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A LegCBd orthe rVortblnnd.
BY rnotBE CAST. Arj, away In tbe NorthliDd, "Wawretbe boon oT the diy are few, Asd Ike rffrhu are fro long in wiolcr, Tbcj- cannot alcep them tbroDja ! " TOKrtlbcrtarness tbe ewlft reindeer Teilbe stadces, when il snows ; AaB tbe cMMren looVllke bean' cnbe, In tbeb Ibbbt, fnrrjr clothes: They tell tbem enrions ttorj J don't beBcre 'tis tme ; AoeTyet yon may learn a Irteon, i f XI the ale to you. Osee, rebea tbe jpxxl Saint Peter lived la the werM below; Aaai watted about It, preaching, 3se. at fee Hd, yon know. He came te tbe door or a coltajr, Ietnvetis rennd tbe earth, "Wfcere a IKtse woman to making eakct, -Aod akteg tbem on tbe hearth ; As Mteg rtel -with fitting, Rk Ibe day- ira almoit dbne. Be afrked her. from her (tare of cakes, ' To Hire him tingle one. Sbe made a Terr JitUe cake, .,... "Be at Jt bakteg Jar. Sfc iMikat at K, and thoagbt it teemed Tbe larje to give away. Tkrerefere abe kneaded another, A eat MM a amaMer one ; Batttitoeked, when ebc tnrned it over, ' . - Aalarge at tbe first had done. Then sbe took a tisy scrap of dough Sat retted and rolled it Cat; And baked tt tWn as a wafer Bat she eesMn't part with that. Hk-sIm tatd, My cakes that mod too small tVbea I eat of tbem myself, Aft yet tea large to give away," S she pat them on a shelf. Tares ed Saint Peter grew angry, Bar be was hnagry arid faint ; Jtod Mrety seek: a woman Was eeengb to provoke a saint. 1 And fee aaid : Ton are too ed& sh TUwHln human ferm. Ta ban both food and shelter, And fee to keep yon warm. " Nw, yen seaH bniH as tbe birds do, And kM ire yenr seanty food 'Bf Imrtug, and bating, and boring, x AS day fs tbe hard dry wood." Then she west up through the chimney, Never efeaUBg a word ; AstsMieC lire tap fiew a woodpecker, Pier she was changed to a bird. Stocked a earet cap en berbead, Avfi that was left the same, Bet aft the ret of her clothes were bnrncd Mack as a eeal In the Came. And every oeaBtrr sebeol-hey Hne.aeeo her In tbe wood ; "Wkejrtt she lives rn tne trees IH1 this Tcry day Seeieg aad baring for food. Ab4 tMs is the tessen she teaches lire stt feryenrseH aloee, last Ibe Beak jm wttt not pity MB ase day heytmr own. Ohc jaesty of what Is given yon, IMeotopttf'e call; Boeft rMk the Mttle yon give is great, Aad Te aaefa yen get is small. 2few, aajr Hte hey, remember that, jAna try te be kind and good, tVes jea see tbe woodpecker's sooty dress. As see her scarlet hood. Tea jMftfH be changed to a bird, though yon live As istCtelr as yen can ; SatTM wM be ebasged to a smaller thing A SMaa and seeSsh man. A Talc or Horror. Trees the Orleans Time, Jumry S. Obc ef the most extraordinary instances, )f 1mab privation on record, and calam ity itoat has rarely been equalled in the lsfesry of maritime disaster, Las been brxgk. t ht througliMr. John Sarille, Srs ffieer of the American ship Golden IIM, trho reached this city from Rio do JaMftro ob Tuesday. The wreck of the 4if Geirlen llind lias already been re xW, bat the unparalleled sufferings of lite prtiR of her crew who yet survive we baKove has never yet been made -public la a long interview yesterday, Mr. Sawitio detoMed all the fearful particulars, we give the frightful story in his own ! mms. The American ship Golden Hind, Capt. Bavastk F. Robbins, left Xew York on tke ltlt of February, on a voyage to San FcasoisM. "VYlien in the latitude of St we exjwrienced a series of heavy n-ostorly gales, which continued for BOKty a month with great violence. On the 18th of June last, when on the west 4e of Patagonia, and at the Pacific en treatee to Uio Straits of Magellan, the pin takaad gudgeons of the rudder gave way, awl it floated of Three davs were con- rnmod ia constructing a tcmporar' one of j spare spars. It lasted about .a week, but iasBetfeer heavy gale this was also carried j away, aad we drifted at the mercy of the -triads. Oa