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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, October 05, 1870, SUPPLEMENT, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1870-10-05/ed-1/seq-5/

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A SrANisH Teagedt. A shocking
story is told by a Spanish correspondent
of the London Standard. On the out
skirts of the Castille de las Guardias, a
Tillage some eight miles from Seville,
stands & small unpretending farm house,
tenanted by a hitherto thriving and indus
trious laboring man arid his wife. They
had not been married Tery long, and a
baby had just arrived to complete their
domestic happiness. Among the acqunin.
tances of this young couple were a gipsy
and his 'wife, with whom they were on
fritmdly terms, the gipsy being employed
as an agent in tho disposal of the farm
produce and purchase and sale of animals,
etc. On the birth of the child, therefore,
the gipsy couple wished to be it sponsors,
and the request waft readily granted.
The baptismal day having arrived, the
whole household, with the exception of
the mother and gipsy woman, who re
mained in attendance, proceeded to the
church, a distance of two miles. After
everybody had left, and sufficient time
lnni been given for the parly to get well
out of hearing, the gipsy woman, arn;ed
with a pistol, approached the bed-side of
the invalid, and threatened her with death
in csts-e of refusal, demanded of her all the
money that was in the house. The poor
woman without a moment's hesitation, in
dicated that all their small fortune was in
a drawer in the lower part of a chest in an
adjoining room. No sooner had the gipsy
entered this room to obtain the cash than
the invalid jumped out of the bed, ran to
the door, secured the woman inside, and
seizing her husband's trabuco or blunder
buss, rushed outside the house to the win
dow by which the gipsy might escape,
and presenting the gun, threatened her
with instant death if she moved, at the
same time raising loud cries for help,
which, unhappily, no one appears to have
heard. In the meanwhile the christening
parly were on their return. Meeting two
of the guardia civile, mutual compliments
parsed, and the soldiers were asked to
come to the farmhouse and partake of the
modest fiesta prepared for the occasion.
The proposal and its ready acceptance
must have somewhat disconcerted the
gipsy man, for he now proposed to run
on before to see that all was ready, and
begged to be allowed to carry the child.
On reaching the house he immediately
perceived that his design had in some
way miscarried. Approaching the woman
at the window, he desired her to let his
wife go free, or otherwise he would kill
her child. Disbelieving tho threat she
declined, and without another word the
man whipped out his knife, and with a
blow nearly severed the little innocent's
head from his body, tossing the quivering
corpse upon its mother. Gladdened by
this horrible act, the woman turned her
gun upon the man, and laid him dead at
her feet. The explosion and screams
brought the guardia civile almost instan
taneously to the house, one of whom,
rushing in and unlocking the door where
the gipsy was confined, was at once shot
through the heart by that woman. The
second guardia civile hearing this second
explosion hurriedly entered the house,
and, seeing his comrade dead on the floor
and the -woman with the 6till smoking
pistol in her hand, raised his carbine and
killed her where she stood.
Tub Pkesent Waii in EunorE surpas
ses all previous European wars in the
magnitude of the forces arrayed against
ouch other said to be more than 600,000
on one side, and about as many on the
other. Nothing in the wars of civilized
nations bears any comparison to it. Yeng
his Khan and his Tartar hordes may have
approached it somewhat in point of num
bers, and so may Tamerlane ; for history
is vague on those points. But when the
power of modern implements of warfare
is concerned, no war compares -with that
now going on between the two great Eu
ropean powers.
A general idea of the numbers engaged
in the principal battles of Europe of this
century may be obtained from this state
ment: At Marengo, in 1800, there were on the
side of the French 28,000, on that of the
Austrians 30,000, total 38,000; killed and
wounded on both tides, about 13,000. At
Austerlitz, 00,000 French, 80,000 Austri
ans and Russians, total 170,000; killed
and wounded, 23,000. At Jena, 100,000
French, 1 00,000 Prussians, total 200,000;
killed and wounded, 34,000. At Wagram,
150.000 French, 130,000 Austrians, total
280,000 ; killed and wounded 24,000. At
Borodino, 125,000 French, 125,000 Rus
sians, total 250,000 ; killed and wounded,
80,000. At Leipsic, 150,000 French, 280,
000 of the Allies, total 430,000; killed and
wounded, 50,000. At Waterloo, 68,000
French, 67,000 English and Prussians, to
tal 135,000; killed and wounded, aside
from loss in retreat, 14,000. At Solferiuo,
135,000 French and Sardinians, 136,000
Austrians, total 271,000; killed and woun
ded, 27,000. At Kouiggratz, 200,000
Prussians, 200,000 Austrians and Saxons,
total 400,000 ; killed and wounded, 38,000.
