OF THE FIX IKON
BARQUE " CARN YUAL "
Is Offered for nle!
very n ll ammam
THE GREAT CENTENNIAL HAWAII AN GAZETTE
APPROACHIXG ! 1
Ha . I . Received
AN IXBKTKSDKST JOURNAL,
DEVOTEP TO HAWAIIAN PROGRESS.
fnn tar Brtn.Nnr Qsvelan.!er. Jaly. at,)
Thr " Gilt In letiicnl Prsctirf.
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fancy goods TRUNKS, VALISES,
Carpet Bags, &c,
GREAT CARE FOR THIS MARKET! Ever Seen in this City!
FIM PRINTS OF FAVORITE AJfD
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r Ladlee and (ienUeroen from toe other Island want-
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a niri-ERiijrr sTTias or tr.s
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MMM 11 9AM.M M-dUd t All aNP EXAMINE FTR YorRSET-VHS.
NOW ON VIEW. j "' WW. MclNERY.
THEO. H. DAVIES.
-'. 2 IE
BY THE UNDERSIGNED
PARLOR ORGANS !
PER SHIP ' CEYLON,'
3T 23 W
SUPERI PARLOR ORGANS !
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LIME JUICE CORDIALS !
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ALSO A FEW OF
Smith A Wellstood's
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Highly recoeaateaded by thoae who hare trial
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of at LOW Bates, to rait tha time.
The Followinii Machinery,
One Sugar Mill, Complete
WESTON'S CENTRIFUGAL MACHINES.
STEAM CLlRIFiEBS, 100 And 500 Galls.
DRY GOODS !
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Per Bark D. C. MURRAY.
NEW JUBILEE ORCAN.
STIES IK W AST OF A Mil I MBl -
At Reasonables Rates !
VU do writ to cboovv from this lot ; tbose sold brfbrr
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the rvmnsioyrn BArrre pi r.
ta wen raewn Hert at XhXilclA
uu sat from Mr. J. Rk-hirdaott. and mlam
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be kprepared to famish toawlaaien
PURE FRESH UJ, II QUUT1TIES TO SUIT !
The medical profession is recognised bj law.
It ia aatbortoed to demand aome proof from tfaoM
who praclie the art. that they hare studied its
principles, and that they bare qualified tbem
eetees to ondarUke the responsibilities attached
to the profession. No one will deny that posses
sion or special skill may be tested aad aseertain
ed by persons qualified to ju.kre of attainments
soch as tbose which are acquired in the stody
and practice of medicine and of surgery. Human
fiTe is the most precious of aft possessions. It
ought not to be subject to the caprice of any em
piric who may volunteer his serrices. It is diffi
cult to measure the credulity of the ignorant,
and. therefore, it is only right to place some
bounds to the extent of the mischief which may
be perpetrated by designing cbarhuns who trade
npon the folly or the weakness of their fellow
creatures A eirihzed people cannot dispense
with lie standards of authority in each matters.
It is only tight, therefore, that persons who claim
to exercise the privilege ot prescribing the treat
ment to be pursued where life and death are at
issue should understand the conditions upon
which tbey proles to practise the healing art.
Necessary as this is. it is also necessary to ex
enlifk approbation, which may only be a device to
amine somewhat closely at times into the condi
tions upon which these prescriptive privileges are
exercised. The learned professions are often too
apt to surround themselves with a nimbus of sci
plorify their shallow pedantry in the estimation
of tbose wbo are contest to accept the testi
mony thus provided for them. The Sydney
Medical Society has lately been stirred to its
centre by the criticism which Professor Smith
has applied in the Legislative Council to a bill
purporting to prescribe the conditions upon which
the profession should be practised. This appa
rently be did iu the interests of that higher in
tuitive art which sometimes is fonnd to outstrip
the formalities of science. It is not with science
itself that Professor Smith falls out, it is rather
witb that exclusive professional spirit which
seems to assume tbat oo science can exist outside
of the charmed circle of degrees aad diplomas.
