv V:i-fo iiv 4'ily of .lIrIIoiirii I. i
.llurr:iy, :uil rrn, !y
C STLiB fV-
riMIK nMT tvsnil I'M KVI' (' I'lilX I IN III-: M It K I: I . I'l.lIN (il.llUM
1 1 p t.t aikl .lik hS I rl l !' if i !- lr.tuni'i.f Pii.t., W hil M-l Um, M I n 1'oIIihi M,i-lii.
Hkj in , Chnp !.,. I C It n. I rr 1 . ! -.! 1 . !i ., Ilnrl.i.'. X II fur ' -I Mcl.um I 1 t ..(I .11.
A r.Jrrior Mtu i.t U rj r .. ! m l , ! n ai,. I I 11 . ftrt ant f Urn.
Pol Oontlcmon's "Wovx I
FINEST BLACK HKO UKI.IlV II M IM K I N t l.L V H 1 1. T V KKII. Will TIC
ani m rr linen dick, fine white moi.okiv finest wiiiie
.MARSEILLE VESTING, LINEN I A T sTI FFS, HIIOWN LINEN
AI.0 RECF.lV:i 'n.-jr m1 1tr!,nt. O.xt.-n l ii.Kt.liirt.. in) .v I Unn. I. I mr i.. MrJium KrarM I lanitrls J
A Ttw Piectt Sol. 5. 9 ar.l i: hKV II t'K i.Ki'H CHAIN Ul : lit.Ss. WHY III l lm an.l Cr.l,,
All Linrn Napkin. Jva Ct. M..) a. S.-turf. Ma Hai.ml. A FINE It 1. 1 C ti LAMA LACE
MIA V L. TaMe lamik. filu-ias, .1 I'-ari nr. !'.; k llair I Mtt. M. Tim l. r.
AU-O Spear A Jarkton' ('! It.:c.I Ai--rt l i.fl. I, ait r,.im 1 iiar-and laprr; Uaiiai I t'ul, il Cul an.l
t-m-xtth, a.vied aix.-a. KOl'uMl A M NS C r I K I U A I t I l'Tl. U V-N-i..va, I'm k'-t knitr. HulrW and Tal-W
Knivra. a few of thi ir l-t i'tt r I'Uti d r, I'.i i.lli- I'u. kl a. b A. 3-4, T- an.l I 1k.Ii tnim-,1 , IVarl ral and
Miirt Uullon. bfJt qu!itir. K.h and I'.-d Line in rutt , l-l a. Iir.l and I nl l.-acti. -I. I'anl lu kit a, l.llt-a,
Curry and Manr Ccmb. IVrciminn ' . 4 fl, h, 10 II i Mi.-t. tuir Tukrrand Haiti hxnge, t',am-ta hkina, Tra
Krttlr, 2 and 3 quart. 4ilvamrid :n,. mivinir,! Tul-, I J l "1 T lliiif ,) In la In M,larl
Nn-dUs. ItF.sr A N.N E ALE l A Nil Tilllll-.U N. .' FENCING WIRE. Illlu,ki
U kU-J and Itaar LinsrrJ IM, llulit uvk'a l.-u- jnr 1 ad, Aa -ft .1 I'anta in Oil, llrat llr-nd tl.nf-T, rr,
i'rram Tartar, Part- t lulr Culr f. , rardim a, fr, lu h 11. 'W. t ll .w ik litr. l.iiing and t'lialk, Howa. I I I
and 2 Inch; Ox Y ki-s 4. & and 0 Pan IM . tclr 2 and 20 IM hi, t lra Point, llair- Oilnrat.-r. and llora
11 j., IXIWNKR'S KEROSKNE OIL UIRECT IUOM 1'OWMil lOMI'ANV, vr. Krt.rn
Oil, riwI and rtx'ap.
Also on Hand. A General Assortment of Agricultural Implements !
A FEW DOZEN' WAROJL PAYNE'S CELEBRATED Nw. asMIEEP SIIEAHM, THE
I5KJT QI ALITV MAIK.
The airfare with many other artklra to I f-und at I.OW LT PRK I-", at
FEME WIIIE ! !
. S.- - . : - ' i- .
i V y
Galvanized Corrugated. Hoofing
HUBBICKVS PI RK WHITE 7.IVC AND LEAD. 1 1 1 II II t ' li W BEST PALE
BOILED LINSEED OIL.
A FINE ASST. OF SHELF PAINTS, ALL COLORS !
TL'RPENTIXE, VARNISHES. PAINT BUI SUES, A FINE LOT OF BI'ILD
ER'S HARDWARE. A GOOD STOCK OF AGRICI'LTt'R A L
IM PLKM EN'TS.
Will Ic Sold at ICKCIIMIOC-TY IM.M.ICS!!
WORTH HAVING !!