Borodino was the most sanguinary battle
of modem times.
Av English paper takes occasion to re
mark upon the paucity of the emigrants
from Franco when compared with thote
of other nations, as affecting the strength
of her population in the present struggle
with Prussia. The fact is pointed out
that Belgium, -with her five millions of
population, has recently sent out more
than France with her thirty-eight millions,
nnd that daring the last twenty years the
average of the emigration from France
has not exceeded one-tenth of that from
Great Britain. In 1652, when the unnsu
ally large number of 388,000 emigrants
left the shores of Great Britain, less than
10,000 started from France, and where in
1858 .the British outflow had reached
minimum of 120,000, that of France bare
ly reached 13,000. It is from among the
essentially German Population of Alsace
that the largest proportion of the French
emigrants to this country is drawn ; those
leaving the .Mediterranean Provinces be
ing commonly attracted to Alders, and
those from the south-west to La Plata.
From the central and northern provinces
there is no appreciable outflow at alL
The chief causes to be assigned for this
are the easy acquisition of lauded proper
ty in small portions under the operation
of the Code Civil, the immense number
of small Government posts open to mid'
die-class Frenchmen, and the want of
healthy developement of family and do
mestic life among the purely French part
of the population.
" Ox toe Beach at Long Branch."
The girls at Long .Branch are like the
girls of the world in general. They are
slightly mixed. Some are lovely, but
some arc, on the contrary, quite the re
verse. There's more hair down here than
would cover the heads of all the women
in JNew lork, and powder and paint
enough to make the houses of Jersey City
glisten again.
Did you ever see a thin girl take a bath
in the surf, and come out with her bathing
dress sticking tigut to tier like a poor
man's plaster?
Funny, wasn't it?
Well, it's nothing compared to a fat
girl in the same posish. I do think of all
the comical sights in the wide world, the
funniest is a fat girl when she comes out
of the surf. I've seen puppy dogs with
blue ribbons on their tails, and neatly em
broidered flannel shirts on their dear little
necks, and I've seen Horace Greeley at a
party, but they are as nought, and the
dust in the balance alongside of a wet fat
woman in her bathing clothes.
I don't think men look any better, but
I don't expect "race and beauty in our
sex, and can stand the sight. If you are
very much in love with a girl, and want
to break the spell, take her to tho Branch
and see her in her surf toggery.
If that don't knock the spoony out of
you, you'd better mary her and call it
The Biiile in Schools. We like lo
gic. We admire an argument that is
built like the famous "one-l oss shay "
complete in all its parts. And wj dearly
love honesty and candor. Consequently,
we admire on two scores the argument
made by Rev. Win. C. Collar before the
American Institute of Instruction in Wor
cester, Mass., the other day, in favor of
the compulsory reading of the Bible in
public schools. We give the report as
we find it in the Worcester Spy :
"Mr. Collar, in answer to a question
from Mr. Whittemore, raid that the read-
inn- of the Rihle ourrht to he comnelle.1 in !
i i. i r .1 .i .
mth ip Rrnnnla tnr tni rnenn flint, it wnc i
, , . , . . ,, , ., , ,1
the onlv way in which all children can he !
reached by the moral teachings of that
Book, for there is no law by which they
can be compelled to attend Sunday
What a pity it is that there is no law to
compel children to attend Sunday schools !
We had dreamed that it was admitted
that people could only be taught morality
in respect to their free agency and their
conscience. But now we are to build the
Inquisition again. If it is a good thing to
compel children to read the Bible, and
compel Catholic parents to have their chil
dren read the Bible, then from a Catholic
standpoint it is a good thing to prevent
the reading of the Bible, to punish here
tics, and above all, to steal the little Mor
tara boy away from the corrupting influ
ence of Jewish parents. Some of our
American Protestants are going far to jus
tify the Inquisition, the reign of Bloody
Queen Mary jind all the rest, by their
faithful following of intolerant principles.