Good in themselves, these testimonials in turn
require to be tested, and it is scarcely surprising
tbat the Dean of Faculty of Medicine in the Uni
versity of Sydney should have roused the indig
nant protestation of the medical fraternity when
he speaks to them so plainly as be has lately
done. Professor Smith has said, without circum
locution, tbat among medical practitioners tbore
are many who are ignorant, many wbo are skillful,
many wbo are iotemperate. and. if there are any
grounds Tor such an accussation. it is not surpris
ing tbat. in addition to this, he should say tb.it
human lives are thus daily endangered. After
all. what be a-ks for is not only the guarantee of
a diploma, and of supposed scientific attainments
but something more, apparently than any degree
can give. lie sets up a claim for a medicine as
an art. whicb is something more than medicine as
a science. He even goes further, and seems to
tbiok that Here is " a natural power of insight "
into the forms of disease which is superior to act
ence. and which is often never attained by those
possessing much scientific knowledge. This in
sight, then, is a gilt, possessing a special value,
the result probably of much experience, and is
capable, as some high medical authorities think,
of anticipating a diagnosis whicb science itself
would fail to reach. Bat this gilt, or whatever
else Dr. Smith may call it, can scarcely be
measured by any tests whicb learned bodies can
apply, and it is not surprising that tbe profession
should set itself op against tbe admission of such
a standard. It is just as well, however, that we
should be reminded, by one entitled to speak
with all tbe weight of authority, that there is ao
art beyond tbe art of science which learned bod
ies cannot define, and whicb outstrips tbe ordina
ry attainments of tbe ordinary diplomatist, wbo
has nothing but a parchment as his recommenda
tion. Professor Smith, however, most make up
his mind to submit to tbe contumely of the asso
ciated brotherhood. Tbe fraternity is not thus
to be libelled. Tbe profession must be vindicat
ed, even if the legislator, in his zeal for the pub
lic, has to be condemned.
And then, passing from Sydney to Melbourne.
we find simultaneously another illustration of the
operation of the law in connection with the medi
cal profession. Qoock Ping, a native of Cbuia
a learned man as it is said, and a licentiate of a
college of doctors in tbe province of Chuojt Ixiwi
applies for a mandamus to compel tbe Medical
Board to register him as a practitioner of medi
cine. Bat the Medical Board are obdurate. It
is quite possible tbat his scientific attainments
may be equal to a learned M. D. If his ordinary
treatment of patients who come to consul, him be
empirical, that is nothing new in the profession.
He can. at least, plead tbe proof of bis attain'
menls by tbe success of bis treatment. Where
others bare failed be has succeeded, and tbat
even in hopeless cases abandoned by European
doctors. AM this he has in his favor, besides
his diplomas. But, then, his Eoglish is imper
fect He baa not graduated at London, or at
Edinburgh, or at Dublin, and be has never walk
ed tbe hospitals at Paris. How then can we ex
pect a learned body of men to admit an outside
barbarian to a parity of practice witb themselves.
What, after all. is experience without tbe guaran
tee of a Bound scientific education ! Mr. Qnock
Ping may be all very well in his own country,
but the mere fact that be has effected cures io
cam whicb bave defied the skill of learned mem
ben of the profession, even in the advanced colo
ny of Victoria, can be no justification for confer
ring npon him the honors which the Medical
Board are entitled to bestow. He mast be coo
tent to core people without this distinction ; bat,
let bim beware, if any unreasonable patient should
slip oat of bis bands into the unknown distance,
the home of his aaccstota, then Mr. Qaock Ping
will be held accountable for his treatment, and
perhaps be summoned to give an accoant of him
self as an offender of the laws of tbe country
where be is living-
Fan muaaait gvaranleed. an eMrered la (he maming
aad after num.
f To lanre iwli.iiiii. awefa a. Hotel aad itilam.iii
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w mbt at we inn ii nirrai. in ae pra
Oregon Leaf Lard.
i la. r asms, ammga i
r 11. in BOLLES A CO.