4 THING OF BE A I' TV IT IS SAID. IS
2 a joy forever, ami if fltro.-M is thf --nli il l.l- f
brauly, as we maintain it is, u.r Bf.niMJ .nAiinsr-
wuh one of the
is one of the most beautiful things In the world; nnthinj;
iu the whole ranpe of modern nivrntinn Ikiiik l tt r ainpinii
to relieve human drudgery or fHlir for the purpo-a inti iid-l.
The Culcrinrl nrf Sprrlnl Auriila fmr
which 13 rnn
BEST SEWING MACHINE IN USE!
30 POINTS OF SUPERIOR ITV I
For Particulars i"t Circulars.
WE ARE PRETARKD TO FUP.Mrll Till:
to any of the machine now in use, which will run tlim tf.-rt
ly without the least enertion on the part of th o--rl-.r. Th
Wheels are made here at the BRASS FOL'.N'DR V, arr
superior to those imported, and sold for l t nou y.
BIT 0E AXD VOl WILL UK (OM l( Ll !
It is Si well known fact that the ill With of thoii.and of
women and ffirls, can be traced to the exertion n -iu r-d tn
run Sewing Machine by foot power. A w.,rd to the wiw ia
VM DILLINGHAM - CO.
Cedar Boat Boards!
fJER CEVLI.V. A FEW THOUSAND VV.l'.T
Planed on both aide, and very suh rir qualiiy.
For sale by (auli) liuI.I.K.-' i, CO.
IROTJ, IRON. IRON !
HAS JI ST RECEIVED PER BARK
R. C. WVUK, A UOOl AWORTMt.M' O
BEST BEST BAR IRON !
He solicits the patronage ol all in need of the above which
He will Sell at the Lowest Market Rates !
A FEW BASKETS
OF THE CELEBRATED
QUARTS AM) PINT.
Juit received per V. V. Murray, arid f-r ale by
au23 II. II Af TKf;l.I K CO
JJ y I. AV. i 1 A It .
Corner of Hotel and F .rt Ftr.' ts.
CHOICEST AND BEST OF LF.S.
1 VMNKb AND ril-lKITd always t j b-; f'.un I at Uk- l!ar
s .0 ly
ANEW LOT OF THE LAWRENCE
tory an assortment of Numl.-M received pi-r "i 1"ii
and for sale low by (aul4; LoLLKK CO.
nROM THE BOSTON" FACTOR V, ALL
For gale by
CHINESE TILES !
A FEW THOUSAND OF GOOD QITA I
HOUSAND OF CC
I O, will be sold cheap, by
2. ITy, 10
8. C. ALLKN.
MXiHt'il AH T ' S T K
INT 3D GOO
CASTLE & COOKE'S.
I I WIIIE ! ! !
5, and ti.
By DILLINGHAM & CO.,
IIA V 117 KInic Slrrs-f. IUsiIIm.
P A CI F I V. C O M M E R C I A L
BOOK AND JOB
iNo. I A Mfrrliant Hlrrrl,
-Ire Arl,nOirl,,lj,,l V, 1'vHsrsn thr Jltht Aott
iiiint of Jmk atnl
JOB PRINTING TYPE.
Of .; f 'Hl.tr iHrr in (hi frt,ht ',h hluudn,
Well Adapted to the Superior Trinting
J'LAINOR FANCY COLONS.
T Lil, lasM,
rle.p Bills, Circulars,!
N i: WSI'A I' i: It H, II 1 L L-ll i: A I H,
Omo rt ll.ila, Blank NMea,
K-a-l Nolieea, Bills Lading,
h. J.uxl K. .'.r(, Prices Currant
tYnrert Tick'-t, Festival Ti'kela,
teauilxiat Tickets, Karuraloii Tl' ket,
iKjiosit Chfckt, Khlinit RiT-i.la,
Iimur.m c Policies, (Yilillratrs of LvjotIt,
Cerlifleates M.-k, Billaof Firhang
Ta(?s of evrry iyl-.
IUw.-tr.ls of M-r.t,
Iry lino-la Taj(.
I rture Ti-'ke(,
Orders of Kserriaet,
ltter IT adlrif,
Kills of I'.ii c, Show I'aiiU !
. !i.l Uerr..,
V rA Cul,
M ij-'min' a,
Ch"( k ll.kS,
Ministerial Reports, Pamphlets, Books t
Tx Bill., Lectures, Bonds, Brlefa.
ANY KIND OF WORK IN THEIR LINE,
NOT H'KCIHKU ABOVK,
Will bo Satisfactorily Exocutod.
With ample Materials of Newest Styles,
1A.-T rUK.-.-l..', AND OOiAli HOUKMKN,
lit s'lilom f't'tl hi ijiri Hij hullxjui lUnito our 7'ofronf,
il.'ALITV OF WORK,
RAPIDITY OF EXECUTION', r
CHEAPNESS OF PRICE.
NO. 1G MERCHANT STREET.
II. L. EIIELDOK, l'roprlctor.
I VI J
w 'I XV
. a. i n
v,' ... ySv
r It JC
aw a wm tmi aa 1 1 ,
a RWr aV m.m