Newspaper Page Text
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HONOLULU, HAWAIIAN ISLANDS. AUGUST -2(i. lSii.").
SIX DOI.LAKM I'KR AXXU.M,
iVOU X. Xo., W1IOL.K Xo, 4SJ.
VilliIr:iU':il ol Itellicreiit
Kihts lVmii llic Conletlcrate
Forf.i;:i Office, June fi.
('jV of a k'ttfr from Karl usell to the
Lonls Commissioners of the Admiralty:
Fobeio:: Office, June t.
My Lor.bs : I have the honor to state to
your Lordships that since the date of rny
lett'T ol the 11th ultimo, intelligence has
reached this country that the late President
of the 5-cal!ed Confederate States has cn
captured hy the military forces of the United
States, and has been transported as a pris
oner to Fort Monroe, and that the armies
hitherto kept in the field hy the Confederate
States have for the most part surrendered or
In this posture of affairs, Her -Majesty's
Government are of opinion that neutral na
tions cannot hut consider the civil war in
North America as at an end.
In conformity with this opinion. Her
Majesty's Government recognize that peace
has been restored within the whole territory
of which the United States of North Amer
ica, before the comm.'n'ement of the civil
war, were in undisturbed possession.
A.s a necessary conseonenre of such re
cognition on the pait of Her Majesty's
Government. I ler Majesty's seven I authori
ties in all port, harbors and waters belong
in to Her Majesty, whether in the United
Kingdom or beyond the seas, must hence
forth refue permission to any vessel of wir
carrying a Confederate lla to enter any
u'h ports, harbors or waters ; and iaut re
jjire any Confederate vessel of war which,
at the time when these order reach Her
Majesty's authorities in such ports, harbors
and waters, may have already entered there
in on the fiith of proclamations heretofore
issued by Her Majesty, and which, having
omplied with the provisions of such procla
i,. itiun-f, may U? actually within such ports,
harbor and waters, forthwith to dejwtrt from
But Her Majesty's Government consider i
that a ilue regard tor national gooil laitn aim ;
honor r oiires that Her Maie--tvs; author)- ;
t.es .'boo Id le instructed, as regard any such
Confederate vessels so departing, that they j
: houIJ have the benefit of the prohibition
heretofore enforced against pursuit ot them
vitiiin twentv-four hour by a cruiser of th
United States lying at the same time within
iny .-uch port3, harbors and waters, and that !
vidi prohibition should be then and for the ,
time maintained in their favor. j
If, however, the commander of any Con- :
federate ves.-el of war which may be found j
in any port, harbor or waters of Her Majes- j
ty "s dominions at the time these new orders j
are rereived by Her Maj-sty's authorities, or '
may enter such port, harbor or waters, with- i
in a month after these new orders are re- j
ived. should wilt to divest Ins vessel of !
her warlike character, and, after disarming
her, to remain without a Confederate flag
within Ifeitish waters, Her Majesty's author
ities may allow the commander of such ves
sel to do so at his own risk in all respects, in
which case he should le distinctly apprised i
that he is to expect no further protection
from Her Majesty's Government, except i
r-i it i il itiit j . tiuu.u j in in1, oiuiiiui j
course of the administration of the law in
time of peace.
The rule as to twenty-four hours would of
course not !e applicable to the case of such
I have addressed a similar letter to the
Secretaries of State for the Home, Colonial,
InJifi. and War Otficcs, and also to the
Lords Commissioners of Her Majesty's
Treasury, requesting them, as I do your
& it .Ji - - Ik.t inn itititf.-wt ff-k iti tlin nir.Iiii'inr 1
Lordships, to isue instructions in conformity
with the decision of Her Majesty's Govern
ment to the several British authorities at
home or abroad w ho may be called upon to j
u.ct in the matter. I am, Kisf.ix. !
An 2:tililiiii:iuN Itlca of
Wt .iltli of the lYorfSi.
