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Treaty frith SpalB.
Kjow.au. Mix, That, whereas His Majesty, the
King, and Iler Majesty, the Queen of Spain, did, on
the 9th day of October, in the year of Oar Lord
Eighteen Ilondred and Sixty-three, at London, by
their respective Plenipotentiaries, negotiate a Treat;
of peas and friendihip, which sa!l Treat; il word for
word aa follow! :
Her Majesty, the Qoeen of Spain, on the one part,
and Ills Majesty, the King of the Hawaiian Islands,
cn the other part, desiring to facilitate the establish
ment of commercial relations between Spain and the
Hawaiian Islands, and to favor their development by
a Treaty of amity, commerce, and navigation, suited
for securing to the two countries equal and reciprocal
advantages, bare nominated to this purpose for their
Plenipotentiaries, tbat is to say : Her Majesty, tbe
Queen of Spain, Don Juan To mas Comyn, Knight
Grand Cross of the Royal Order of Isabella the Cath-
olie. Knight Commapder of the Royal and itistin
gobbed Order of Charles the Third, Grand Cross of
the Order of Phillip the Magnanimous of Hesse, of
that of Christ of Portugal, Ac, Grand OEcer of tbe
Legion of Honor of France, Commander of tbe
Orders of Our Lady of Villavieiosa of Portugal and
of the Red Eagle of Prussia, As., Chamberlain of
Her Catholic Majesty, late Royal Counselor in Extra'
ordinary and Her actual Envoy Extraordinary and
Minister Plenipotentiary at the Court of Her Britannic
Majesty; and His Majesty, the King of the Uawaiian
Islands, Sir John Rowring, 'Knight Bachelor of Great
Britain. Who haring'mutuaUy communicated their
powers and found them in good and true form, hate
agreed on the following Articles :
Article 1. There sball be perpetual peace and con
atant friendship between the Kingdom of Spain and
thatof tbe Hawaiian Islands, and between thecititens
of the two countries, without exception of person -it
Article 2. ' There shall be, between Spain and tbe
Hawaiian Islands, reciprocal freedom in commerce
and navigation. Spaniards in tbe Hawaiian Islands,
nd Hawaiian subjects in Spain, may enter in tbe
same liberty and security with their vessels and car
goes as are enjoyed by tbe natives of tbe respective
countries in all places, ports and rivers, which are or
shall in future be open to foreign commerce, provided
always, that tbe police regulations employed for tbe
protection of tbe citizens of the most favored cations
Article 3. The citizens of each of the contracting
Parties may. like tbe natives in the respictive terri
tories, travel or reside, trade wholesale or retail, let
or occupy tbe houses, stores and shops which they
may require; they may carry on tbe transport of
merchandise and money, and receive consignments;
they may also, when tbey have resided more than
year in tbe country, and tbeir goods, chattels or
movables which they there possess shall offer a suf
ficient security, be admitted as sureties in Custom-
House transactions. The citliens of both countries
shall, on a footing of perfect equality, be free both
to purchase and to sell, to establish and to fix tbe
price of goods, merchandise, and articles ofetery
kind, whether imported or of borne manufacture,
whether for home. consumption or for exportation,
Tbey shall also enjoy liberty to carry on tbeir business
themselves, to present to the Custom-House tbeir own
declarations, or to hate their place supplied by their
own Atterneys, Factors, Consignees, Agents 'or In
terpreters, whether, in tbe purchase or sale of their
goods, their property or merchandise, whether for the
loading or unloading, or of tbe expedition of their
Tessels. They shall also have the right to fulfill all
the functions tbat are confided to them by their own
countrymen, by strangers, or by natives In the posl
tion of Attorneys, Factors, Agents, Consignees, or
Interpreters. For the performance of all these acts
they shall conform to all tbe laws and regnlations of
the country, and tbey shall not be subject in any case
to any other charges, restrictions, taxes or imposi
tions than those to which the natives are subject.
provided always, tbat the polico regulations employed
for tbe protection of tbe citiicns of the most favored
nations be respected. It is also specially provided
that all tbe advantages of any kind whatever actually
granted by tbe laws and decrees now in force, or
which shall in future be accorded to foreign settlers,
shall be guaranteed to Spaniards established, or who
shall establish themselves in whatever positions they
may deem fit in tbe Hawaiian territory, and the same
shall hold good for Hawaiian subjects iu Spain.
Article 4. The respective citiiens of tbe two coun
tries shall enjoy tbe most constant and complete pro
tection for theirYersons and property. Consequently,
tbey shall bare free and easy access to the Courts of
Justice In tbe pursuit and defense of their rights in
every Instance and degree of jurisdiction established
by tbe taws. Tbey shall be at liberty under any
circumstance to employ lawyers, advocates or agents
from any class whom they may see fit to authorize, to
act in their name. Ic fine, they shall in all refects,
enjoy the same rights md privileges which are granted
to natives, and tbey shall be subject to the same con
ditions. Article S. Spaniards in tbe Hawaiian Islands, and
Hawaiian! in Spain, shall be exempt from all service,
whether in the army or navy, or In the national guard
or militia, and they can not be subject to any other
charges, restrictions, taxes or Impositions op their
property, furniture or movables, than those to which
the natives themselves are subject.