LSV As rates a! MVM
I ALACK TSaUTUG ISK, Bat belt IU
with the fear that bar ho? hand had dragged him
self somewhere aaroited himself to get rid of his
sufferings. The barn door was wide open aatl
look inside revealed the fact that the horse was
gone. Mrs. Howe now aroused Mr. Scbonten. a
neighbor. He came to her asaistane, and exam
ining the soand about the barn found horse
tracks leading to the road and along the road io
the direction of Harpersville. Schooten hitched
up his team, and aroosing another neighbor, Mr.
Plinti. to accompany bim. started to follow ap
the horse's tracks and see whether they wera in
any way connected with the disappearance of the
The horse was tracksd to Harperarille, arid
from there to other villages, through-all of which
it had passed without stopping. It was easily
followed, the tracks being fresh and ondistnrbed.
The trail was kept a far as Colesville, Broome
County, where it led to a house in tbe village aod
stopped. Schouten and Plintx made inquiries at
this house and found it occupied by a brother
in-law o( Mr. Howe's, and that the old gentle
man was there abed. He bad ridden op to tha
boose on horseback about six o'clock in the
morning, bareheaded and with only his night
clothing on. Entering, be (aid to bis brother-in-law
" I am very tired and want to go to sleep."
His relatives ware greatly startled at bis singu
lar advent among them, and at first thought he
was insane. They soon discovered, however. that
be was in a stale of eonambulism.and at once put
him to bed. Schooten aod Plintz arrived at tbe
bouse about eight o'clock, and the old gentleman
was still asleep. Tbe gravest fears were expresed
as to the result of this extraordinary ride, his
physical condition being so precarious. Mr.
Howe awoke soon after The arrival or the men
searching for bim. He wascompletely dumfouu
ded when told where be was. He bad no recol
lection of anything since retiring to bed the night
before. Beyond a slight soreness and fatigue, he
complained of no bad effects of the ride, and to
tbe surprise of every one, arose nimbly Irom bed
and dressed himself is some clothes of bis brother-in-law's,
aod walked about with an ease aod
activity be bad not exhibited for many months.
I He requited no aid to get into the wagon to re-
turn home, and was quite fresh upon reaching
A nogulsr fact connected witb tbe case is.
tbat Mr. Howe was never known to get op in his
sleep before. He bad not been a mile from home
in a long time, nor ridden on horseback for many
years. He was still active aud feeling exceeding
ly well at last accounts.
for be liked hi I company. Noah was tbe laugh
ing rtock of his day. Mea made great sport of
him, bat ha was willing to be a fool for Ood's
sake, aod God used him and blessed bim. Aod
if we want to be or use to God we most be wilt
ing to be fools in tbe sight of tbe work). Look
at Joshua going around the walls of Jericho. It
waa a most absurd sight How the London press
would hsre come down opoa a scene like that!
Fancy tbe Archbishop of Canterbury aod other
dignitaries going round London blowing ram's
horns, Everybody would be disgusted, and say
tbey should have golden trumpets at least I But
tbat was not Gods way.
" Look at Samson. When the spirit was oo
him how he worked ! With a jaw-bone of an ass
he slew a thousand men. People now-a-days are
oot willing to work with a jaw-bone of an ass.
Tbey want soma polished weapons that Ibe world
would not say anything against ; bat Samson
came down from tbe rock, and took ap the first
jaw-bone of an ass that he came across, and went
out and slew the Philistines right and left.
What was wanted now was that every one should
grab np tbe first jaw-bone of ao ass that they
could lay hold of, and not wait to do some great
thing. How absurd it most bave looked to sea
Gideon with his three hundred men with their
pitchers. What queer weapons those were! bat
every man stood in his place, and the result was
that tbey rooted the whole army. Look at Elijah
fed by soch nncleao, contemptible things as ra
vens ; and when tbe Lord sent him somewhere
else, it was oot to a palace or to a table laid with
good things, bat to a poor widow wbo had scarce
ly enough for a meal for herself and her boy. So
it is at tbe present day for God to unchangeable.