The English papers report a lecture on
fhe American war, delivered at Macclesfield
by the Hon. E. L. Stanley, who passed sev
eral months in the United States, and who,
from the lieginning of the war. has U-en the
advocate of the North. The following is an
-.x tract :
" When I left Tennessee and turned
northward, I turned my back upon the war.
I then went through the West to Chicago.
and t ack to Niagara, to Canada and the
Eastern States. It is a surprising thing to j
how great the resources of the United
States still are, in spite of :hc war. I !.
liove it is no exaggeration to siv that tin?
Northern States at this moment, in spite of
their !o-. arc more populous nnd richer
than when th war hroke out.
"There are .mi h wond.-rful natural re
50iirce? in the .-nuntry. uch iM.nndless
wvalth, only asking for the industry of man
to mako it acceptably that even the drain of
this struggle is unable to c.juntnrb alanoe the
' xpaninn anl natural progress of the nation.
Ev-u in St. Louis, a town greatly dependent
t-efore thf war oa Southern trade, though
rh-r- Ins len great suffering. 1 saw new
hou-es being built in the suburbs, the shops
full of roods, the streets full of people and
-arnag-. To ! sure the array of iteani
toati along the river side was trifling- com
pared with what I Mieve it xv'as formerly,
but an ordinary observer would see no signs
d rahimity in the town. And yet the State
; of Missouri lias su tiered considerably from
i partisan inroads and guerrilla warfare. As
j lor Chicago, that town was the standing in-
! stance of American growth beiore the war;
but its uninterrupted progress sine the war
is still more remarkable.
" I talked with a man who was not more
than middle aged, who told me he had shot
i a wolf where the chief street of the town
runs ; and now the town numbers, I believe,
more than one hundred and sixty thousand
people. Great numbers of new houses and
new churches are being built, in spite of the
great cost of labor; new branches of trade
are being developed, and the old trades are
being rapidly extended. While I was there,
there was being constructed a railway nearly
a hundred miles long, to open communica
tion with a very rich region of iron and cop
per ore, which is being largely worked ; the
steamers on Lake Superior, which trade with
this same mining country are counted by the
hundred, and in the midst of the warlike de
bates of Congress, they were engaged last
Spring in organizing new Territories far
away in the Kocky Mountains, where newly
discovered gold and silver mines are attract
ing numbers of emigrants. Only a few
j months ago the new State of Nevada, in the
heart of the Kocky Mountains, wras admitted
into the Union ; and the stream of emigra
tion is still settling westward. The Pacific
Kail road, a scheme oi continental greatness
is being pushed forward in a liarely settled
country. Price, in iiis invasion in Missouri, ;
damaged a good deal of the unfinished work
connected with it. So great is energy, and
so versatile is its application on the Ameri
can people, even in the midst of war."
Mv, E2oehiic!; on the American
At a meeting of the people of Sheffield,
Mr. Koebuck in the course of his address
said as follows :
Now 1 come to the last grand count in the
indictment, and that is, mv opinions about
America. (" Yes, that's it.") The last time
I expressed my opinion in this town about
America was in this very square. ( It
was, ana "near, near. ) And tne people
of Sheffield upheld my opinions. (Hear,
. - . .
hear, and " No, no.") 1 say thev did. They
outvoted you (turning
to tne malcontents,
who retorted hy again crying
Thev outvoted vou. (No.l Can vou look
me in the face and deny it? -(The Mayor
aked for order.) There was a meeting like
t'tis ; the opinions of that meeting were
taken, ant! the gentleman who opposed me
sruu, .on nave iainy won tne ngnt. ;
(tiear, near, cheers, ana "Do ne ma. j iui
what then ? as I wrong ? (" es," No,
and Mr. CI egg, " Certainly.") I say I am as
opposed to slavery as yon (hear, hear)
but there are many ways of getting rid of
slavery. One is to get rid of the slave,
That is being done at the present moment,
Thev are dying by hundreds of thousands,
(' Where?'' and " No.") I then said, and 1
say now, that the best way of emancipating
the slaves was to do it gradually and care-
fallv to fit them for freedom, and bv that
means not to incur the horrible guilt of kill
ing many millions of your fellow men.