the second day after this last disaster, the Golden Hind struck between tw rocks, one forward and one afl,-on the westora coast of Patagonia. Three boats wro hurriedly prepared, the men put on ortra suits of clothes, laid in a small quan tity ef provisions, and, at 7 o'clock that oromng, lowered away. In the hurry of departure, nearly all of our nautical instru ments were left on board, and, in fact, many articles absolutely necessary. There -were three boats lowered, the first under the command of Capt Robbins, the second commanded by myself, and the third in oharge of Mr. Webb, the second mate. Each contained seven men. Mr. "Webb asserting that he knew the situation better than we did, parted company almost im mediately, and it being then quite dark, -we lay under the lee of the land until morning. The sea at the time we left the ship was breaking over the fore yard, and during the night she beat txf pieces on the rocks. The next morning the last vestige of the Golden Hind had disappeared, and a search, which continued two days, was made for the other boat, but no trace of her could be seen. "We had long ere this concluded that she was swamped and her crew drowned. Upon examination it was found that we had a small box and a bag of hard bread, the latter soaked with sea -water, about twenty cans of beef, a little tea and coffee. An allowance of one bis cuit to each man, and a can of beef to four teen, was at first issued, but this speedily decreased to half a biscuit, and finally we did not taste beef more than once a week. A few days after we left the wreck the captain's boat was swamped and we lost onr compass, the only instrument we had, and a part of the provisions. An attempt was made to reach Sandy Point, a Ohilian convict settlement, and the coaling statidn of the pacific Mail steamers, about two- thirds of the way through the Straits of Magellan, but our course could only be determined by the sun and stars. It was then mid-winter, the mountains along the coast were covered with snow and ice, and the mercurv must have been several de grees below zero. "We pulled close to the land, -working all night in fair weather, and during a heavy blow landing and go ing into camp. There were plenty of scrub trees along the coast, and as wc were pro vided with two hatchets and a good sup ply of matches, a fire was always to be procured. During these visits we secured quite a good supplv of shell-fish resem bling the mussel, but we found that this diet brought on constipation, and the en tire partv became unwell. For about twenty days the men held out admirably, but in the bitter cold a number were frost bitten, and our legs and feet were terribly swollen. On going into camp we con structed a tent of the boat's sail and the mizzen-roval with the oars. A fire was built in the centre, and the fourteen men sat around it the night through. AYe suf fered terribly from loss of sleep, as no one dared to remain away from the fire for fear of freezing to death, and the tent was too small to hold all in a reclining position. t the end of the twentieth day -the gen eral debility from insufficient- food, and the extreme pain in our limbs, rendered the progress slow, and vcrv olten we en camped for several days at a time. The allowance of bread had been reduced to a quarter of a biscuit a day, and very often the men did without for a day or two to gether to help out the supply. Their con duct throushout the dreadful ordeal was most courageous. Every man rendered implicit obedience, and although the rav ages of hunger rendered each almost an animal, the general welfare was never lost sight of. Almost the entire month of July was spent in pulling in what we believed to be the direction of Sandy Point. The onlyhuman beings we met were an Indian and two squaws in a canoe. They treated us cordially, and willingly exchanged a duck for a small quantity of tobacco, but they had no other provisions. 