N. Y. Ind.
A Large Nuubur of Prussian Soi
dirrs Drowxed. A sad event is repor
ted from Brcslau. It appears that three
companies of the 10th Regiment were re
turning from the exercising ground in the
Burgerwerder, and while crossing the
Oder in the ferry-boat, another barge full
of soldiers ran against it with great force,
precipitating the men into the river, where
the current was running with great vio
lence. The men in the ferry-boat, in en
deavoring to save their comrades, rushed
to one side, by which it was capsizad, and
in a moment the whole of the five hundred
soldiers were immersed and struggling
for their existence. Though they were
all good swimmers, they were so impeded
by their arms and accourtrements being
in heavy marching order and oo confin
ed by want of space for free action, that
great many of them sank to rise no more.
Fortunately, the crew of a timber barge
lyine near the Bpol, with great presence
of mind, launched a number of spars and
boards, which many of the soldiers were
able to grasp, and though carried down a
long way by the current they ultimately
effected a landing. More than twenty of
the men were dragged out of the water in
a senseless condition ; but as many of the
army surgeons had hastened down to the
scene of the accident, they were all res
tored to life with the exception of three.
The swimming master of the regiment was
occupied for a long time afterwards in div
ing and bringing up a number of muskets,
helmets, knapsacks and other military pa
raphernalia. In the IVoodff.
" A. thing of beauty is a joy forever." Thank
yon for such a thought, dear, lorimr, tender John
Keats! We thank jrou in the fallnes3 of our
heart, as we sit on the verge of this glade, amid
the flowers and the clear, melodious runnels, that
you loved so well. We have turned nsidj from
the dusty high-road, and given up our soul to the
tender spirit that pervades this shady forest, and
to the associations that such an influence may bo
shed upon us. There is sufficient material be
neath the shadows of the spreading chestnut and
the waving pine for an hour's unalloyed pleasure:
and are satisfied that we can find herp ' tongues
in trees, sermons in stones, books in running
brooks, and good in everything."
1'he flowers are spread nronnd ns in the sweet
est profusion, all glittering with pearly dew, on
this June morning. Here the modest woodruff,
whiter than snow, peeps from beneath her feath
ery fern ; there the tender daffodil bends in tear
ful splendor, as if it were drooping its sadness
o'er some fairy's grave. Here the last sick-looking
primrose clings to the mossy bank, while the
wild-viulet turns its bright, dewy eye upon it
loukin? a lost farewell. Far as the eye can reach,
myriads of hyacinths raise their pale blue forms
above tin; grass, and seem like a thin, blue stra.
lain of cloud haugiug over fairyland ; while here
by our side the sweet Xarcissu3 repeats that
thrice-beautiful fable, and gaze dreamily at its
own graceful yet fading shadow in the crystal
stream. Then there are the humble, yet tender
and lovely mosses, threading their lonely way
among the flowers and crass, forming one of Na
ture's quiet mercies, and veiling with hushed
tenderness the half-forgotten paths and the dint
less rocks.
We set in the loneliness of this dell Unit Na
ture never stints Leriell. tier prolusion uas
something glorious about it, for we leel that this
wood, far away in its untrodden tract?, possesses
little flowerworlds which no human eye will ever
see, yet none the leu fragrant aim lovely on
that account.
Fall many a flowrr 1 born to Mtub unseen.
Anil waste its swrctnecs to the desert air.
We are glad that such is the case, for were
Nature circumscribed to the limits of our narrow
observation, she would Uun all infinity of lovli.
ness which she now claims solely on the grounds
that she has beauties which never h.ve aud never
will be seen by the human eye. Moreover, there
is a poetic halo lingering around that half-negative,
half-forgotten existence of the.e flowers in
the pathless woods. They are beautiful pven in
their lonliness, with tho soft breath of the sum
mer morn kissing the dew from their chalices, the
black-bird's note sung o'er, hem at the fall of eve,
and the lustrous stars looking down on them
through the silent night.
Hut the flowers do not compromise the only
glory of tho" woods. We have the delicious har
mony of the birch going on from early morn to
the close of eve. The black-bird's note, full and
clear, is trilled from the bosom of you chesnut
tree ; the robin sings his lay from the top of the
peasant hut there, a few yards off; while the
thrush answers from the top of the hawthorne
brush yonder, beside the rustic gate. Beneath
tnB sollll)re shauows 01 an.acient nr-tree me wild
dove coos oil in a dreamy monotone ; while far
J '
away, in some unfathomable grove, the cuckoo
. , in.
some dear, half-forgotten song heard again in
a dream.