(Laughter.) That is all I need say about
America. (" How about recognizing the
South ?") I am quite sure that if the South
had been recognized great good would have
been done. (Cheers.) In the first place, the
arrogant, the overbearing, and great Kepublic
of America would have been split in two
(cheers and a hiss) and for the safety of
Europe that b required. ("No.") Vou
have not played out the play yet, my good
fellow. (Laughter.) liy and bye you will j
sec what will be the result ; and I say that j
my policy was a wise policy. It was not j
accepted by the great council of the nation ; j
and what did 1 do ? When I found that the j
House of Commons was resolved not to '
acknowledge the South, I held my tongue j
alut the matter, (Cheers, and a cry of j
"Good.") I have nover mixed in a debate j
about America since. I felt that in that ;
great assembly every word peals t
the world, and that every word I
! significant as I may be, will sound as a
! trumpet to all mankind. I did not speak; I
! accepted the decision of the Mouse oi Com-
ninns ; I thought I think it wrong, and 1
hope that my country may not find that I
! was right. ( Cheers.)
At a later period in the evening a man in
' the crowd came forward, a in id much hooting
and clamor, and asked whether the mere
, acknowledgment of the South would have
been any benefit to them or us ?
i Mr. Koebuck. The reaon I advocated
; the acknowledgment of the South was this :
; I l-elieved that if England and Prance unit
edly had acknowledged the South the North
would have ceased to attack the South. I
was quite certain ot that. As a statesman
I answer, it is a matter which 1 have long; j
considered, in which I had no personal in-
terest. but in which England had great inter- j
et. I will tell you what England's interest :
i. (A voice: " Xo: to acknowledge the ;
slave power.") We have acknowledged the !
slave power ever since the United States !
were guilty. We have acknowledged it in ;
every quarter of the globe. ( The more .
the shame.") It is all very well to ay the !
more the shame, but we have done it. Mv '
reason for desiring the acknowledgment of ,
the South was this, I wanted the great repub-
lie of America to be split into two. I
honestly and openly confess it ; and if it had j
lecn so it would have been better for us.
Now, another thin
where we have sent i
0,000. or U0.O00. of property to America
during the war, if peace had come with a i
separation of the States we should have sent
on r.nii mnnn; M a., i . .k , 1
J matter in a pounds, shilling, and pence
view, I say I was wL-e. Lookin"- at it in a
humane view 1 say that the slave now is a
miserable creature because of his emancipa
tion. They are starving- by thousands, and
you are obliged to come to England and beg.
support for them. (" Slavery for ever." and
Another ''Kclbriiieri Catholic"
A Convert to the Koman
On June S, Dr. Henry Edward Manning,
formerly Archdeacon of Chichester, in the
Church of England, and one of the leaders
of the Tractarian movement, was consecrated
at Moorfields Chapel as Koman Catholic
Archbishop of Westminister. There was an
immense concourse of abbots and bishops,
members of monasteries and convents, and
English and foreign ambassadors. Bishop
Ullathorne, of Birmingham, was the conse
crator, and the ceremony was conducted
with all the magnificence and formality pe
culiar to the Koman Catholic Church.
" We do not care to dwell on the ebullitions
of such men as Mr. Whalley or Lord
Westmeath. Their ridiculous and calum
nious diatribes have been disowned by all
respectable people, though their talk had this
foundation of sense, that they struck at the
importation of what was Kornish into the
Church of England. They are, indeed, to
be regarded in the same light as the urchins
who scrawl 4 No Popery ' on the bridges and
palisades of the metropolis. But we are
driven to admire the commotion which the
latest event in the Koman Catholic Church
in this country has stirred up. Dr. Man
! nino has been consecrated Archbishop of
i Westminister in the room of Cardinal Wise
! man. Dr. Manning is a pervert from the
i Church of England. He was one of that
r set who "poisoned Oxford and the Church of
I England with what is called Tractarianism.
j He had been honoured with the confidence
j of the Church of England, and had borne
j the title of Archdeacon.