'Wc had ecured from the ship two rifles, and one of the crew shot a duck, but the powder became wet and our weapons were useless. A dead duck found among the rocks was also secured and eaten, but with the ex ception of the shell-fish this was the only food wc secured. In the latter part of July the weather became fearfully tempestuous, and after several days of fruitless buffeting we went into our last encampment It was a ter ribly bleak and desolate spot, shut out from the sea by high cliffs, and filled with ; low stunted trees. We found, however, a few roots, some berries, and, strange to j say, a little celery, and not knowing whether the vegetables were poisonous or not, each man partook ravenously of what ever he could find. The high tides pre vented our seenring any shell-fish, and the few seals we saw were too timid to cap ture, but we secured water in abundance from the streams running down the moun tain. Here the men became seriously ill. Their legs were swollen to frightful pro portions ; but few could wear their boots, and a majority wandered about with their feet tied up in old cloth and pieces of can vas. Some, unable to walk at all, crawled about on their hands and knees. At length a man named Wiite, a seaman, became delirious and shortly afterward died. The ground was frozen so hard that it was im possible to dig a grave, so wc carried the body a short distance from the tent and laid it in the bushes. The next one at tacked was a young fellow we called Dan sailors, yon know, never give their full names, except on the articles and he died within three hours after he became deli rious. The caqenter, a man from Liver pool, was the next victim ; then we lost Charley, a German seamen, and finally another sailor called Frank. All of them died within ten days of each other, and all were laid side by side out in the bushes. As each one left us we took his clothes to keep the living ones warm, but during all ; these days not one of. us had a mouthful of food. At length the steward taking one of the men out with him into the bush, returned with slices of meat, which were roasted over the fire and eagerly devoured. We all of us knew we were sustaining life on the body of our dead companion, but no man asked a question. Sometimes we had it boiled, and sometimes roasted. It fisted something like beef, but it makes me shud der now to think of it When we had eaten almost all of the last body, the schooner Eagle, of Port Stanley, Falklaud Islands, out seal fishing, hove in sight One of our men crawled up to the head of the rocks, and waving the American flag with the union down, attracted their attention. They picked us up and received us all with as great kind ness as if -vre had been their own kindred. We found that we had pulled about two thirds of the way through the Straits of Magellan, and were then within 60 miles of Sandy Point There, after the third day, the Eagle landed us, and the Chilian Governor at once provided us with every thing in the way of food and clothing we required. He would have sent us by the steamer to Valparaiso, but before she ar rived the United States sloop-of-war Ossi pee put into port and took us on board Capt Robbins, myself, the steward and five seamen, who were left of a crew of twenty-one. From the time the Golden Hind went to pieces we spent forty-eight days in rjpen boats, with only the subsist- ancc I have named. The captain of the Ossipee shipped the six seamen, although all of "them were on the sick list, and took Capt Robbins and myself to Rio de Ja neiro. There I met Capt Gorham Crowell of the bark Colin E. McNeil, who kindly volunteered to bring me to Xew Orleans. Edward S. Stokes. HIS SAP AND SnAMKFUX CAHEElt DOMES' TIC SHAME AT SOHKOW. The career of Edward S. Stokes, lately sentenced to death for the murder of James Fisk, Jr., as given below, illustrates how deeply a great crime