While in the midst of such a tcene. our mind
is insiinctively carried back to those days of Ar
cadian simplicity when oyinphs and dryads sport
ed in the bubdued splendor of the woodlands of
classic lore to the days uhen Pun tuned his
pipes in the sylvau shades, und when the Graces
haunted the cool grottoes by the meandering
streams of Thessaly and Thrace.
Then there was a halo about the tangled forest
which has never belonged to it since. The
(ireek poets often sing of woods as special places
of sacred seclusion and beauty combined. The
house of Circe was in the midst of a labyrinth of
trees ; the noble Ulysses frequently sought the
woodland shades, sometimes for the meditation
of future plans, at other times for safety ; while
tho ugud and blind CEdipus is brought to repose
in the seclusiuu of a forest, where the nightin
gale sings in the myrtle groves, and in the " sun
less and wiudiess thickets."
Medieval writers, Dante in particular, have
quite u different feeling in refereuco to the woods.
Wc cannot account for this change iu any way,
unless from the fact that in the mi die ages forests
had lost their Arcadiau simplicity ; and that, in
stead of being haunted by imaginary gods and
goddesses, and all the poetic associations con
nected therewith, we have nothing but banditti
on the one haud and wild beasts on the other.
This fact would certainly go a great length in
disenchanting us with the charms of any forests
Be this 03 it may, it is an established fact that
the writers of the middle ages looked on forests
with auything but an agreeable eye. Dante's
ideas of n forest are exceedingly repulsive. Asa
case iu point, we have ouly to refer to the forest
scene in the Inferno of his Divine Comedy. In
this case he cannot express a despair about life
more strongly than by saying, that iu the begin
ning of his dark journey through hell, he was
lust in the dark and dreary ramifications of a wood
so terrible, that even to think or speak of it was
a despair so grim and awful, that, it was the near
est approach of death that could be conceived.
Again, iu oue of bis most intensely weird scenes
in his description of hell, he minutely describes
a wood, the branches of whose trees were occupied
by lost souls, who kept op a doleful and ever
Luting wail.
As we come down to more modern writers we
find the brighter views are taken of the sylvan
features of nature. While Dante would hare sent
no one but a damned spirit, we find Chaucer and
Spenser tending fairies and knights to disport
themselves in the sanny gleams that pierce the
glades. The immacnlate Una and the sportive
Sylvia can trip along the dew-be pangled dells un
der the bright spell or a Spenser of a Chaucer, when
the gloomy wand of a Dante would have sent the
Florentine spirits through a wailing avenue of the
darkest gloom. We cannot account for this vast
differenco in any other way than by tha influence
we have already mentioned.
The reaction for the better is very manifest in
Spenser, while the bright aspect reaches its high
est development through the pen of Shakespeare.
He revived the glory or the greenwood in all its
Arcadian splendor. Follow Oberon and Titania
fora few minutes, and see how you get bathed
with the dews of the forest, and lulled by the song
of the birds. We fancy we hear the voice of
Oberon, in that Midsummer Night's Dream, call
from yon shady dell in that Anthenian wood :
I know a bank whereon the wild thyme blows.
Where ox-lips and the noddidg TioleU grow-;
Quite oTer-canopled with luscious woodbine,
With sweet mo-a-roaes, and with eglantine :
There eleepe Titania, tome time of the night,
Lnlled tn these flowers with dances and delight.
Again, we never weary of that sunny splendor
which is thrown by the same master-mind on the
sylvan shades of the Forest of Ardeo, in his
matchless comedy As You Like It Who would
ever tire wandering by the bubbling runnels that
murmur beneath the glorious beeches and
oaks which we see so beautifully set before ns t
With what intense delight do we wander through
that forest, now catching a glimpse of the rosy
features, plump and full, of Pbebe the shepherd
ess ; now listening to the loud and joyous laugh
of Audrey; anon watching the fairy Rosalind
and tho gentle Celia, as they trip through each
bosky dell, or listening to the teachings of the
philosphical Jacques, as he lies reclined beneath
his hoary oak, and goes over in a practical kind
of logic the seven ages of man.
Such, then, was the greenwood of Shakespeare
the greenwood of the days when merry England
laughed and sported in the sylvan shade ; when
the bugle-horn sounded for the chase, and when
the ruby wine was quaffed to the songs of hunts'
men, monks, and archers dressed in Lincoln green,
Such scenes where Shakespeare's peculiar joy,
and such be loved to paint.