Great Bkxd (Pa.) August 31. 1875 A re
markable case of sooambulism oecnred io tfcis vi
cinity one night hart week, the results of which
are also most extraordinary. Tbe particalara, as
learned are as follows :
Samuel Howe, a very respectable citizen of Lo
cust HiH, abort eight miles from bare, has for
some time bees in a very feeble condition, softer
lag from a dropsical affection. He is sixty seven
years of age. and has been able to get about hte
iy only with the aid of others. Early on Wednes
day morning last bis wife awoke, aad, to her sar
prise and alarm , discovered that be was not in
bed. His clothing lay where it had been placed
temcfat before aod Mrs. Horn wajucamswixad
l oo lint; at Car DrlTrr.
THE TASSE-VGEB WHO WOCIJ NOT PLACE HIS FAKE
IN THR BOX.
The other night, as the " last car on tbe
Michigan avenue rocle was turning around on the
table at tbe corner of Woodward and Jefferson
avenues, two young men. wbo had fixed up a
straw man tn good shape, helped him aboard and
sealed bim at the end lurtbest Irom the driver.
The - dummy " man had bis hat pulled low, his
arms down, and was so braced up against the end
of the car that "he " looked as much a passeoger
as any one. The car moved off after a while, and
as it turned into Michigan arenue an old lady got
aboard. She paid her fare, the two young men
followed suit, and the car moved on again, tbe
driver keeping his eye on tire -'dummy." and won
dering whether he was going to try to beat bis
At First street the driver jingled his bell for
fate, and the two young men and the old woman
looked over at the straw man. The car moved
up to Third street, aod tbe driver looked through
the window and yelled " Fare," and jingled the
bell again. There being no response, be opened
the door and called out to the straw man.
Say. yon 1 Yoo want to pay your tare ! "
There was ho answer, aod after going ball a
block be shouted out again :
You man, there walk ap here and pay your
One of the young men sat opposite " dummy,"
and he squeaked out in reply :
Drive on ibe old hearse ! "
"What! what's that?" shouted tbe driver,
poshing the door dear open.
Oh '. hire a hall I" was the reply.
" See here, mister, you've got to pay your fare
or get off!"' exclaimed the driver, winding the
lines aiound the brake.
" Grasbas me ! If there's going to be a fizbt let
me off! " shouted the old lady, and she rushed
down tbe car and made a clean jump from tbe
" Now, then, are yoa going to pay your fare? "
said the driver, as be entered tbe ear.
' Pay be hanged." was the muttered reply.
" Too 'd better look out for him; he's ugly!"
whispered the other young man to tbe driver.
" I don't care if he's as ugly as John Jacob As
tor ; he's got to pay bis fare or off be goes ! "
The driver slid down to the end of the car,
spit on his hands, and continued :
" Come, now oat with your fare or off yoo
There was no reply, no movement ; and spitting
oo his bands he again called bat :
' Well, here you come !" and grabbed "dummy"
by tbe shoulders. His object was to jerk tbe
" fellow " out of doors, and expecting a struggle
he pot forth all his strength in a mighty effort
It was very successful. The driver went oat of
the car heels over head, with tbe straw man on
top of bim. and the young men leaped off tbe
front end of tbe car jest as tbe victim was trying
to get bis tbamb io the straw man's eye. Detmit
Popes auid I arillnnU.
The recent additions made to the Sacred Col
lege will give interest to some official facta and
figures in regard to the number and nationalities
of the wearers ot the red hat
On November 1, 1874. there were 6 cardinal
bishops, 37 cardinal priests, and 7 cardinal dea
cons. Total, 50. The college, when complete,
has 70 members. The nationalities of these fifty
are as follows : Italians, 30 ; Spanish, 7 ; French,
6 ; Germans. 3 ; English. Austrian. Hungarian,
aod Portuguese, each 1. Of the fire lately crea
ted there is one each from America, England and
Poland, and two from Italy. The five who are
named, bat not appointed, are. we believe, all
Italians. Of the fifty cardinals on the list the
first of November last. 8 were created by Pope
Gregorio XVI. and 42 by (he present pontiff.
