Newspaper Page Text
On the first announcement of the revolutionary
outbreak in Poland hut little attention was j.ai-i
to the fact. It va3 thought to I' mm-ly the
result of thr new conscription decree, which ha.J
mad n-h an unfair and oj'rrsaive dii-criruina-lion
between the inhahitant of the towns and
th pftiflantrj. This was certainly the rrett-xt
I'-jT it; hut thfre in no doubt that the j.lans of
th? insurgent hud bn long laid ; otherv !,
HD'Ji-r th? severe fiurveillance which is uiaintunieJ
lv the Iluuian jolice, it would have been iin
jM?bib!e for them to have thus quicklj furni.h.-d
themselves with arms, or to have made such
headway as they a ppear to have done. Of course
the ItULian and 1'riL-eLin government journals
find it convenient tj a-scribe the outbreak to the
conscrii tion. and a reluzation of it has been
publicly ordered, to support that view of the
eaie. Hat the two gruvlacta that the Catholic
clergy lead the fttsurrection, and that it has al
. ready made 8ucri progress a to alarm both the
Austrian and Prussian governments, are, we
think, conclusive as to its being a national and
not a chuw movement. Sj satisfied is the Cabinet
of Vienna of this that it has issued a decree pro
roguing the meeting of the (Jallican Diet, it
having been announced that Prince Sapieha in-fnd'-rd
to propose that that body should vot -i an
addrevs to the Lmperor of Austria, requesting
his diplomatic intercession in favor of the Pules
Anyxprestkn of bympathy with them, even in
ho legitimate a form, is naturally a subject of ap
prehension to Austrian statesmen. I tie 1 rusian
government, equally alive to the consequences of
the insurrection, has concentrated two or three
army corps on its frontier. From all this we
infer that it has assumed euch proportions as to
cause the greatest uneasiness and anxiety to the
three I'owers who beneated y the disintegration
01 unhappy i'olanu.
llut it is not merely in relation to their inter
cst3 that the movement assumes a crave import
ance. Considered independently, its suppression
by the I'owers concerned would be a matter of
mutual eQbrt and of eay accomplishment. Cir
cuumtance8 have, however, changed greatly since
the ties existing between them in this connection
induced Kussia to lend tier aid to Austria to put
down the revolution in Hungary. The interests
of these two governments have leen dissevered by
the treachery and ingratitude of Austrian states
men, while in Prussia the liberals have got the
upper hand, and hold the despotic tendencies of
the King completely in check. The itusaian gov
ernment will therefore have to depend entirely
upon its own resources to crush out the present
niutement. If, as there is reason to believe, it is
a great national effort, it will take time to sup
press it; and in the meanwhile what will be the
effect of the example? Hungary is ripe for an
outbreak, and will infallibly catch the contagion.
In (Jermany the revolutionary fever will seize
upon the population as in 1S48. In Italy the
national impatience to sweep away the last relic
of its enslavement will end the Pope flying to
Malta or to the United States, where the Holy
Father can have gratis as many broad acres as
will compensate him for the patch of territory
that he will have lost, and keep him and his car
dinals in clover for the rest of their days.
Will France bo exempted from the revolution
ary storm that is ubout to sweep over the Con
tinent? That is a question which will very much
depend upon the Emperor's conduct towards the
United States. It will have been seen by the
recent debate in the French Chambers that the
opposition, headed by Jules Fa vre, are making
the Mexican expedition a basis of revolutionary
tactics, by which they expect so to damage the
popularity of Louis Napoleon with the n) asses as
to pave t!? way for his downfall. Nothing
would more facilitate this result than a false step
on his part with regard to the United States. IJy
attempting to dictate to the North or to interfere
forcibly in its affairs he would place himself
entirely at the mercy of the red republicans.