strikes among innocent victims, and that wealth, culture and standing are no sure safeguards against' the saddest vicissitudes of human experience: In the year 1S38, Edward H. Stokes, a successful cloth merchant of Xew York, and nearly connected with some of the most prominent represenUitivcs of the wealth and beneficence of that city, re tired from bnsiness with a handsome com petency. He married a Miss Stiles, the daughter of a leading Philadelphian, and seeking a homo of ease and elegance, Mr. Stokes chose Philadelphia as his future residence.. There his eldest son was born in 1839, and named Edward Stiles, after a maternal relative. The lad was a bov of unusual beauty and promise, a quick, ac tive mind, a generous and loving disposi tion these traits being remembered well after the lapse of years by those who knew him at that time. Two daughters and two other sons were born in the pe riod between 1840 and 1S50. The family is recalled as being rarclv endowed with all that seemed needful to insure the hap pincss of a household. The home was one of wealth and luxury, the culture of the best Edward was educated at the University and took high rank as a scholar. He went to Xew York at the age of 17 to enter into the store of Samuel Perry on South Water street, an extensive cheese dealer. Perry failed three years later, and young Stokes made a new partnership with a junior of the collapsed house, and they, as Stokes it Budlong, opened a cheese store on Vescy street They had excellent success, their foreign shipping trade being very large, calling Stokes to visit Europe several times within the next few seasons. About this time the senior Stokes was induced to remove to Xew York, where he made his office with his son, though not originally intending to become entangled in business. Such was the result, however, and not only the father, but other and prominent wealthy relatives, were gradually but heavily involved in the extended ventures of Stokes & Budlong. The failure of the firm followed, and father and son were thrown into bankruptcy. "With the wreck of his fortunes young Stokes embarked next iu the enterprise of establishing an oil refinery at Hunter's Point Three hundred thousand dollars were expended in the works, which were to be of the best class, when the company fell into difficulties, and at this juncture the baleful light of Jim Fisk's countenance comes into the story. Jim was in the full tide of his operations with Eric. Ho held the advantage (we wish it were less cm ployed by even more scrupulous railway managers than he), supplied by his corpo ration, in transportation and control of market, as the Erie was the great thor oughfare to the oil regions. A compact was struck. Fisk entered the refinery company, reinforced its capital, and with a change of name and heavy " drawbacks" on the Erie freight bills, the Hunter's Point refinery sailed strongly into success ful competition. Stokes was secretary as well as partner. At one time his profits from the refinery gave him $1000 per week. In 1861 Stokes married the daughter of J. W. Southwick, a prominent furniture dealer in Xew York, one of the oldest in his line in the city. A short time since one-orour oldest residents showed us a set of furniture, a weddiug outfit brought to 6hicago in 1836, bought of Mr. Southwick, who is now a man of immense wealth, and still in active business in a great Broad way establishment The wedding of Stokes with Miss Southwick seemed to iack nothing that wealth, position and so- ciai surroundings could bring to insure happiness. They made their sumptuons home in the Hoffman House, aud moved among the most brilliant life in the me tropolis. The next scene in the drama brings the infamous woman Mansfield into the plot. Solomon described her many centuries ago, and we fear Solomon knew what he was writing about But his painting has never been surpassed, and if