Since Pius IX. came to the papal chair 104 car
dinals bave died, 50 of those were of bis creation.
Counting from the accession of Stefano III. in
752. who was the first temporal sovereign in the
ant of St. Peter, there have been up to the pres
ent date. 163 popes. Tbe following are their re
I epective nationalities: Italians, 137. French 13,
Germans 7. Spaniards 2, and one each from Eng
land. Portugal. Greece and Holland. From the
year 752 to 939 there was an unbroken success
ion of Italian popes. From 943 to 996. from
1002 to 1046. from 1061 to 1088. from 1124 to
1154. from 1159 to 1261, from 1277 to 1305. from
1378 to 1409. from 1410 to 1455, from 1458 to
1492. from 1503 to 1513. aod from 1528 to tbe
present time, there bare also been unbroken suc
cessions ot Italian popes. A line of French
popes extended from 1305 to 1378, bat tbe na
tives of other countries bave received tbe tiara
only at long separated intervals.
With these statistics before him, and bearing
.r. mind tbe composition of the Sacred College as
it now exists, the reader can form bis own opin
ion in regard to tbe probability of having any
other than an Iloliju as the successor of Pius IX.
St. Louis Republican.
The New York Observer gives a long and in
teresting account of tbe first meeting held by
Messrs. Moody aod Sankey in London. Eight
een or twenty thousand gathered to bear tbe
Word spoken by them. The following extract
from Mr. I Moody's address will give an idea of
his style :
" God's ways are not oar ways, nor His thoughts
oar thoughts, sod we mast not mark oor
channels for the Holy Ghost to work in when he
comes. When God was going to destroy the
world, and wanted ao ark built, he did not tell a
nation to do it but one Baa and be a nun who
was contemptible in tbe sight of tbe world, for
tbe world laughed at bim and mocked him.
What was highly esteemed by man was an abomi
nation to God, and what was highly esteemed by
God was an abomination to man. When be
wanted to bring his people oat of Egypt, bto
way of doing it was quite different from any that
man would hare adopted. He did not send an
army with chariots, bat a man wbo had been forty
years oo the back aids of tbe desert, aod whose
name had been forgotten among the children of
Israel, a man slow of speech, a stuttering roan.
There was not a man whose name shone out
oo tbe page of Divine history bat waseoosidened
a foot in his day. He had wo doubt that Enoch
waa considered a great fool iu the sight of the
world, bet be walked witb God, and God thought
of bim that be said, 1 Come ap higher,'
The I nh ersnl Lduagruair-e.
It is stated that England has declared war
against Burmah. So the news runs. If true, it
means that another slice of tropic territory is to
be added to Eoglaod'e possessions, and that som4
thousands or hundreds of thousands, more of a
ball-barbaric race ate to yield allegiaence to Brit
ish sovereignty. Looking over the world, we see
that the Khedive of Egypt is extending his do
minion among the savage tribes of Africa, aod
tbat tbe Czar of Russia is slowly advancing bis
Empire into Asia ; but everywhere else the
world's advances are going on. guided by Anglo
Saxon brains. Almost all tbe nations of
Europe planted colonies alter America and Aus
tralia had been discovered, bat of tbose colonies
not one has extended its area in fifty years, ante
England and the United Stales. It seems ap
parent that in fifty years more the language of
all this continent and of all the islands of the Pa
cific, including New Zealand and Aastrtlia, will
be English. Russia is teaching English io all ber
schools, and the Khedive of Egypt is putting bis
army and his great works under English and
American officers. Just now the aggressive race