Our later poets abound in passages appreciative
of forest scenerv. Wordsworth's affection for it
was most tender. Shelley's Alaslor reveals fully
the principle of grandeur which can be fonnd in
the interminable vistas of a forest; while no one
can study poor Kent's Hyperion without admir
ing the exquisite and subdued beauty depicted on
the one band, and shedding tears at the poor
dying youth's sympathy for the tender influence
of the flowers of the grove on the other.
We bless God for the glade and the forest I
Their proper study refines our souls, and makes
ns endeavor to attain more fully to the Beautiful
and True. Whilo (hey reveal themselves in all
their lights and shadows to our imagination, they
tend to shed upon our soul.
The light that never was on sea or shore,
The consecration of the poet's dream.
Chamber's Journal.
His Stores
Corner of Fort and Hotel Streets,
Between Hotel and Sing Streets,
Wholesale Store,
Corner of Kaahnmann aad Queen Streets,
Linens an extensive assortment,
Alpacas, ilk k wool, black, col'd, Sg'd A (tamped.
Unmask, Cotton, liinen ana woolen,
Illusion. Crape, Bobinet, Tulle, Ac,
Edging, Insertion, Cambria A Book Maslin,
sheeting. Cotton A Linen, OS to 112 ineb.
Print the finest assortment in Honolulu,
Oil-cloth, Bunting, Mareca and Uaiie.
Lairus, Victoria, Bishop and Queen's,
Imperial, Nary and and Russia Ducks,
Ticking, Hickory and India Stripes,
English Broadcloth, Doeskin, Ac,
Lasting black, brown, green and blue.
Tarn A Berlin Wool, in large rariety.
Wool Delaine, Ginghams, Baratheas,
Alpaca Coating, fit, in colon,
I ndia A Swiss Book Muslim, ter'l qualities.
Toilet Tabid and Piano Covers,
Edgartown Cottons A Pillow Linen,
Drill and Duck SuiU,
a quantity of ass'd sixes.
Umbrellas, Parasols, Fane, Hair Nets, Thread,
Pea Jackets, CoaU, Vests, Pants, Shoes, Hats,
Oils, Pomatum, Perfumery, Soaps, Ac,
Needles, Pins, Thimbles, Scissors.
Brilliants, Cbambrayt, Piqces,
Youths', Misses', Ladiei A Gent' Hosiery,
in great variety,
Cottons Horrocki' and other brands, cutting low,
Oriental and Lute Ribbons a splendid stock.
Merinos the best selection in the city,
Furses, Belts, B races. Cards, Lacei,
Extra quality of Flannels,
Towels Turkish, Unckaback and Crash,
Embroidered Robes, Shirts, Ac,
Napkins several siiei and qualities,
Turkey Red and Blue Cottons.
Shawls double and single, plain and fancy,
American Trunks, Carpet Bags, Ac,
Linings, Silesia, Jaconets, Tape Cheeks,
Elegant ass't of Ladies' A Gents' Kid Gloves,
Silks and Challes, figured and plain,
Moleskin, Drills, Tweedi and Cassimerei,
Envelopes, Note and Letter Paper,
New Goods by every arrival, and
A General Assortment of Goods
SO 2m
JOo Arrive,
The following TesseLs, bow En Route
Hawaiian Ship "Iolani,"
American Ship "Ceylon,"
American Bark Nabob."
milESE CARGOES consist of the usual
Assortment or
Oak Timbpr,
Cumberland Coal,
Paints, &c.
Bricks, Cement,
Kerosene Oil,
Lamps, &c.
Pine Barrel Shooks,
Sugar Keg Shooks,
Oil Cask Shooks,
Hoop Iron, Fence Wire,
Bar Iron, Wooden-ware,
Burlaps, Bagging,
Tli Cargo
8. GKER.KUN, ... Master,
Shortly Expected from Bremen,
Consisting in part, of Assorted Styles of
Fancy English and French Prints I
English and French Muslins, Victoria Lawns,
Heary Blue Denims, Blue and Brown Cotton Drills,
White, Blue and Brown Cottons, Hickory Stripes,
Ticking, Fine White Linen, Scotch Ginghams,
Woolen Blankets, Ac, Ac,
Comprising a Full Assortment of
New and Desirable Dry and Fancy Goods,
and A Fine Assortment of
Fence Wire, Ualranited Iron Pipe,
Galraniied Buckets,
Tinned Saneepans, and Cntlerj.