somebody could have slipped into Stokes' mind this little pen portrait, made two thousand years ago, of Josephine Mansfield and her infamous sisters, it might have spared the community the fruits of the new acquaint ance. Here are some of the wise man's colorings of the subjects : She lieth in wait as for a prey, and inereafeth the tranjgrejfiom among men. Her feet go down to death ; her steps take hold on hell. Herhonse inclineth nnto death, u an ox goeth to tbe slaughter. She hath cast down many wounded, yea many strong men hare been slain by her. Ilcr house is the way to hell, going down to tbe chambers of death. The dead are there. Her gsesti are in the depths or hell. And just precisely that happened -which the son of David predicted; from the house of the harlot the path turned down ward. A quarrel between Fisk and Stokes followed. It was carried into affairs of business; Fisk refused to allow the Hun ter's Point concern to make a dividend, and thus cut oft Stokes' supplies. The disgraceful relation with Mansfield became more shameless, and the father-in;law, Southwick, sent his daughter and her child to Europe early in 1871 to remove her from the scene of the scandaL Stokes, enraged at Fisk, nsed his position as sec retary to collect $30,000 from Devoe, an oil merchant, which sum ho held openly and defiantly as his share of the profits. Fisk caused his arrest on a criminal charge. Stokes turned to his wealthy relatives. Xo one of them would bail him, and ho was forced to make terms and submit, and re fund the money. His relations to Fisk were bitter, and out of the intensity of the evil passions and criminalities of his posi tion with Mansfield grew murder. Turn to Solomon again, and there is no mystery in the chain of sequences. It is said that the same steamer that took out to Europe the murder of Fisk by Stokes carried a di vorce proenred by her family for his wife, who still remains abroad. The story of family grief and reverses is not all told. The senior Stokes, after thirty years of retirement and enjoyment of a luxurious home, is bankrupt and homeless in his old age. One of his daughters died two weeks after marriage. The second daughter, the wife of Mr. Suttou, attached herself so strongly to the fortunes of her brother that her husband, discarded her, and she is in refuge with her aged and penniless parents. The second soh a young man of great promise, died two months ago, of grief aud shame at the family reverses, and the whole tale of the innocent and suffering victims by this complication of crime and shame is not to be fully told without including some of the best known and esteemed of Xew York families. AT 11 JPajwr. " What a rrrr !" a friend said to me, as wo wcro walking along the streets of a busy, bustling town. I turned my eyes toward the object which had caused these words, and could not help repeating them, " What a pity !" And this object wc both saw was a largo boy or perhaps I might term him a very young man; about sixteen years old, with a disgusting black pipe in his mouth, puff ing and blowing the smoke from his face at a terrible rate. A glance at him suf ficed to tell me that he was an old hand at the business, and that both tobacco and liquor were articles with which he was perfectly conversant. This sight, with a loud, horrid oath uttered just at the same time, told the whole story of his degrada tion. What a pity. Yes, it was a pity; and the poor, misguided boy was a pitiable object. May the glad day come when such terrible vices shall be known no more. The Secekt of Success. Elihu Burritt said, "Boys,. you have heard of black smiths who became mayors and magis trates, etc. What was the secret of their success ? Why, they picked up pins and nails in the street, and carried them home in their pockets. Xow, you must pick up thoughts in the same way, aud fill your milid with them ; and they will grow into other