France would become a fresh theatre of revolu
tion, and, instead of being able to lend his
eUorts to restore order on the Continent, he would
himself be one of its Erst victims. The Emperor
r.o doubt appreciates these dangers as early as we
do, and therefore we infer that he will readily
fall into Mr. Seward's plan of terminating our
difficulties with the Suth, seeing that it involves
no damage to his own interests, and that it will
sooner than any other put an end to the suffer
ings of the French operatives. As to the Mexi
can expedition, he must by this time sec the folly
and hazards of the enterprise, and will withdraw
his troops as soon as he can find a decent pretext
to do so.
Improvements in Compasses.
Mr. E. S. Ritchie, of Boston, with whom Mr.
John Kehcw, has recently formed a business
connection, has made some improvements in the
construction of compasses, which are exciting
the attention of both scientiGcand practical men.
Patents have lecn secured lnth in this country
and England, and his invention will soon come
into general use. We make an extract from the
records of the M.vs. Institute of Technology, at
its first meeting as a Society of Arts, held in
December last :
It is well known that the liquid boat compass
as usually constructed of late years has its bowl
filled with a mixture of alcohol and water, with
the view or eteadying the movement of the card
and preventing th se violent oscillations to which
it would otherwise 1h subject in a rough sea.
But it has been found that the chemical action
of the liquid greatly impairs the value of this
arrangement, as well by injuring the needles as
by obscuring the liquid and the card, by the de
posit of oxide of iron. Moreover, the considera
ble weight of the mctalic card used, made it
necessary, in order to prevent the wearing of the
pivot, to point it with Irid-Osmium, which, from
its excessive hardness, rapidly drilled into the
agate cap. causing great friction.
It was to obviate these difficulties that Mr.
Ritchie directed his attention to the subject.
The remedy which first suggested itself was to
coat the needles with copter, by the electrotype,
process, and then to cover them with tin. This
he found practicable without injury to the mag
netism of the needles; but although the protec
tion was good for a time, it failed eventually
from difficulty of securing a permanently impene
trable covering. He was led to devise an entire
ly new plan both as regards the protection and
the suspension of the needles.
specimen compass exhioited
by him was
In this arrangement the needles are enclosed
in a shallow cylindrical box of thin metal made
perfectly water-tight and occupied by air. The
needles are of course fixed in parallel equidistant
positions on opposite sides of the centre, and are
made to stand edgewise in the case, which by an
appropriate concavity at the centre rests upon
the pivot. In this way the needles are removed
from all chance of contact with the liquid while
by the buoyant action of the case the pressure on
the pivot is reduced so far as to make the friction
almost insensible, so that the pivot does not re
quire to be delicately pointed, and the use of
Irid-Osmium becomes unnecessary. At the same
time the large surface which the case presents to
the liqnid contributes very effectually by friction
al and cohesive resistance to prevent sudden
movements and great oscillations even in the
most extreme agitation of the boat.
These several advantages of entire protection
from corrosion, greatly diminished friction, and
increased steadiness of the card, having been
proved by satisfactory trials in actual service,
the Navy Department at Washington is now sub
stituting the compass manufactured by Mr.
Ritchie for th i old compass in a number of our
Can the I'liilcd States stand a
Ion:? War i
When the present rebellion obtained full head
way, and the cost of the war began to devclope,
it was thought by financial men that the country
would be unable to prolong the struggle over
eigthteen months or two years. Business received
the first shock, and staggereo und-.-r it ; a gloomy
i prospect loomed up ; war and prosperity seem to
clash, and one or the other would have to suc
cumb. In the Southern Suites these opinions
have proved true. The war has been confined to
their territory, and they are now apparently well
nijh exhausted. CjoM has reached a premium of
COU to 660 jvr cent, in Richmond, and the cost
of evrythir g is in the same ratio. The North,
however, has been increasing in wealth. Ihe
resources of the country are much greater than
they were supposed to be? ; and while the war has
cut off the cotton supply wherewith to pay our
bills abroad, we hate had a new channel opened
to us in the exportation of cereals to supply the
deficiency in Europe occasioned by their short
crops during the past two years. Our debt has
been rolling up enormously, and is growing into
huge proportions ; but with the resources of the
country properly developed and rightly managed,
we can carry on this war for a number of years.