Paints and Oils, Demijohns, Corks,
Roofing Slates, Wall Paper,
Ala and Porter, Ilollanda Gin,
MarteH'l Brandy, Riga Doppclknmmcl
in pints and quarts.
Steam Coal, Blacksmith'! Coal, Fire Bricks,
Bath Bricks, New Oil Casks, in Shooks,
Coarse Salt, Russia Rope, Assorted sixes,
Portland Cement, Ac, Ac. 5-
Quick Sales and Small Profits!
S Cor. Naaann and Jndd Streets. dm
Office on James Robinson & Co'i 'Wharf,
rVmHnnca tfa. tm.In.M mi Lit old otan of Mttlinr with
officers and seamvn Immediately on th.tr slilppini; at hie
efflca. Harinr no direct or Indirect connec- MtheaToot
BtUng uUtlUhmt nt. and allowing nod.buw ' collected
la nil otBce, he bjom togire ae rood satisfaction In tie fa-
tare aa ae aae iaa pees.
A Fine AssortmentTof
Ship Chandlery,
Groceries, &c,
On the. Most Reasonable Terms.
T)E8T ENGLISH Portland Cement,
JJ jnst arrived per Bark R. C. WTLIE. and for
sale bjr
TJEMP CORDAGE, sites from 2 to 7 inch.
XX Also Honsllne, Marline, Wormtine. Seising,
epun-jarn, Ac, )ust receired per H. V. WYLIE, and
tor sale oj
JlJ ana ror sale or
JJ Baker's Extra, and Soperlne Flour, receired
per LUJIhl, ana ror sale br
and for sale by
receired per R. C. WTLIE,
C1I1AIN CABLES, sites from 1 la I inch,
J receired per R. C. WTLIE.
and for sale br (33) BOLLES A CO.
RED It RICK, a few thousand of the rerr best
quality, just receired br the COMET, and for
sale br
"1ALIFORNIA LIME, 500 barrels. Just re-
ceirei iresn irom ine Klin,
and for sale bj (.13) BOLLES A CO.
JYyTcMURRAY'S OYSTERS, in 1 and 2 ft.
JLU. cans, tor tale by
A ME It I CAN MESS DEEP Ac Prime Pork,
jljL in ISona. tor bale by
TONS Rest Qnalitr Pblla. Coal,
ex Bark STEULINQ. Cant. Ilardioe.
For sale by
lESzs: Courier,
Martell's and Henesy'a Pale Brandy In casks.
Duff Gordon and Yriarte't Sup'r Pale Sherry,
Cases Orange Bitters, Cases Angostura Bitters,
Cases of Quinine Wine Bitters,
Bass'e Ale in pints and quarts,
Jeffrey's Ale and Porter in pints and quarts.
Ex Other Late Arrivals,
Uennessj'i and Mrtell'i Beit Pale Brandy In
quarter caiki,
Martell'f And other brands of Brand in csiei.
Pale Sherry in casei. Ruin art, pere et fill, and
IleUUick's Champagne, Fine Claret. Sauterne,
Mofcat, Hochheither, Llebfraniniteb,
Johannidberger, Port and different
Varieties of Cala. Wines,
Hostetter's, Drake's Plantation, Forest Wine,
Leslie's ami other Bitters, Maraschino, Duppell
Kummell, Uenera In cases and Baskets,
Ind Coop Pale Ale,
Tennant't, Byass', Barclay A Perkins, and
Guinness' Porter, Vermouth, Ess. of Ginger,
Essence of Peppermint. Absinthe, Bourbon,
Scotch and Irish Whisky, Jamaica Rum, Ae.
Dally Expects per Bark "R. G. Wylie'
Duo de Montebello'a Champagne, In pints and
Clarets of rarious qualities.
Red and White Burgundy, pints and quarts.
Rudesheimer, Mareobrunner, Johannilberg, qtl.
Sparkling Hock and Moselle, in Pints.
French Sherry and Port.
Cafes of Irish and Scotch Whisky, Coraeao.
Orango Bitters. Angostura Bittert, Anisette.
Noyan, Port, Pale Brandy,
Casks bid Madeira.
Gold and Pale Sherry.