He abandoned her
j anj entered the camp oi her enemies. His
j nerfidv has been richlv rewarded. The ex-
i j j
ample of his success will be most dangerous
To the allurements of a splendid ritual and
the craft of a designing priesthood will be
added the temptation of honours and titles.
It therefore becomes a duty to speak out. A
few hard names about perverts and traitors,
some menaces, a little insult, much derision,
these and similar infusions into the antidote
will have the desired e fleet : the poison will
overcome and Protestantism will recover
imraircd viirour. The vouth of England
J will discern the tinsel and adhere to the gold,
and the enemy will effectually be discom
i fitcd." Lofidoti Index.
Win. WILSON, Troprietor.
KIMd STItEllT, HONOLULU. 4T5-ly
SH II ANMJItOWS PATENT
H. HACK FELT) & Co.
ON HAND Sl,,d FOB SALE !
liesi la(tiil .Asphalt KOOFIMi FELT,
MKKCT FROM Till: M AXI KACTLRKKS IN EKLFAST.
A VEKV Sri'KltlOlt ARTICLE FOR AIjIj
X.B. KIMDS OF HOOF.
' r s.tln liy
J ANION, OREKN & Co.
Icaicisss Wire, IVos.
J?OR S AI.E IIY
47S :'.m J ANION, OIIKKN Co.
Hemp Canvas and Wire Rope !
WTUm S A I.E 1JY
j anion. oki:i:n & o .
$ic:sm mid Moissc SJosaf !
TJX LAI1CK OR SMALL QUANTITIES.
.1 AX ION. O.RKEN & Co.
t SHALL Ol'K.V OX WKDXKSDAl', SSlli
;.t i ii" St-.re ' r. K-rt Sep ', ntirlv i-i"sitr the t-rr; cf
! -!-. VusilOLT a: Ii Kl.'CK, a NV.v ami Ciwice Saccti' n
I 2 1 1 a v 2 i my Cjt oocIh
LAIMLS AM) rillLDKEN'S
GAITERS, SLIPPERS and BOOTS,
AXI A VAUIKTV OT
V it n k i Notions !
.11 ST IMro'.'.TKli i r t'OLVXF.SI.VX from Sin Fran-
all of wMrh wiil In.- rol l at nnxl -r::? iric s.
c. n:ti. PFLUOER.
OBJCi: TO S.T3KEKS !
ri:v vkry sriT.moK
IX r.oXES OK 1;0 EACH,
t i-r Sle L-iw at thn :oie ( f
MICHAEL M. IXERXY.
47T-"i:i; C'.Ti:tT Borfani i anl .Maunakca ttj.
H0K0tUtUS0AP tVOBKS I
'BIIK I'KOI'UIKTOU OP TIIK AliOF.
3 V'..-l i pr- par.l to s:ij'i'v l;ia r-isN-inr. a l the j.uti
I in p t.- ra!, t it;, O.? U-t .,a:.l'ty V F.LLOW SOAI'.
-FT S l ahviij. on l.an.l.
lit-. !:.!'. r r:i-K pait r-ui S".p U::ka-k. 40-ly
rjillF. FXDKKSKiNKI) HAVE n-ocintcd
a tl t i:i-rlv,- i::i-!r-r ti.e Triu tyk oi
J. KM.MKS V Co..
F-t i-uriw.sj uf oiitii.u'.nT tii- 1 u-ir,-3 i t Mr. 5. J. Emrne3 as
shii AViiyhts, C'aulkei ami Snar-.Makers.
sYwit !nre tf thi- pubh.r ...trv.-r.3ce. a:i wori txtenJ.
t l t our oJr wi.i bo f.u.fativ -..tt-MM-a t- an-j txccuu-i m
KAIWIKI PLANTATION !
8 ii si I'm sintl r?2olnssos,
VOW COMIMi IX AM FOU li.lLK IX
'iua.tiliv,-s to suit, t y
M KI.C1I EKS v to.
Enst W;iui Plantation.