Article 8. The citizens of both countries respect
ively shall sot be subject to any embargo, nor to be
detained with tbeir vessels, luggage, cargoes, or com
mercial effects, for any military expedition whatever,
nor for any public or private service whatever, unless
the Government or local authorities sball have previ
ously agreed with tbe parties interested that a just
indemnity shall be granted for such service, and for
such compensation as might fairly be required for the
wrong, which not being purely fortuitous, may have
grown cut of tbe service which they have voluntarily
Article 7. Citizens of either of tbe contracting
Parties shall, on the respective territories, have tbe
rights of possessing property of any sort, and of dis
posing of it on the same conditions as native subjects.
Spaniards sball enjoy, in all tbe Uawaiian territo
ries, the right of collecting and transmitting succes
sions keo inieetato, or testamentary, as Hawalians,
according to the laws of the country, without being
subjected as strangers to any burthen or impost which
is'ttot paid by the natives.
Reciprocally, Hawaiian subjects shall enjoy In
Spain the right of collecting and transmitting suc
cessions al inlet tato, or testamentary, on tbe same
conditions as Spaniards, according to the laws of the
country, and without being subject as strangers to
as charge or impost cot paid by tbe natives.
,The sasa reciprocity between the citizens of the
two countries shall exist for donations Inter vivos.
On tbe exportation of property, collected or acquired
under any head by Spaniards In tbe Hawaiian Islands,
or by Hawalians 'in Spain, there shall be co duty on
rtkc'al or migration, cor any duty whatever to
which satires art cot subjected.
Article 8. All Spanish or Hawaiian Tessels sailing
under their respective colors, and which shall be
bearers of the ship's papers and documents required
by .the 'laws of tbeir respective countries, shall be
considered as national Tessels.
Article 8. Spanish vessels which shall arrive either
is ballast or laden, in Hawaiian ports, or which shall
leave the same, and, reciprocally, Hawaiian Tessels
which either in ballast or laden, enter or leave tbe
ports of Spain, whether by sea. or by rivers or canals,
whatever be tbe place of tbeir departure or that of
their" destination, shall cot be subject, either at entry
.or departure, to duties on tonnage, port or transit,
pilotage, anchorage, shifting, light-house, sluiee.
canals, quarantine, salvage, bonding warehouses,
patent, brokerage, navigation, passage, or to any
dctiM or charges .whatever levied on the hnlks of
Tsiisls received or etilaied for the VesuCt of the
Government of the public functionaries, communes
or establishment of any sort, other than those which
are now, or may hereafter be levied on national
Article 10. In all tbat regards the stationing, tbe
loading and unloading of vessels In the ports, road
steads, harbors and docks, and generally for all the
formalities and arrangement' whatever to which ves
sels employed in commerce with tbeir freight and
loading may be subject, it is agreed that no privilege
shall be granted to national vessels which shall not
be equally granted tu vessels of the other country,
tbe intention of tbe high contracting Parties being
tbat in this respect also, the respective vessels shall
be treated on the footing of perfect equality.
Article 11. Vessels of the subjects of tbe con
tracting Parties, compelled to seek shelter in thi
ports of the other, sball pay neither on the Tessels
nor tbe cargo, more duties than those levied on na
tional vessels in the same situation, provided that tbe
necessity of such shelter seeking be legally shown ;
tbat tbe vessel shall carry on no commercial specula
tion!, and tbat it will tarry no lunger than is required
by the motives whicb impelled it to enter tbe port.
Article 12. Spanish ships of war and whalingships
shall have free access to all tbe open Hawaiian ports;
they may there anchor, be repaired, and victual tbeir
crews; tbey may proceed from one harbor tu another
of tbe Uawsiian Islands for fresh provisions. At all
tbe ports which are or may be hereafter opened to
foreign vessels, Spanish ships of war and whalers
shall be subject tu tbe same rules which are or may
be imposed, and sball enjoj in all respects tbe same
rights, privileges and immunities which are or may
be granted to Hawaiian ships and whalers, or tu those
of tbe most favored cation.
Article 13. Articles of all sorts imported into tbe
ports of either of tbe contracting States nnder tbe
flag of tbe other, whatever be tbeir origin, and from
whatever country imported, shall pay neither other
nor heavier duties of entry, and shall nut be subjected
to any other charges than those impused on vessels
under the flag of tbe most favored catiun.
Article 14. Spanish ships in tbe Hawaiian Islands,
aod Hawaiian ships in Spain, msy discbarge a portion
of tbeir cargo in the port of their first arrival, and
proceed with tbe rest of their cargo to other ports nf
tbe same country which may be open to foreign trade,
whether to cuioplete tbeir unloading, or tu pruvide
tbeir return cargo, anJ sball pay in neither port other
or heavier duties than those levied on national vessels
In similsr circumstances.