thoughss. Tho world is full of thought, and you will find them strewed in your path." Tho great seal of tlio State of Virginia was lost during the capture of Richmond in 1865, nnd new one afterwards adopted, bearing, in placo of the historic " Sic semper tyrannis," tho words " Liberty and Union." Hut a short time ago tho old seal was returned, and the qnestion aroso 03 to which was tbe legal seal of the State The matter was submitted to the Legislature, which decided in favor of the old seal. Sensation or the Dnsa. Tho pain of dying mast bo distinguished from tho pain of tho pre vious disease; for when life ebbs sensibility de clines. As death is the final extinction of the corporeal feelings, so numbness increases as death comes on. The prostration of disease like health ful fatigue, engenders a growing stnpor a sen sation of subsiding softly into coveted reposo. The transition resembles what may bo seen in those lofty mountains whose sides exhibit every climate in regular gradation ; vegetation luxuri ates at their base, and dwindles in the approach to tbe regions of snow till its feeblest manifesta tion is repressed by the cold. Tho so-called agony can never be more formidable than when the brain is the last to go, and when the mind preserves to the end a rational cognizance of tba state of the body. Yet persons thus situated commonly attest that there aro few things in life less painfnl than the close. " If I bad strength to hold a pen," said William ITanter, " I would write how cosy and-delightful it is to die." " If this bo dying," said the niece of Newton of 01 ney, " it is a pleasant thing to die." " That very expression," adds her ancle, "which another friend of mine made use of on ber death-bed a few years ago." The same words have so often been altered under similar circumstance, that we could fill pages with instances which are only va ried by the name of tbe speaker. Necrssitt of Slkep. There aro thousands of busy people who die every year for want of sleep. Sleeplessness becomes a disease, and precursor of insanity. We speak of deep n3 the image of death, and onr waking hours as the image of life. Steep is not like death, for it is the period in which the waste of tho system cease3, or 13 re duced to its minimum. Sleep repairs the waste which waking hours have made. Tbe night is the repair shop of tbe. body. Every part of the system is silently overhauled, and all the organs, tissues, and substances are silently replenished. Waking consumes and exhausts ; sleep replaces and repairs. A man who would bo a good worker mast be a good sleeper. A man has not as much force in him as he has provided for in sleep. The qaality of mental activity depends upon tbe quality of sleep. Men need, oa an average, eight boars of sleep ia a day. A lymphatic tem perament may require nine, a nervous tempera ment, eix or seven. . A lymphatic man is slug gish, moves and sleeps slowly. Bat a nervous man act3 quickly in everything. He does more in an hour than a slngeish man ia two hours ; and so in bis eleep. Every man most sleep ac cording to bis temperament; bat eight boars 13 the average. Whoever by work, pleasure, sorrow, or by any othsr cause, is regularly diminishing bis sleep, is destroying . bis life. A man may bold oat for a time, bat tho crash will come aad he will die. Tbem isagreatdeal of intemperance besides that of tobacco, opium, or brandy. Men are dissipated who overtax their systems all day. and nndersleep every night. A man who dies of delirium tremens 13 no more a drunkard and a suicide than the minister, the editor, or the printer, that worts exclusively all day and sleeps bat little all night. Henry Ward Beecher. A. W. PEIRCJS & CO. Offer for Sale. SDIP CHANDLERY Wtr WHALE BOATS AND BOAT STOCK ! GROCERIES, Flour efts 33xeica. ! Lime and Cement California Hay, AND - By Steamer from San Francisco, Potatoes, Onions, &c. iVoiits for Braid's Bomb