Our population is receiving accessions daily from
abroad, and instead of decreasing is on the in
crease. The means of supporting ourselves upon
our own products are within our own boundaries,
and the war is the power which is daily bringing
to view our internal strength and wealth. With
this development, national power and feeling are
strengthened ; and the debt, although we do not
think it a blessing, may be made the means of
If we look to history for example, take England
when she waged a war with France for twenty
three Years from 17t2 to lil5, and we will
find that us the war progressed the ability of the
people to meet the increased taxation increased in
the same proportion. The population increased,
und the wealth and industry were also advanced.
What were her internal resources compared with
our own, and what was her population? She
commenced the war with a population of little
over 10.000,000, and with a debt incurred by
previous wars of ? 1,200,000,000, upon which
the interest was 4G,000,000, in addition to the
ordinary expenses of a peace establishment. What
did that war cost? Over and above the necessary
expenses of the Government on a peace footing
which were during that period $100,000,000
annually the sums raised each year were as
.. 20.000.000; 1S05, ..
. . 5i).lHK).OW t 1 Oo. . .
.. 90,000 000 i 1 07, .
.. 1:JO,000.000 1S0S,
.. 175,000.000 l-09, ..
.. 14.V00O.OO0 IslO. ..
Si 0.000 000
1793 HO.000.000 1S11, ..
100, ISO. 000,000 1S1J,
1S01, -iia.OOO.OOO 3S13.
l0i 220,000.000 1314, ..
ls0:j, 145.000.000 1515,..
The t-.'tal, together with the
tal, together with the lost of the peace
establishment, swells the amount to $7,870,000,
000. She ended that war stronger than when
she commenced it. Her object was an aggressive
one ; ours is one of defense, of self-preservation.
That which our fathers bequeathed to us in honor,
we should hold. No matter how great the cost
in money and in blood, our honor, our national
existence, the hopes of the oppressed in foreign
lauds, hold us accountable for the issue. If we
are successful, we shall hand down a debt to our
children ; but it will not equal the debt of grati
tude that they and other nations will owe to the
present generation for the preservation and per
petuity of our free institutions. A". Y. Ob.
Hearing Canary IZircls.
A correspondent of the London Field says :
' My pair of lizard canarie9 have successfully
reared every bird they hatched this season, and
out of fourteen eggs they hatched eleven. This
was my management: I kept them in a common
breeding-cage, in a small room that faced the
morning sun, (an important matter lor young
birds,) and from the time they paired I gave them
daily a mixture ol finely chopped hard-boiled egg
and moist bread, sprinkled with maw-seed, tak
ing special care that this food should never be
given in a sour state, ihey hal also a plenty ot
water-eress-s, old mortar to peck at, and canary,
rape, and linseed, both boiled and raw, with
groats occasionally. They fed their young ones at
their own di-cretion w ith tins food. I kept them
verv Ciean, a9 they were tame enough to bear a
good deal of well-meant disturbance. My birds
were never troubled with insects ; if they had
been, I would have Tut them into a new case.
and given the old one a good scalding in boilrng
water, and then a thorough scrubbing with s ap.
think the chiet points to be attended to in mo
management of breeding canaries are these
plenty of fresh air and liiht. (shutters are fatal.)
variety ol food, (always lresh and good.) cleanli
ness, and avoidance of unnecessary di.-turbance.
unless the birds are tame. Any one that is fond
enoujrh of birds to wish to breed them, ouht to
le too fond of them to entrust them to any care
but his own. He should clean them, feed them.
and prepare their food himself. I never bred
canaries until this year."
Steam Flour Mill.
Ill E UXDERSICXKI) II AS HOUr.HT the
interests of Dr. U. P. JuM ami C. II. Lewers, in llie
Honolulu Steam Flour Mill. smmI 1 ks to inform the public he
ha i.ut up new Koltsanl extended their capacity and expects
to make a very superior quality of Fiuur.
C7 2in SAM. SA i IDOK
flllE SUBSCRIBER. IS I IIF.I'AREI) TO
m. supply any of the following periodicals, on application.