Siiffs&rs :nifl ?Iofi;isse.,
CROP NOW I'OMIXO IX. AXI) oilrvttl
for sale in qunntitie- to suit by
II. IIACKKKLlJ a C(.,
rgIIK IIOXOLl'Ll KKFl.N'KKV WILl'AV
A the hii:tiVjt market prire lvir
HARD SUGARS, AND
First and Second Molasses !
U lTIt OR WITHOUT COXTJI-VEltS.
ALDRICII, AVAI.KKU CO.,
A ciltk in n if, r. t it id t n suit V. V
IMiAf Till' I IKkVI- III. I VT tTKlV L'lIU
ALMUCH, WALKER & Co.
Sugar and Molasses
FROM METOAIT' PLANTATION !
CllOI COM I XL' IX AM) I'OIl SALE IX
fiuantities to suil purcliHsers lr
4T7-;;m ALDRICII, AVALKKR CO.
SUGAR AND MOLASSES
From 1' I ON EE It MILES, LAMINA !
CR01 COM1XCJ IX AXO FOR SALK IX
iuantiticj to suit purchasi-rs y
477-am ALDRICII, WALKFR & CO.
SUGAR AND MOLASSES
From Iiihuc Plantation !
UOI COMIXC; IX AX1 FOR SALE IX
fiuantities to suit purchasers by
477-i;m ALDRICII, WALKER & CO.
,115 OM TIIK A1IO VK ILAXTATIO. FOR
sale in quantities to suit ly
473-Siu ALDRICII, WALKER A: Co.
S. (J. WILl)i:i5, 116(IM5I i:t)u.
Ci O. WILDER. II A VIXIJ IJOIL IIT TII K
romainint; int-r-st in tliv; alove l'lantatio-:, will carry on
tholmsinoss us tt-furv.'. (.iL-nt-ral Akvih-i
477 Cm 0. URKWER A; Co., Honolulu.
Sugar and Molasses!
From the Plantation of J. MAKLU:,
For sale ly
C. l.RKWKR & CO
SUGAH AND MOLASSES,
CHOP of 1S5.
vow comix; ix.
IN 'or sal hy
477-3m C RRKWKR : CO.
SUGAR AND MOLASSES,
From I! till! PLANTATKIX !
Oll SALK II V
Waikapn IMaiilatioii !
H. CORNWELL, Proprietor.
Sugar and Molasses
I7UIO.M THIS PLVXTATIOX FOU SALK
1 in 1-ti to suit f urohh-Ts. A iy to
Sugar and Molasses!
7UIl SALK IXHAXTITIKSTO SIIT IJ V
fc"' 47 '-"m CAsILK K CuvKK.
CJUf;AK AM) MO LASS KS FROM THIS
e-:.i!)a?!im-;:it for sale in iniantitir to uit pr.rch.T-Pr' ty
477-Cai ALDRICII, WALKKR A; CO.
Hides, (ioaf Skins,
Old Co:uj)oilioi!. Old iopptT,
Tallow, Old Iron,
WlOrOHT ATTi'li: 1 1 1 fi 1 1 Kvr MXRKKT
fl rates oy C. R tKWKK A- Co..
N. B. Cousirutnenti fr.m tie .t.r i!an ri!l liave i-r'-rai t
i i v irn '
' 1 1 U l
.10R SALF. I!V
' II. M. W II irv t. V .
Sugar and Molasses
it()P NOW COMlXti IX AMI FOR SALE
in viuantities to suit jiurclisst rs lv
4SJ-;.ui ALDUICII. WALKER CO.
Sugar fc Molasses !
OXO II E: V lLAiTAT!OA.
IKOI' X1W ni.MIXC IXAXOFOIt SALE
J in qu:ir'.tio. to suit parch as rs l-y
cha' rs l-v
ALDRICII, WAI.KF:R &. CO.
CROP COMING IN. For sale by
482.3m ALDRICII, WALKKR & Co.
FORT ST., FAMILY MARKET.
UOIJ'T 1. MOIMiAN.