lances, Perry Davis' Painkiller, Panloa Salt Works NEWEST ITOfi OCT KEROSENE LAMPS -T0- BTJRN WITHOUT CHIMNEY! JjURST IMPORTED BV THE UNDERSIGNED. It is the Only Lamp that has been made TO BURN KEROSENE PERFECTLY. No Smoke, i. ' No Smell, No Chimney, No Machinery. Ibo'Simj)le to get out of Order. Low Priced Lamps for the Cottage. Elegant Styles for Dining and Drawing Jiooms. Solo Agents for tho Hawaiian Islands, DILLINGHAM & Co., 50-3m Nos. 05 nnd 07 King St. NOTIOBI Q.ENUINE JRENCH gOREWED JJOOTS QENUINE QUENCH - . gfJREWED gOOTS QENUINE ?RENCH QCREWED gOOTS A splendid assortment of the above celebrated FRENCH CALF SCREWED BOOTS just received; also, a few more left of FRENCH CALF GAITERS, which will be sold at the Lowest Possible Price. M. 46 S. CRINBAUM & CO. 3m JUST RECEIVED EX HAWAII AH BARE "R. C. WYLIE," A Large and Fine Assortment of Havana & German Cigars I Xurkltili, Porto Rico and KanaHta Smoking: Tobacco, AND A Small Lot of Very Fine Cigarettes t ALS0-C0XSTAMXT 05 HAND, CHEWING AND SMOKING TOBACCO! Mcershanm Pipes, Cigar Holders, fcc. For Sale at tba Oldest Cigar and Tobacco Store in Honolulu, corner of Queen and Knaano Streeta. 6-lj II. I. N0LTE. IP O 3rL S .Xji 3D I HIS LATE MAJESTY'S Schr. PAUAHI TON SAGE, ABOUT 13G TOSS. THIS VESSEL IS XS EXCELLENT CONDITION In ererj respect, baring been re-coppered, re trecnailed, and otherwise thoroughlj repaired about focrteenmontbs ago. She ii well fonnd in aaili, rigging, etc., and ia readj for lea at anj moment. For terra i of aale appljr to CHAS. B. BISHOP, orJTNO. 0. D0MISIS. Honolulu, January 21, 1873. THl C Established T&5'1 . JOIN TIOUS Dry Coods of all Kinds; Clothing, Groceries, Earthenware, HARDWARE, CUTLERY, XjecvtHeir Goods, Portland Cement, Rope, Oils, Paints, Colors, &c. WITfl ii EllilSS English, Yankee, Some of the Present Stock will be to Import New Goods! Invoices are TVo-w to Hand of CHOICE SELECTIONS FOB NO. TEN ! CONSISTING BEST FRENCH KID GLOVES, LACES OF ALL KINDS ! BRIDAL AND As well as a Large Variety ol DcsiraDlc annuncs! Which will Advertise themselves To prevents rush these lively Times, independent of making the Trade as wise as ourselves. LADIES Prospect for Yourselves, do not Tho central Idoa of A Nimble Ninepence JOHN THOMAS WATERHOUSE. N. B. Liberal Terms CASTLE & COOKE OFFER AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL! THE FOM.OWIAU SUPERIOR ASSORTMENT OF GOODS! Consulting in Part of Finest Whlto all Wool 44 Flannel, Finest While allAVool A Angola WhiteFlanneli Good Orcy and White alt Wool Flannels, 0x4 Bleached Sheeting, Thompson' Glovo-Fittlng Coneta, Amoskcag Denims, Jeans, Drills and Bleached and Unbleached Cottons. A Sup'r Ass't of Stationery, Water Lined Note Paper. White Ruled Note Taper, White Ruled Laid Leaf, Letter and Bilt Paper, White, Cuff and Amber and Letter and Not Envelopes, Payson's Indelible, and Carter's Copying Ink, Artists' & Book-keepers' Flexible ltnlerf, Smith & Wesson's Pistols k Cartridges, . Hair Girths, Stirrups a Leathers, Spanish Trees, Cronpersand Bridles, Oak Belting, Street Brooms, Wood Faucets, Lamp Black, Italian I'acUInc I.acc Leather, Paints, Oils, &c. White Zins & Lead, In 1,2 4 25 ft container Paris and Chrome Oreen, Chrome Yellow, Umber, Sienner, Patent Dryer, Vermillion, Whiting Prussian, Blue, Bladders of Patty, Carriage and Coach Varnish, Bright, Copal and Furniture Varnish, Boiled Linseed Oil, Turpentine, Mason's Blacking, Coffee Mills, Axe, Pick, Sledge, Adx, Hoe, Oo, Hammer i Chisel Handles, Wool Cards, Saddles, Enameled Trunks, Coopers' Tools, Croiers, Uoweli, and Champering Knifes, Carpenters Planes, Fore, Smooth, Jack & Jointers, Cot Nails, 3, , 6, 8-, 10, 12, 20, 30,40, SO and 60d, Boat Nails, 1, , 1 a 2 inch, Pressed Nails, 2 21 inch. Cooper's Rivets, 4,78 Bis, Copper Rirets i Bars, , J, lit inch, OImp Tacks, Iron k Copper Tacks of all sizes. Best Rubber Hose, , i, 1, 1 2 Inch, Centrifugal, Varnish, Paint, AVbite-Wash