As regards the cuasting trade, the Tessels of each
country shall be mutually treated Bo tbe same fuoting
as the most favored nation.
Article 15. During the period allowed by tbe laws
of the two countries for the warehousing of goods,
no otber duties than those fur custudy and storage
shall be levied upon articles imported from one of tbe
two countries into tbe other, until they sball be re
moved fur transit, re exportation or internal consump
tion. In no case sball such articles I ayliigherdutii s
jor be liable to other furiualiliet than if tbey bad
been imported under the national flag, or from tbe
must favored country.
Article IC. Merchandise shipped on board Spanish
or Hawaiian ships, or belonging to .tbeir resective
citizens, may be transhipped in tbe ports of tbe two
countries to a vessel bound for a national or foreign
port, according totbe Custom-Houseregulationsof tbe
two countries, and the goods so transported-fur other
ports sball be exempt from all duties of Custom or
Article 17. Articles of all sorts proceeding from
Spain or shipped for Spain, shall enjoy in tbeir pas
sage through the territory of tbe Hawaiian Islands.
whether in direct transit or f"r re-exportation, all tLe
advantages possessed under tbe same circumstances
br the most favured nation.
Reciprocally, tbe articles of every sort proceeding
from the Hawaiian Islands, or sent for tbat country,
shall enjoy, in their passage through Spain, the same
advantages as are possessed by the most favored
Article 18. Neither one nor the other of the con
tracting Parties will impose upon the goods preced
ing from the soil, the manufactures or the ware-houses
of the other, different or greater duties importation
or re-exportation, than those which sball be imposed
on tbe same merchandise coming frifrn any other
foreign country. Nor shall there be imposed on the
goods exported from one country to the other, differ
ent or higher duties than if tbey were exported to
any other foreign country. No restriction or prohibi
tion of Importation or exportation shall take place
in the reciprocal commerce of the contracting Parties
hich shall cot be equally extended to all otber
longing to the respective citizens which may have
been taken hy pirates, or conveyed to or fjoml in lb
pr.rts of either of tbe contracting parties shall be de
livered to their owners on payment of tbe expenses
sbonld there be such ; tbe amount to be determined
by tbe competent tribunals, when tbe rights of tb
proprietor shall be prored before these tribunals, and
the claim being made within tbe space of eighteen
months, by the interested parties, by their attorneys,
or by the Agents of their respective Governments.
Article 24. If; from a concurrence of unfortunate
circumstances, differences between the contracting
parties should cause an interruption of tbe relati .ns
of friendship between tbem, and that after having ex
hausted tbe means of an amicable and conciliatory
discussion tbe object of tbeir mutual desire should
not hsrre been completely attained, .the arbitration of
a third Power, equally the friend of both, sball by a
common accord, be appealed to in order to avoid, by
this means, a definitive rupture.
Article 25. Hawaiian subjects shall enjoy, in the
Ultramarine posessions of Spain, the advantages
which are conceded to the subjects of the most favor
ed nation, and in the same pussessions, the stipula.
lions of this treaty sball have effect when not openly
opposed to the special legislation there existing.
Article 26. All vessels bearing tbe flag of Spain
shall, in time of war, receire every possible pro
tection, short of actirebostility, within tbe ports and
waters of tbe Hawaiian Islands, and Her Majesty
the Queen of Spain engages to respect, in time
war, tbe neutrality of tbe Hawaiian Islands, and to
use her good office wi.b all tbe otber powers having
treaties with the same, to induce them to adopt the
same policy toward the said Islands.
nructc a, ine preent treaty snail be in vigor
fur ten lears, to commence six months after tbe ex
change of the ratifications.
If, a J ear before tbe expiration of this term, neither
of tbe contracting parties shall have announced by
an official declaration its intention of terminating it,
tbe Treaty shall still remain in force for a year, and
so continue frum year to year.
Article 28. The present Treaty shall be ratified
and tbe ratification exchanged ut London within the
space of eighteen months, or earlier if way be.
In faith whereof the respective Plenipotentiaries
hate signed tbe same, and thereto affixed their reals
Done in duplicate, at London, this Twenty-ninth
day of Octrber, in the year of Our Lord One Thou
sand E'ght Hundred and Sixty-three.
L. S.j Firmado.
(Signed,) Jons Bowrixg.
(Signed.) Jcas T. CoMric.
A.tD, Whereas, The said Treaty has been now
day ratified by His Majesty the King, and His High
no the Regentof Spun, and ratifications exchanged.
tbe said Treaty has become a part oftbelawof this
Kingdom, and all tbe provisions thereof are to be ob
served. Cms. C. Harris.
Foreign Office Sept. 2, 1S70. Jllnbter f ,r For"n Affairs.