Choicest Meats from finest Lords.
c, furnished to order.
l'oultry, Fish, Vc(.'-ta.lP,
j i l yiWIS, Cooper,
IAVIMJ I'i:it"HASKI TIIK IMEKKS1
Jg m. of Mr. Norton in th Cooiernie, will carry on the rusi
tiey nt tii old sUind. Thankful lur pant favors, he hojws to
nn-rit a eoutinuauoe of the saui.
3000 1IARRKLS XKW Oll SHOOKS.
OIL CASKS .VXD SHOOKS, Constantly ou hand
am! for sale.
Cooperage on King St., Corner of
Bethel St., Honolulu.
Kiiiir Street, near Castle Ac ('ooke's Store.
Works. Roofs Hated anil Warranted.
Cnliforiiiii Linn- for sal; at his ?tore, Nuuhiiu St.
t 1 1 n u x i) k it s i f i x i: n 'fs$ggs
liavini taken the liuiMint? :nl- fr jrX.f.-f. igy A !
joining the liruif Stnw of J. M. Vjr-'rfa"a'r:'a3 i
fmith tc Co.. on lltl Sirei-t. ollVrs for Hnle a. !
comj-I.-te assv-rtment of S 1' I I' II I ) It FL-ltXITL K K,
tnavle fri)ai KO.4, KOU, and utiiek Fink AVoons.
Is preparpvl to manufacture ar.il till Orders far Sinn Roards,
Ckntbk Tahi.r, A km C'uaiks, LorMGKs, Wakdrobks. SirA,
Laiik; Wokk Taiii.k.h, RoxEH, aii'l other articles in bit lino of
biKiiH'-:B with promiituess aiivl tlitii:itch.
435-ly AVM. FISCIIER.
wm. i i. n i urn v :
HAVING IIKCK1VKI) A L A R K AND Ff LL
slock of material, is irepar-(l to hupjily liis castoinerg
aiivl the puVilic, witn the b'( Vollow. Brown mill
While SOAI'. ALSO
SOFT ATVI OIL SOAI1.
In lariit: or small quantities to suit.
I'. H. tap j:re;isc always wanteil. 4ll-ly
J. J. JBTJUDICIv,
IX' RKMOVIXG IIIS KL'SIXKSS
4A Fort Btrret, takes this opportunity of retprn-
SiS"1? mi? 1113 Sincere inanKS 10 uis irieiiiis nun iu
BuaicaT'.tr air'-- which they have been pU-ase.l to (.'rant
hiia f.r the past ten years, anl hopes that hy attention to husi-n-i3
an.l pr.imptneFs in he execution of all orders intrusted to
him, he will merit si continuance of their favors. 440-1 y
VOL LI I N FORM TII K CITIZKXS
3 of Honolulu thnl he has taken a Stand arov? m
Jewelry store of l. N. Fiitner on Kaahumanu Street,
V') when-h will he happy to attend to all orders in his
lino. Ca!l and sec specini-.n. Jobhing orders promptly at
tended to. 47 1 -3m
THE UXDKKSIGXKI) WOULD RK-
spectfu'ily inf'rm the puplic that he is prepared to cast
Vf J nnd finish ail kinds of bra.J9 and composition work with
di-ipou-h and at r-avmahle rates.
yy All kinds of ship and plantation work furnished on short
XJ C-.nctaiit!y on ha;id, hone couplings of the following
g-7..:,- . . 1, l. 2 and 24. Also, oil cups and paupe cocks.
JAMKS A. HOI'i'LK,
4Sl-ly King etreet.
S ENNETT & M'KENNY
Qnnt on1 QVioq TiTo TrOTd
Have rcwoTHl to the North side of Nuuanu St.,
above Ixive's Bakery.
Al! Order (P-nW'J t" u will be attended to with neatness
nnd di.-patch. 444-lyQ
,i. i. szajosi.:s,
tt TL'RLR of all kind of Saddlery. Car-
ruct 'l'rimmini' M:itfr.-s fnalrinrr
aDl repairin done with iifcatn-s5 an 1 dispatch
Xj Ali oriier9 promptly attended to.