of the world is the Anglo-Saxon, and so dominant
has it grown that tbe whole world is, io one
sense, yielding to it For instance, though all the
Northern nations of Earope peopled tbe Uaited
Slates, and though we, as a nation, are but an in
extricable blending of a dozen races, still there is
but one universal language in our land, and that
is the Eoglish. We noticed a little while ago
that it was only by a great effort tbat tbe Irish
child oo the " Old Sod," was any longer taught
the language of its fathers. How many native
born Scotch can sny longer speak Gaelic f Two
generations in the United States, aod tha French
descendant can no more eveo siog the Mar
setlaise in Freoeb. Wbo knows but that
some time in tbe next miUaooium there will be a
jubilee, and tbat the people of tbe whole world
aruond will sing iu chorus, in full English rhythm,
tbe " Star Spangled Banner?" Territorial En
TbeW easing or Vxr.vi.sq. A movement has
been set oo foot in England to abolish the cus
tom of wearing mourning for all relatives far and
Bear, and thai, if the connection happens to be a
large one, of passing a large portion of life io felt
or feigned woe. A society everything moves
by socie ties nowadays has been organised
whoa, members pledge themselves to limit mourn
ing to tbe beads of tbe family except tbat children
may wear it for their parents, brothers, and sis
tars. Tins is a severe troubling of caatom's stag
nant pool. Does it not seem too absurd for a
whole family to go into mourning for their great
ancle's wife's sister, and not only to pat oo inky
cloaks themselves, bat to array their servants, as
ia tbe custom in England, in black ? Extrava
gant silly, ridieofoas, are a few of tbe adjectives
which are applicable to this custom, not only in
England, bat Dearer home, where, if a story once
enrreat in this city may be believed, a young lady
once went into moorntng "for the child of an in
timate friend.'' Mourning does not make people
moarn. Even if it did it woaid be oat of place
ia a world when there is sorrow enough already.
It to not always a sign of real grief, and therefore
tbe donning of it often partshfw-of the nature of
hypocrisy. For all these aod many other rea
sons, iu use ought to be, aod when people
lean to Ure less artificially wiU be, aboiisbed.
A SPLENDID LOT OF NEW GOODS !
Ex "Clara Bell,11 tlMary Belle Roberts" and "Ceylon;1
Household Furnishing Goods, Namely.
Mint Boiler. Ovater htw Paaa
rtwsseJ Haucppjum, Hound BoUers,
Mil. Strainer. I'nllnrfVr. rrerv Kettle,
inn Pans, Drsnslasr ITaaa, a laVl
i't.m.1 I .klmmrr. Ittsnpaos,
paw aawa .
lie rtt. Ilrsadand take Hnsea,
r Hot. wun ?i.
, Metal Ha
(as Botr. nir.Kasre.aml lloo. Xreat Tranl..
Tea ami Caere. -nner. Dream. Kara lasnsw.
uravr stralnera, rotkUna t-ana. Oak ran.
Coffee Mills, Something Hew !
AssS annate a aw? aw as a.
Irasaa far Ijtnndrj rasa,
Urn. Belt Isetatans.
g,iaew aMalatat t,illa
frr- Laatiaan. Canaa asai
Downer's Kerosene OH!
Parts now Handles, Beam-
nr and Wood Wasa Board. Cloth rasa.
BaWssWaWsnraas"- rtatforra and Oownter Meals.
gtl spades, short Is sad Forts.
runta, Eagle now. nandKa. Beams a Pssstt, CTssei nsl traaa, Ansa, Way Carsera.
Haw. Pnte-mt slat Trap. Ax lltsalle-w.
and Uttore. Horse and Uule Shoos, llore alls.
Boat Sail. Out Nails. Wrof Nails. Boat lives. Boal Rivet.
A -psisn Lino of Boxllcl.:
runts, ,ia. Varahlita. Tuapeeioae. Brash, all Mods. Brooms, s rwlsat Aalea, Steal sad Iran.
Common Axle. Steel and Iron. Osrrla-e Spring. Bolts. Ae.. Ac., Ac.
All the above Goods and a great many more ichirh time mnd space widl not permit
aw to mention,
Can be had from the Undersigned at satisfactory Prices.
EiF" Call and examine for yourselves.