Consuls General, Consuls, Vice Con
suls and Consular Agents, may be established by each
country ih the otber for the protection of commerce;
such Agents sball not enter upon their functions or
enjoyment of the rights, privileges or immunities
whicb belong .tu tbem, until they have obtained tbe
authorization of the territorial Government, wbicb
shall, besides, preserve tbe right of determining the
place of residence where Consuls may be established ;
it being understood tbat neither Government will
impose any restriction which is not common in tbe
country to all nations.
Article 20. Tbe Consuls General, Consuls, Vice
Consuls, and Consular Agents of Spain in tbe Ha
waiian Islands, shell enjoy all tbe privileges, immuni
ties and exemptions enjoyed by the Agents of tbe
most favond nation in tbe same circumstances. And
tbe same sball be tbe position in Spain of Hawaiian
Consuls General, Consuls and Consular Agents.
Article 21. The desertion of seamen embarked
in the vessels of either of the contracting Parties.
shall be sererely dealt with in their respective terri
tories. In consequence, the Spanish Consuls shall
have tbe power tu cause to be arrested and sent on
board, or to Spain, seamen wbo may have deserted
Spanish vessels in the Hawaiian ports. But fur this
purpose, they must apply to the competent local
authorities, and justify, by tbe exhibition rf the
original or tbe duly certified copy of the ship's regis
ter, the roll or other official documeuts to prove that
tbe persons named formed part of tbe ship's crew.
On this application so supported, the delivery of tbe
seamen shall not be refused.
All aid and assistance shall be given fur the discov
ery and arrest of sucb deserters, who shall be detained
In tbe prisons of tbe cuuntry, on tbe requirement and
at the expense of the Consuls, until tbey shall find
an opportunity of sendiog tbem away.
If, however, no opportunity sball offer in tbe course
of two months, counting from the -day of arrest, the
deserters may be set at liberty.
It is understood tbat seamen who are native Iia
waiians shall be excepted from this arrangement,
and be treated according to tbe laws of their own
If tbe deserter has committed any crime in the Ua
waiian territory, bis release sball not take place till
the competent tribunal shall, bare given judgment,
and this judgment been carried into execution.
Uawaiian Consuls shall possess exactly the same
rights in Spain, and it is formally agreed between the
two contracting Parties, that every otber favor or fa
cility granted or to be granted by either to any other
power for tbe arrest of deserters, shall be also granted
to lbs present contracting Parties, as fully as if tbey
bad formed part of tbe present treaty.
Article 22. All operations connected with the sal
vage of stranded or wrecked Spanish vessels in the
Hawaiian coasts, shall be su erintended by tbe Con
sular Agents of Spain, and reciprocally, tbe Consular
Uawaiian Agents shall superintend the operations
connected with tbe sslrage of Hawaiian vessels
stranded or wrecked on the Spanish coast.
But f tbe parties interested find themselves on the
spot, or tbe Captains possess adequate powers, tbe ad
ministration of-the wreek shall be committed to them.
The intervention of the local authorities shall only
be applied to the maintenance of order; to guarantee
tbe rights of the salvors if they do not belong to tbe
shipwrecked crew, and to assure the execution of tbe
measures to be taken for tbe entry and departure of
the saved goods.
In the absence, and until tbe arrival of the Con
sular Agents, the local authorities will take tbe need
ful steps for the protection of persons and property
The goods saved shall never be subjected to Cus
toms or other doty, unless they are disposed of fur
botae consumption. , -Article
29. The (Up, isttntuadis ud eC eota be-
Tiie Papal Infallibility D.-oma. The adoption
of tlio P.tul intjlliiiiliiy domna was prolutily a fore-
guiic cumiur-lun Irom the time of convening Hie
Ecumenical Cuuiu-il. Tbe Council was called, .wc
miy brlien-, for Hie exprres purpose ot adopting
it Hie Pope having bmi well uttarr, from Informa
tion at his command, that a majority of the church
dignitaries could be titieted to E.iietloii It- The af
flrmiiUve tote, 450, is large, but the SSS nrg-titce.
form an urray ol dissenters not to be despised on
account of numliers and still let by reason of tbe
learning, intelligence, piety and church influence
that tliey represent. So pjniiuuuiit Is the lav of
obedience in tbe Catholic lallb, aud tucli is the
stret-s of church discipline, Ibut we should not,
however, look for any outward opposition or ap
parent want' of conformity tu tbe new dogma omopg
those n lio voted negatively. It Is not in its imme
diate effects that Hie operations ol the dogma will
be perceived. No considerable proportion of ad
herents to the Catholic cburch, either of priests or
tbe laity, may be eincted to withdraw from the
connection on account or the dogma. But it would
be a cause of surprise if. In tbe future, tbe church
should not cxiK-rlcnce more ditflcufty than in the
past in extending the sphere of its Influence over
new generations, and detaching worshlpjiers from
other faiths. We h ive said in a former article on
this, subject, that there is really no material differ
ence between tbe assumption of Infallibility in mat
ters spiritual by one man or by a council of men, or
by a hole ecclesiastical body. The one man might
decide as niscly and as well, and us authoritatively,
as Hundreds or hundreds; of thousands of men. But
there is an ineradicable objection In human nature
to one man potter, particularly tt hen exercised In
tbe domain of spiritual affairs (experience bavin
shown that the power Is just as likely to be abused
as when hided in purely temporal concerns).