and Scrub Brushes, Cov'd Tin Pails, . i,l,2,3,4,6,8, 10 k 12 quarts. Covered Slop Palls, Dippers, Dish and Milk Pans, Jenning'ibitt, soldering irons, 7 hinges, steels, Ilammers, Gauges, Squares, Chisels, Augers, Sieves, Lime Squeeierr, Yard Sticks, Bung Starter, Axes, Shovels, Spades, Oos, Ianternf , Eagle none, A and O Plows and Points, Paris Plows, extra heavy and s'ronr. Protoxide or Iron, Pain Killer, Poland's White Pine Compound, Pails, Tubs, Brooms, Etc.. Etc. DOWNER'S KESOSENE OIL, From the Boston Home. And Many Other Articles S3- AIA TO BE SOLI) LOW. 3m LIME I LIME I BEST SANTA CRDZ LIME, FRES1T FROM TJIE Kilns, received this day per bark Queen For sale by iiULLES & CO. SOLE & SADDLE LEATHEE, Tanned Goat and ShAAn KVino COKSTASTI.T OX HASD .ml for Sale! from the weH-known ' WAIMEA TAISMKUY, C. J OTLETT, Propr Established IATERI0M SADDLERY, GLASSWARE, &5C, Scc VARIETY OF NOTIONS French and German. Sold for less Prices than it is Possible IN PART OF BABY GOODS, when seen on a Handsome Pona. it will not do to say too mndi Purchase unless you get a Bargain conducting my Business is beiore a siow smuin. to Country Storekeepers. THE COMMERCIAL PERIODICAL AND NEWS AGENCY AMERICAN, ENGLISH AND AU3T2AIXVN PCHLICATlO.tS 1'urnilAed to 6icri?ra tftMm Tt ta JVrwty fitft from Un tfefe putHmUm. And at prfcM that tvely eovrr ike oart tt ill ills Mia a4 poftUgt ttmwa. Papers DdizertU Frte of 1'ottnyt m af jmrl of Ik Oswp. Ho Sabacri;tioria taken for Xaaa ti Oa Tear. - Nl f it Wrt Mk WIhWhmi a TtitMhv STJUSCK1FTHW3 PATBLK ALWittt M JBTACX. AJIKHIOAX Jf KIVSPAPJEHS X. T. Weekly lleraM Km Tb X. Y. N.tbm Itm iu . v. irwi AKAtM. X. Y. Ltriger. a awry s 1M X.Y. Weekly TriV;T . IS X. Y. VeMj ZtHnnf . ' OHUltr rfM ut UaC Boiloa Ommwhl BiiWiUm "ill . " Beaten Wekly JesriMl . jm SclotI6e Ameiteau. ILLUSTRATED PAI-EIM Parper'sin.Wwkiy Br Le.Vs " Weekly - z4r.. ." " " Cltfmy Car " BMtatteffaa Ueata Wettlv fmtA . IM a . IM . . Apptetea's Jswal. nisalbfr part Krtrj SturtT, MlMr fauts llrarth awl IImh, London IK. Xcw . . Loedea IU. OftM. l.'.'.'.7.'.'. . tea JBVK.MLE PEUIODICALS Our Toacg TM1, BtMy.. Ofl Youth's Oenpeswa, wl Little &!!. tly .. ... In Xursery, nwattriy J j k4 CALIFOIt.MA PEniODIOJlLS S.T. treaty BatMta uay 8. T. Weekly Art A . "' rmZ ?u. Weekly Ua4a mS Deny JioJIeun mm DaJlj AIU OUiibraia CS Weekly Cmrter (Treaefc) '. ... '. 5 W IIKLIGIOUS PAPEUS X. Y. Inlrpea4ent, OansrvntJenalerxaa. Christian Unfa, II. IT. BrSk', psyir CMcairn AdTMwe, OttcrtziUew , Botea Coojrfsrtu:t. X. Y . OUerver. Pmtj testis X. Y. Ktuceiltt, Preekftertas it 4 tea LO.-VDO.T PAPERS Lon4on 111- Xewe " arM.. OraKbta. ' fill Man II Mali Besiaet KTfBtwcM.Hftrl-.frtty nm Km " SatardirBevieir " LUyiFe Weekly Times " " WreklyTime " DeensKk ' " Mestkly Heme Xews . PuMie OpioJen '."ZT.. LOSDO.f JIOSTULIES London Art Journal. - feebly UiausM. " OnkMllulM '" All the Year Roam " MukweaTs lleetMy Chanter' Journal Good Word "." " BclgTavU Maeazloe Te&ple Ear Uaxaals "II"" Eozftab Scrieiy Wfstnilaaler Quarterly ..Y. '.' EdiDbngb. Qtrarterty . .. -. BritUti (turterht J.. YYL'.'JY.'."... Loadon Quarterly AJIEIUCAX StOXTULVEn Lltun's liflna; Aire, weekly Boaton Wsvetly alagaxina Y- ". .. Hes file lea 4e n 49 la 4 en tea ... Hoa .... aea .... a (s .... IM .... o ... s ... 3 . so ... boa ... in ... 4W ... ... ion u-iecuc ataaasiae Harper's llaaaitae .. Atlantic alentiilv ' " " Stribner'e MeotMy Lealle's JlaeaalB Godey's Lsdy'e llaak '.'.Y..'. Demoreat's Monthly The Galaxy Overland Jlontily Peterson' llacaitee Arthur's Lady's liazatfee Eat bath at llama.. Oar Yeunz-reikx, 4uencaa AarJcnllnriat.... . . .. ...... 330 ACSTIUUAX PAPERl! Aostralaalas. weekly IBM Town k Country Journal W Mclbouran IB. News 4 Sydney III. Xewa . 488 Sydney Steamer HtriM 3 S3- Any Periodica!,, not In ihb Mat, cr4fJi tuy time, and sspffied at coat aad chars?. 44 3 Address II. M. WltmiKT. ! lrx A. 8. CLEanORS A CO., Agents