552 sm DILLINGHAM & Co.
A THIi Or BFxITY. IT 151 ft A ID. IS A
; J. Jay fbrrrer, and If Oxnr&i la the nMntltvl IU- of
tmny, we ouhUiLaJn U to, lis HJSWINU MACHINE
wtitk oae of tbe
PATENT WATER WHEEL
T- one of the most hentifbl thin hi the world : oothlnv
la the wbaie rmaft of modern invention being (tetter ,
svtiapted to relieve bunitMi dniUtfery or filter fur tbe pur
pose .'i:-:. !.;
The VndrnJcned are NpeeJsU Areata flbr
THE BEST SEWING fflCHINE IN USE
so poivrs or nrPEBioRirY!
For particulars see Circulars.
WE ARB PREPARED TO FURNISH
The Patent Attachment!
To any of the marhinet now In ose. which wtlt run them
TrlVctlT without the- lewt etrtlon on tbe prt of the
i up rsvxnr. Those Wheels are msle here si tbe BKAM
FOl'TDKY, are superior to those Imported, sad sold
' fbr lesa money.
Bay One ad You will be Convinced.
It b a well known fact tbat tbe Ul health ofthumnds of
women and girls, can be traced to the exertion inired to
run Sewlnc Machines by foot power. A word to tbe wise
Ua Sm l)II.LI.ll vn . CO-
H. HACKFELD CO.
Offer for Sale
The Following Goods,
PES HAWAIIAN BARK KA M0I
NEW GOODS !
Just Received by
AFONG & ACHUCK,
Bdward T el zxx osi !
i White & Colored Rattan Matting,
! matting, Rattan Chairs,
' Manila Rope, Peanut Oil,
I Nests Camphor Trunks,
' Fine Tea, Basket Tea,
China Hams, Nankin Cloth,
Japanese Umbrellas, Aaaortetl Silk,
1 Silver Ware, Ivory Ware,
Sandal Wood Ware, Lacquered Ware,
' China Ware, Canvas Shoes,
I Straw Slippers, Clothes Bankets,
Flower Pots, Wrapping Paper,
i Dried Ligee, Dried Dates,
! Gold A Silver Jewelry,
Tortoise Shell .t Crystal Jewelry,
' Gentlemen & Lads Paty Hats,
China Brick Jt Side-walk Stones
st.v.ILK AND DOCBLB
SUGAR MAT BAGS
A Great Variety ot
OTHER CHINESE GOODS
Too at state roa to mentions.
FOB SAVaCJE BT
AJTOJG fc ACHrCK.
MS If Nsassu Stratwt, near Kbir
80LID METAL WORK.
JJ ORDEK TO CLOSE OCT THE BtTSI
ECKART WILL SELL AT COST
Far the llext Three VI on lis.
Stock of Solid Gold and Silver Jewelry
COLO AND SILVER WATCHES !
CAWEA, SHEIA WSllt.
And other Fancy Articles !
Call Boon and Secure Great Bargains
H7 tat At She Fart re.
25,000 China Bricks.
EXTRA WEE. Wri.1. LAT A BO IT M MM
cent mot than CaUTornla brick, raestvsd per bar:
Kvllr, and fur sal b j
Mari, n-i. Boi.i.ra A oo.
WORM LINE, HOUSELISB, BBIZIEO, MAB
Ll&E, Ao. far sals by
B0LLK8 A CO,
EKP PINK PRINTS, LARUE PAT-
Assortment Fansj Piiats, saw itlet.
Whit Urn.ad Priala,
Black and Whit Prints, Fiwaaa afaslias.
Heavy Bl.a Denimt, pi. in and ttrls.
Blue and Whit Striped Tithing.
Brown Cottons, assorted qaaliti.
Bin Cottons, While Cottoas,
llorroekses Whit Long Cloth, A aad B, it hath
aad 33 inch aid,
Llnn .Sheeting, 71, 81, 90 aad IS
Cotton Sbeatiag, S3, 72, 30 and M ia
Victoria Lawns, 7-yard piece, sasottad qaalitia.