me lui nolle church will therefore have to combat
more openly than ever before this natural human
prejudice. She will also be obliged to confiont on
afield where there are few anibtii-br, the grow in;
doctrine of the right of piitute Judgment. This
right is not in fact denied more strinuously br the
adoption of the Papal Inlalllbllit dogma than pri
viously; buftbe denial Is'put in a form c-jcut.ited
to rouse more vigorously the opposition to any in
vaslon of tbe right. It seems to us that the Ecn
meiiicul uouucll have now given to the nun Catholic
world a vantage ground of attack, better than any
that lias been occupied hitherto. The Catholic
church has ventured upon a new. und great risk ut
a time when it might have been more judicious to
avoid It. That Hie Catholic church Is bold and con
fident, and expects important benctifi.il results to
follow from the declaration of the dogma, signifies
nothing In our judgment. All tbeotlu-r divisions) of
the Christian church are equally confident In their
ultimate ascendancy. Boldness and determination
are great thing-, hut when opposed to equal bold
ncss and equal determination in an arena where
conflicts are not decided by force of arms their
best efforts are neutralized. With all the other
Christian sects combating her, with a unanimity
and zeal never encountered in all her history, the
Catholic Church now enters, we think, on a more
critical epoch than she has ever known.
Babt Snows. The proprietor of a suburban pleas
ure ground lias announced to bis patrons tbat bis
"Second Grand Prize B.ihy Show, open to all En;
land," is shortly to lake place. It appears tbat tbe
agreeable exhibition of la-t Jear was so far success
ful as to encourage the promoter of It to repeat. the
performance. He takes credit to himself for baviiitr
di-corrred a mission, and wishes It to be under
stood that bis only desire is tocullirateinthe minds
of mothers that proper care of tbeir offspring to
which England owes so much of ber characteristic
greatness." He promises that the affair nil' lie car
ried out "In the same honorable manner, and with
all the delicacy which an exhibition of this kind
naturally demands." Delicacy is a relative term on
which people's notions very often differ, but a row
of nursing mothers behind a pole, being- refreshed
at Intervals with tin cans of London stout, does not
strike lis as a spectacle of an elegant or of a rctiiiii g
description; and. If we remember rightly, that was
tbe sight offered to witnesses of Ibe last display of
competitive Infants. It is a sorry thing that the
amusements of the people should be so degraded.
This iahy show Is a sickening Illustration of the
brutal depths to which the lower rlasses are brought
In tbeir tastes for recreative excitements. The baby
serves in trim for every sort of artistic speculation.
We farm the bahy, paint the baby, have tbe baby
dropped Into a ditcb, or weighed and measured like
a pig for a medal, or we wait until its little limbs
gmtv stronger to have it tossed by tumblers ou the
high rope, or taught to lisp comic songs dressed as
a clown. In order to give a zest to tobacco and beer
in Ihe modem music-halls. JWl Hall Gazette.
DILLINGHAM & CO.
HAVE JUST RECEIVED
From the East and Europe,
' via San Francisco,
The ZA MOI, from Europe direct,
A LARGE & VARIED
ASSORTMENT OF GOODS
Ordered and Selected
Expressly for this Market!
AMO.NG WHICH ARE
Downer's Kerosene Oil,
Rubber Hose. J i 1 inch, Hose Pjpes,
Best Leather Belting, 3 k 4 inch wide,
Douglass Pumps, assnrted numbers,
Galr'd .Malleable Thiuiblei. fur sailmaker's use,
Furniture varnish, Coach Varnish,
Spirits Turpentine, Bulled A Raw Linseed Oil,
llublriick's, Pure While Lead &. Zinc
MEtlCFI ANDISK, &C.
AT WHOLESALE Siperiw tmlity f Artidesl
3FL 2U TAIL!
Cheap for Cash ! Cheap for Cash !
HARDWARE! HARDWARE! HARDWARE!
HAVIXG PURCHASED THE
Entire Hardware Stock !
Would Colt the Attention of
PLANTERS, 3IERCIIAXTS & MECHANICS
TO THIS LARGE ASSORTMENT OF
WELL SELECTED HARD WAKE!
For the Wants of the Island Trade.
CASTL.E & COOKE,
Consisting In Part of
Finest White all Wool 4-t Flannel.
Finest White all Wool A Angola White Flannels,
Good Grtv and White all Wool
Flannels, 10x4 Bleached Sheeting,
Thompson's Glove-Fitting Corsets,
Amoskeag Denims, Jeans, Drills and
Bleached and Unbleached Cottons.
AT LOW PRICES,
FOR SALE AT THE STORE OF
THEOD. C. HEUCK.