Comer of Fort and liotel atrec-t. Honolulu 432-ly
J. IF. TIKKHPSOa7,
A HAS COXSTAXTLV OX IIAXI AXD
,- for sale, a eood assortment cf
V Best Refilled Bar-Iron!
Also, best Blacksmith's Coal !
At itf Lowest Market I' rices. si-iy
G E fry
ODD FELLOW'S HALL
Y LATE ARRIVALS 1 IIAVK KF.CKIV-
KD A ORKAT VARIETV OK
Choice New Groceries!
of thi: in: st qitalitv.
CON?ISriNO IX PART OF
New California Cheese
10 lb baH Homing
10 11) ban Oatmeal
10 lb ba New Buckwheat
Extra (lood No. 2 Manila Cigars
New Eastern Dried Apple, superior
True Lemon fcyrup
Kingsford Corn Starch
reran Nuts, Eastern CranWrriea
AVeetphalia Hams f 12 lbs each.
Extra jugnr Cured N. Y. Family Hams, about
Fresh French Fruits in hjtujvs
Assorted French Syrups.
A v and Very Superior Lot of
SKLECTEl) BY ACIIUCK.
sr ttysf Pure Oolong, most delicate flavor
fcjHj lb lioxea Orange I'ckoe
tiriiii 5 lb boxes (lood Oolong
Natural Ix?af Japan Tea
And a, Variety of Others.
FOn SALE HY
4 80-3m A. I. CART W RIO IIT.
IORT H WEST
LEWEBS & DICKSON
Have Just Kcceivod
' D. C. OJriRVY'
A Full AsMortment of all Sizes
North Weal It .ards anil I'laulf,
do Tonpued and (Jrooved 1 inch and 11 Inch,
do Ticket!) and Uatteiia,
do Timher, 8x12, 10x12, 12x12, 14x14,
do White Cedar hhaved MiinclB, a nuprrior
Ke-lwood Itouh Hoards and Plank,
do Clear I'lank, li, 14 and 2 ineh,
do Clear Tontfued and GruoveJ UoarU,
do Clear UatleiH, i inch thick,
do Lattice in bundles,
do Miaved and tawed Khlngl'".
Doors, Sashes, Blinds and Nails !
ALL OF WHICH WF. OFFER FOR SALK LOW,
TOOETIIKR WITH Ol'R USUAL LARGE
i:i ii,ii; iiati;kiai.s !
114 1(11 v a r f.. i'a i xi s.
oils, w all i'ai'kr,
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A NEW INVOICK
Orders from th Other Island" will as unual f.e
firornptlj attondel to.
LKWKKS & DICKSON.
Luiubrr Viinl on Fori, KiiilC nnd Mrrchaul
Slr--I. 40-bt .
TO X1IE PUBLIC !
ECOXOMV, USEFULNESS AND ELK.
(SANCE CO.MUINED II I
Messrs. A. S. Grinbaum A. Co.,
Have Imported ex "Comet!"
The Celebrated A. I. Pollak
Vienna Water Proof Saloon Matches
KNOWN THROUGHOUT TIIK WOKLI)
"as the BEST an.i CHKAl'KST, they combine nil the
nualities above stated-, to wit :
Kcoiiotny Aa each box contains 150.Matol.ei (fifty per
cent more than a package of common Card Matches) none of
which will ever fail. ,, , .
UMofulnrma As beins Water and Damp ProT they ar
enable.1 to resist the deteriorating effects of .-aon and climat.
this property also renders them the very thin for Ship ""-
Kloifrtiice As in their composition they are entirely free
from Sulphur, which is so offeiiaive to the senses and nuarmu
to health, and beins contained in elegantly uia de box, they
are thereby rendered pre-eminently suited fur the Coun'.iD
SRAl-M S, Co.. have been appointed
COLK AGENTS in the Hawaiian Islands, for the tale or tn
above Celebrated Matches and will supply them to the Trd,
,nMk baM? 'irtetrial or them, and tor the future, you will
wiUing.y use no o,h.r. j POLLAIC,
45.3.3 V.enna. Manufatnarer