Indigo Bin Flannel. Black Silk AlaaasM,
Black Coboargs, In and msdium.
Saotoh Waterproof Twtsxtt, all colors.
Silk Corah Handkerchiefs.
Tarhay Bad aad TUoa Cuttoa IlaaJkaveaMfs,
Ladies' Cotton Handkreaii.
Assorted Coltoa Stockings aad Soaks,
Linen Thread assarted.
Black and Colored .Silk Neekli. saw stylaa.
Monkey Jackets, assorted q.alltlas.
Heart- Woolen Blankets, SaaticA, Oraaga, Ban
Paacy Flsnnel Shirts, Limb Shirts. Celt d.
Merino Finish Undershirts. Cottn. Undershirts.
Assorted Borlsps, Frenoh Calfskins,
Otnuine Ea. dc Cologne,
Macassar Hair Oil, Labia's Extracts,
Fins India Rubber Dressing Corahs,
Pin Woolen Shawls and Traveling Plaids,
Fine and Common Pea sad Pocket Knit,
Fin Steal Scissors, Common
Tinned Spars on Cards, Iron
Qalvaaited Pails. It aad 1 Utah.
Galvanised Washing Tabs,
Perforated Metal for CMlrifugai
Chare. al Box Irons,
Bright Fencing Wire, No. 4, S aad 6,
Full Aasortm't of Bast Rain. Fiafllt
Munis' Yellow Metal Sacataiag, aad
tioa Nails. Block Tin.
Ualvanited Iroa Pipe, Hoop Iras.
Poroai Water Monkeys, Pressed Tumblers,
Cat Porter Olasaas.
Hubbaek'i Patent Whit. Ziac Psiat,
Hobhaek's Patent White Lead Psiat,
Hubbuck's Pal Boiled 1 1. teed Oil.
Black Paint, Paris Ore., Rad Lead.
Caustic Soda, Best Lagos Pals On.
A large Atttl laill of
German, English and French Groceries
Llebig's Extra! af Meat.
Stearin Candles, 4, S, aad i to a pood,
Caster Oil, In tics aad glass.
Epsom Salts is balk aad boxes.
Heats of Trunks. Birth Broasas.
Wrapping Papav. Market Baskets,
Assortment of Blank Books,
Prats Copy Beaks, Shipping Kcon'pt Banks.
Assorted six Ham Rop. Hetap Paekiag,
Spnayara, Flag Line, Log Line,
Marlins aad Flouting,
Swedish Safety Match,
Daroa's Karostjn Oil, ia pateat I
Heidsieek A Co's Champagne, ia qte aad pea.
Boinart Par A Flit Cham pag, do. da.
Sparkiiag Hock, la quarts aad plats,
Oeaaia. Hollands Qia, la jugs aad haskats,
0nio Hollands Ola, ia glass, grwa box.
BouteUee. d Co.'t Brandy, ia glass, 1 to 4 ;
Boatellaaa t) Co.'t Brandy, ia casks,
German At aad Lager Biv, ia qte. aad pts.
Jeffrey's Edinburgh Al aad Bleat. qU aad pts.
Assorted Clarets, very lae ta eossatoa,
LUbfran.BmUeh A Laobuhtiai.r tUiae Wia
SaisJl assortment of Haagarisa Wieee,
Bitters, Aleaaal ia 1 gaL aeearjetaa, M tar seal.
German aad Havana Cigars.
Fr Clay, Cast Tar, 8kais Tar,
Istaty Pet rot. Barrels for Tallew CeatatorM.
Oak BeaU tor Coaster
Bto., Bto.. Eta.,
' aa.. Its.,
Tae ttrr raewBad Goods, together wttk weC
assorted Stock sew aa haad ex reeaat arrivals, trs
offered for sal hi quantities to swat the lit
BS Orders from tae other IslaadV Utta at to tst
market rasas. jaj
CAMFOBHIA OAT 1
aoujta a co
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