Jamaica and othef descriptions of Ram.
Cases Icdia Pale Ale, pints and quarU.
Sparkling Ale In jugs.
Barclay A Perkins's Porter, pints and quarts.
Cases of Gin.
Seltier Water.
Very nearly the whole of the abore-named goods
are direotly from Agents' hands, can be safely recom
mended, and will be sold at rery low rales, by
TUB UNDERSIGNED has Jmt receired
Direct from, the Manufacturers!
By Recent Arrlrals,
The Finest Assortment of Cigars
Erer Imparted Into thla Market,
Alio Constantly on Hand "fis
A Very SHpcrlor Aortoaeat of
Tobacco ,nl DPiepw!
To which he ealla Special Attention of
Ail Iiorere of tha Weed.
H. 1. NOLTE..
F. A. SCHAEFEft ft GO.
I&waiiai Bark JL C. WYLIE,
Halterraaaa. te Xatr,
From Brem
Carefully Selected
GONsisrrsa or
English, German & French
hing, Hosisry, NaNwirt,
Rklae Wine, Frearb Wlar,
Hberrx aad Pert,
French Cegaac & Hellasd Gia,
Heidsick & C's Cfeasp aw,
K(c. Ktc Etc. Etc.
For Sale at the most Reasonable Rates
U 2a
Consisting In Part of
Finest White atl Wool 4-1 Flannel.
Finest White all Wool A Anjcola White FtaaaeU.
Good Urey and White all Wool
Flannels, 10x4 Bleaehed Sheeting,
Thompson's Qlore-Fitting CorieU,
Amoskeag Denims. Jeans. Drills aad
Bleaehed and Unbleached Cottons. -
A Sup'r ass't of Stationery,
Water Lined Note Paper.
White Ruled Note Paper.
White Rnled Laid Leaf, Letter asd BUt Paper.
White, Cuff and Amber aad Letter aad Not
Peyson'a Indelible, and Carter's Copying Ink,
Artists' A Book-keepers' Flexible Rolert,
Smith A Wesson's Pistols Certridr.es,
Hair Girths, gtlrrope Leathers.
Saniih Trees, Croupe rs and Bridle.
Oak Belting, Street Brooms.
Wood Faucets, Lamp Black,
Itallaa PacUIax Iac Ieataer,
Paints, Oils, fcc.
White Zine A Lead, in 1, J a XJ !h container,
Paris and Chrome Ureen.
Chrome Yellow, Umber. Stesser,
Pateot Dryer, Vermillion.
Whiting Prussian, Blue, Bladder ef Patty,
Carriage and Coach Tandiiij
Brifbt. Copal and Fomlter VaraUh,
Boiled Linseed Oil, Turpentine.
Mason's Blaeklne. Co fee Mills.
Ax. Pick. SI 1 1. Adt. Hoe, O.
Hammer A Cbliel Handle.
Wool Card, Saddle. Enameled Trunk.
Coopers' Tools,
Croiers, UoweU, and Chaaperiaj Ealr,
Carpenter's Planes,
Fore. Smooth, Jaek A Jointers,
Cut NaUs, 3.4.6. 8. It. 12. St), 18,49, SO aad
60d. Boat Nail.. 1, 1. 1 i J taeh.
Pressed Nail. 2 a ij taeb.
Cooper RiteU, 4. 7 a t.
Copper RireU a Ban, i. ,
'la'inefa, GlmpTaeki,
Iron a Copper Tack ct all lte.
Beit Rubber Hose, . J, t, 1 a 2 taeb.
Centrifugal. Vanish. Paint. White-Wash
and Scrub Brush. Cor'd Tin Pells,
1. 1, 2. 3. 4. . 8. 10 a 12 quart.
Corcred Slop Pails, Dipper),
DUh aad Milk Pans,
Jenning'i bit, soldering ins. T blafef.st!.
Hammer. Oauge. Square. Called,
Anger, Slerc. Lime Squeauri,
Tard Stick. Bung Staitere, Asm,
Sborel. 8fd. Oos. Laatera.
XBIV n.l w.w - w
Point. Pari Plows, Mtra beary -aad ftrasg.
Protoxide ef Iron, Pais XSBtr.
Poland's White Pi Coievpouad,
Pafij, Tab. Brocau, Bt.. It.
JBetraer'a KereBe 99,
From the Boston Hoasev
And Many Other Articles

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