MERICAN, ENGLISH & FRENOH
Prints, near stvles, colon and patterns. .
JOR FAMILY USE, .
Superior Sheetings, Cottons, Linens and Woolens.
Merchants in Particular,
WOULD FIND IT MUCH TO THEIR ADVANTAGE
TO GIVE ME A CALL
Before Purchasing Elsewhere
ASVAXrTIIIXGS KILL HP SOLD
2Xrot Only eft Cost,
BUT IN MANY INSTANCES,
GREATLY BELOW COST!
TO MKE ROOM
FOR A LARGE & VARIED ASSORTMENT
Agricultural and Other Implements,
Coming from the Ernst.
The Usual Discount Made to the Trade!
A Sup'r ass't of Stationery,
Water Lined Note Paper,
White Ruled Note Paper.
White Ruled Laid Leaf, Letter and Bill Paper,
White, Cuff and Amber and Letter and Note
Parson's Indelible, and Carter's Copying Ink,
Artists' A Book-keepers' Flexible Rulers,
Smith .t Wesson's Pistols a Cartridges,
Hair Girths, Stirrups k Leathers,
Spanish Trees, Croupersand Bridles,
Oak Belting, Street Brooms,
Wood Faucets, Lamp Black,
Italian Packing Lace JLcatlier,
Paints, Oils, &c.
White Zinc Lead, in 1, 2 k 25 lb containers.
Pans and Chrome Green,
Chrome Yellow. Umber. Sienner,
Patent Drjer, Vermillion,
Whiting Pmssian, Blue, Bladders of Putty,
JgLEACHED AND UNBLEACHED
Moleskins, Black and Blue Broadcloth, Si in-wide.
y"OOL BLANKETS, largo & heavy
in white, blue, red, green, orange, etc
gLACK & COLORED COBURGS,
Alpaccas, Merino, Barathea, Luting, etc.
JAUNTING White, Blue, Red, Green
Yellow and Black.
JEN'S SHIRTS, UNDERSHIRTS
and Drawers, in cotton, linen, wool and silk, of large
Carriage and Coach
,35cf Orders from the other Islands respectfully
solicited, promptly attended to and filled with care.
X37 No Connection, with the Firm across the War.
Pro Bono Publico!"
PAINTS in Oil and Dry,
A large assnrtment of paint, varnish, white-wash
and scrub brusnes.
Axe Handles, Sledge Handles, Pick Handles,
Plane Handles, Chisel Handles,
II. S.- GBIKBiDM GO.
DEIcfxro on ECand
AND IN TRANSIT,
AMERICAN and EUROPEAN MARKETS!
'I'lic Iarsrcst anil
H'hiffle-Trecs, for Doubled Single Teams, Best Ass't Of Ready Made GlOthillg
ON THE HAlVAIlAlY CIIODP,
Kerosene S"to"rjs i
Patent Balances, to weigh from 200 U 600 lbs.,
rlatfonn aod Counter fccales,
Solid Socket Garden Iluei, Planters' Hoes.
Horse Iloe, Cultivators.
Eagle, Xo. 2 an if No. 20 Plows, and extra beams
and nandl's for same.
Canal and Garden Wheelbarrows,
Beet Eastern Brooms, Stable Brooms,
Street Brntimt, Americhn Carruee Whips,
Bridle Ornaments, Black Walnut and Rosewood-
Drawer Knobf, aborted sixes.
Galvanized Wathcrs, Half Patent Axles,
Brass and Iron Screw Ejres, Bartlett's Blacking,
lacks, assorted sizes, irin J to ZU oz.
Tinned Tacks for Clothing,
Ltght'and Heavy Strap lliDgcs, ass'd sixes.
Consisting In Part of, viz the Celebrated
SCOTCH TWEED SUITS !
Bright, Copal and Furniture Varnish,
Boiled Unseed Oil, Turpentine,
Mason's Blacking, Coffee Mills,
Axe. Pick, Sle Ige. Adi. Hoe, Oo,
Hammer A Chisel Handles,
Wool Cards, Saddles, Enameled Trunks,'
Croters, llowels, and Champerlng Knives,
Fore, Smooth, Jack i Jointers,
Cut Nails, 3,4,6, 8. 10, 12, 20. .10, 40, 50 and
60d. Boat Nails, I, H. H 2 inch,
Pressed Nails, 2 k 21 inch.
Cooper's Rivets, 4,78 lbs,
Copper Ilirets a Burs, J, J,
i k inch, Gimp Tacks,
Iron t Copper Tacks ot all sires.
Best Rubber Hose, i, j, k 2 Inch,
Centrifugal, Varnish, Paint. White-Wash
and Scrub Brushes, Cor'd Tin Pails,
J, 1, 2, 3, 4, 6. 8, 10 k 12 quarts.
Covered Slop Pails, Dippers,
Dish and Milk Pans,
Jenning'sbits, soldering irons. Thinges, steels.
Hammers, Oauges, Squares, Chisels,
Augers, Sieves. Lime Squee2crs,
Tard Sticks, Bung Starters, Axes,
Shovels. Spades, Oos, Lanterns,
Eagle llnrse, A and 0 Plows end
Points. Paris Flows, extra bear;' and strong,
Protoxide of Iron, Pain Killer,
Poland's White Pine Compound,
Pails, Tubs, Brooms, Etc, Etc.
lioAvner'n Iforoscnc Oil,
From the Boston House.
And Many Other Articles
ALL TO BE SOLD l.OIV.
VaiHish, LEN HANDKERCHIEFS,
Kid Gloves for Ladles and Gentlemen.
Suspenders and Neckties.
jJEN'S SUPERIOR CLOTHING,
in cotton, half-linen, linen, half-wool and .wool.
"pOSIERY A Largo Assortment of
Men's and Women's Socks and Stockings.
different qualities and
gHOES AND GAITERS,
of very superior quality, for Gentlemen, ladies and
for Ladies and Gentlemen. Also, Bridles, Spurs and
"HITE AND BLUE FLANNEL,
and White Cotton Flannel.
JgURLAPS, Wide, and of; Strong
quality, suitable for bags or bales for eoEee, wool and
JNDIA RUBBER DOOR MATS,
also mats for carriages of same material.
Quick Sales and Small Profits!
RYAN'S RAILROAD STORE
i Cor. Nuuaoo and Judd Streets. 6m
Best Boston -ami California Meats and Soups.
Fur sale bj
BOLCES A CO.
1 COOLIE RICE advrara on hand
and fur aale bj ' -.t r
Collins' I'icks, assorted weights,
Cut Spikes, assorted sizes.
Cashmere, Cloth ic Drill Garments,
in all varieties.
Complete Black Dress and Walking Suits,
Bojs' White Linen Cashmere
and Cloth Suits.
A FULL ASSORTMENT OF
Cents' Furnishing: Goods.
Saratoga and Gents' Leather Trunks, y
JOHN M. DAVIES A CO'S
Celebrated Patent White Shirts,
Styled Davies A Jones, in all grades.
OTcrliIrt! OTersIiIrts ! OTcrsIiIrts"
Thompson's Glove-Fitting Corsets in 0rer naonei. Diagonal,
Brass-bnund Cedar Tubs and Pails,
Fancy Door JInts.
Shoe Shapes, Hornx, Chnin,
Ship and Deck Spikes,
Mattress Springs, Picture Cord and Tassels,
Ship Scrapers, Cocoa-bnndle Butcher Knives,
Milk Buckets, Hunting Whips,
Wade and Butcher's, and
Weatenbulm's Pocket Cutlery,
Wade A Butcher's Razors,
Linen Cambric Handkerchiefs,
Linen Table Damask,
Blacksmith's Bellows, ass'd 21) to. 20 inch.
Solid Patent Box Vises and Bench Vises,
Blacksmith's Cast Steel Hammers and Sledges,
Jack tcrews, assorted sues,
Sets of Stocks and Dier.
Galvanized Iron Wire Webbing,
Brass crfo Iron Wire
of assorted sizes.
Cast Steel, ass'd square, octagon and ronnd,
B"at Nails and Rouchs.
Cooper's Rivets, Copper Rivets aud Burs,
Galvanized Tubs and Pails,
Oos, Spades and Shovels,
Spear A Jackson's and Bradshaw's Cross-cut
sod Rip Saws, of all sizes.
Majd.ile's C. S. Hammers. No's 1.2 and 3,
Jointers, Smooth, Fore and Jack Planes,
Fancy Planes. Socket. Framing A Firmer Chisels
Gouges, Spoffnrd's Braces and seta Bits,
Augurs, small, medium and large.
Gimlets, Saw Files. Chalk Lines and Reels,
Carpmters' Pencils, Squares,
Printed and Crt rean.
ALL OF THESE GOODS
EXCEEDINGLY LOW PRICES!
A Splendid Assortmnt or Door Locks,
Door & Slititfer Itoltx,
Holts and IIIhch,
Sliding Door Bail and Boilers,
Cnt and Wrought JTails,
Hats! Hats! Hats!
Hosiery ! Hosiery ! Hosiery !
For Gents', Ladies and Boys.
AMERICAN & ENGLISH
FANCY & STAPLE DRY GOODS
Ysxulcee Notions !
Soots cfc Sboesl
Boots & Shoes!
Boots & Shoes!
DIRECT FROM THE MANUFACTURERS,
At the Ycry I.o-ivcut 1'ohhIIiIc Irice!
By tbe'Original Package.
fit- Special attention to Country Orders, and a
fair uarain.to the trade. Thanking our patrons for
past favors, we respectfully solicit a share of their
BOL.XJES & CO.
HAVE FOR SALE
Large and Varied Ass't of Goods !
EX LATE ARRIVALS,
Polar cfc Sporm Oil
Kerosene Oil, j
Limo & Cement
AMERICAN MESS DEEP, SALMON &c
WHICH ARE OFFERED
At the Lowest Market Prices !
for Grocery and Hardware purposes.
sucb as Butcher and Sailor Knives. Pocket Knives
and Scissors. Also, Patent Corkscrews, Needles
Nos. 1 to 10, Fish Hooks. Jewsbarps, etc.
! pAINTS AND OILS,
of very superior quality, such as White Lead, Zin
White, Linseed Oil, ete.
glJEET LEAD & SHEET ZINO,
of different weights and sizes.
Sardines In quarter and half boxes.
Half Barrels Crushed Sugar, Dried Apples,
Swiss Cheese, Almonds, Senilism
Pearl Barley, Sago, Chocolate,
Bologna Sausages, Ao.
Hamburg Ale, in quarts.
& Schroder's Best
Natural Leaf Tobacco,
Best brand In market. Received per D. C. Murray.
For sale by BOLLES A Co.
"TINTES Genuino Gerrnnn Rhine-
Wines, viz Gelsenhelmer. Leibfraumileh. ete.. in
pints and quarts.
Columbia River Salmon
JN BARRELS AND HALF BARRELS.
Catch of Spring- 1870.
Received per Falkenburg direct,
18 And for sale by BOLLES A Co.
gPIRITS Superior Port Wiin;
Biandy, Sherry. Superior Cognae In casks,
ceotcn. irun anJ Uourbon Whiskey,
Holland Gin, in easks and cases,
German and Duteh Bitters,
California Wine Bitters,
Slalt Extract of Beer,
Saloon Pilot Bread.
Received per D. C. Murray.
18 ' " For sale by
gPARKLING HOCK and Campngne,
of very superior quality, In pints and quarts, worthy"
w oeiug especially recommended.
B0LLE3 A Co.
California Oat Hay.
Received per D. C. Murray. ' Eor sale by
BOLLES A Co.
JjEST FINE DAIRY SALT.
Also, Salt-water Soap, Balls of Wash Blue,
wanajes, in 4. 3 and s n packager,
Macassar Oil, Envelopes. Playing Cards,
M. S. CRINBAUM & CO.
assorted, from 8 to 20 Inch, cross-cut and rip,
For Machinist's, Blacksmith's A Carpenter's nse.
Double Barrelled Shot Guns,
Powder, Shot, Percussion Caps, . .
Shot Pouches. Powder Fiasas.
A Fall Assortment or Carriage Material.
TOBACCO & PIPES
Oregon Sugar Cured Hams,
A Very Snperlor Article.
Just Received per Falkenburg.
For sale by B0LLE3 i Co.
"jyALL PAPER & BORDERING,
Guilt Cornering, ete., a snperlor assortment Inst
opened, and for rale cheap.
,f ANILA CORDAGE,
I .LU. Mn
THE liNDErtSK.WED has jnst received
Direct from the Manufacturers!
By Recent AitIthIk,
Sites from i inch to S Inch. In A...n,
paid, and for sale by
" BOLLES A CO.
BEST COLUMUIA1 RIVER SALMOX,
in barrels and half barrels. ,
For sale by 112, BOLLES A CO.
ileavy 40 inch Bagging, for salabr
of strong and poroos material.
Q-ILT FRAME MIRRORS,
different sixes and pattern of frame.
all n p niiR norm!
WILL BE SOLD
At the Lowest Market Price
B0LLE3 A CO
The Finest Assortment of Cigars ! BELVit?Kf JKt"
Ertr Imported Into thla Market,
paid, and for sale by
BOLLES A CO.
XS- O UJl MOTTO IS
QUICK SALES & SMALL PROFITS
HE OFFERS AT REASONABLE RATES.
y3f Alio Constantly on Hand
A-Vei-y Snperlor Adssorjneat of
Tobacdo vlxiHL J?iep!
To which be. calls Special Attention .f
. - . - - . A
All Lorcra of the Weed. '
' .8' '' . tai-J-
V,. H. !i NOLTE. :
b ; ,. . 1b
A SCIIOKS &" CIIAI.V CABLES,
CX. Anchors all silts, from lfl! toJSOfl h. pv.t
l-Wes, sizes from I inch to It In'ch.Iih ..;.-.-
of Ihe Admiralty test.
r-r sa'e i.t (Kl BOLLES CO.
DAIXTS?; PAINT OIL.
17 -Hubbuek'i Best White Z ee; White Lead. BUek
""r"- J nui eaaswHs Koiled Oil.
For sale by (J - H&LLES A CO.
Purchasers will find it to their interest to eal
at the store of
ITonolnln. Feb. it. HTfliU
SWISS CIGARS! ;
AJLJIIOUSANO THOSE FIXE
QESEVA CIGARS, a good'artlele
And ail the rage just. new.
Tor Bale by BOLLES A Co. "
Su l?V2? .OAK VA. '.''".jf
Oak. For Sake - . r
SPERM 6c POLAR OIL,
ifl quant! tsrt, Wak"hy"
H. HACKFELB A C8.;,