Magazine delivered through his agency, arrive more promptly.
and pive moiy satisfaction to subscribers, than when received
through any other source.
XjT Subscription payable always in advanee. JZZ
AM ERIC AN X E WSPAPEKS.
New York Herald, (Steamer Edition,) on sale only.
.4 .4 Tril.uue, do. do. do. do.
" Tinvs, do. do. do. do.
I?. ton Journal, do. do. do. do.
New York World, (werkly,)
44 I-eJj;er. (a Story Family l'aper,)
" Vanity Fair, (the American l'unch.)...,
Ljlie's Illustrated Newspaper, (weekly). ....... .
San Francisco bulletin or A It a, .................
New York Illustrated News,..
Harper's Monthly Magazine ,
Ath.ntic Monthly Majrzine,
JjrUr'i Mapazine of Fashion,. ..................
Hunt's Merchants Magazine,
I!ackwood Matrazinr, (Entlih) ,
The London Cornhill Magazine,...
The London Tempiar
. . . . 5 00
.... 6 00
.... 5 00
.... 5 00
. . . . S 00
.... 6 00
.... 5 CO
.... 5 00
. . . . 6 IK)
. . . . 6 00
.... 6 00
.... S 00
.. .. 7 00
.... 1 00
.... 4 00
Black wood and the 4 BritHh Quarterlies,
Either one of the 4 Unti-h Quarterlies,
Louden Illustrate.! News, (weekly.) 14 CO
" Evening Mail (tri-weckly Elition of the
London Tiroes,) 26 00
" Punch, (weekly) 800
" Iespatch, 4 13 00
The Examiner 13 00
lull's Li in London, 14 00
London Weekly Time 10 00
IJoyd's Weekly Newspaper, 10 00
French Courier des Etats I'nis.. S00
The alxwe list comprises the best of I'ritirh and American
periodical literature, and will he supplied to ulscrileni here
at the rates annexed to eacn riol;caI. They are all repu
larly received by each packet from the United States, and
can be supplied on application. The undersi.e.icd HinUoorder
by tnailany papers Dot in the above list forthose who may de?ire
Beside the anore. the following rnrrs can always be had at
the counter on the arrival of each mail :
St. Louis Republican, New Bedford papers.
Louisville Journal, ludfet or tun.
Fornev's Press, California papers.
Vanity Fair, Oretron papers.
Ana many ouiers, too nuraeiousio sieciry.
The following are received by Express repularly, and gener
ally in advance of the mails. They will be forwarded to sub
scribers, postagts paid, at the annexed terms:
Weekly Bulletin, $S per annum
Alta 8 "
Sacramento Union, 8 "
II. M. WniTXKV.
liord KosscN Telescope,
It would lead us too far from our subject to
give even a brief description of the construction
of this instrument. YYe must therefore simply
state that alter a jrreat number of experiments
and trials, Lord Kosse succeeded in casting: and
polishing a speculum six feet in diameter, which
weighs no less than six tons. It is made of 120-0
parts of copper and 53-9 parts of tin, a composi
tion capable of receiving a jolisli of exquisite
brilliancy. The tube, made of Meinel pine, bound
by iron hoops, is sixty feet lon, eight fett diame
ter in the middle, tapering to seven at the extreme
eties. It is attached at one end to a very massive
universal joint of cast-iron, resting on a pier of
stone-work, buried in the croiind, in order to
ensure perfect stability. The tube is susnded
by a system of perfectly counterpoised chains,
between two massive stone walls seventy feet
high, and appears, when seen from a distance.
Very much like a gigantic cannon. Some idea
may be formed of the p rodigious mass of machin
ery, from the fact that it contains more than a
hundred and fifty tons of iron-castings, all of
which have been executed in Lord Russe's work
shops. The revelations of the huge telescope are
of a truly marvellous nature, introducing us to
worlds invisible by any other instrument. The
'inscription on Sir William Herschtl's monument
approp riately states that " he broke through the
enclosures of the heavens ;" but Lord Kosse s tel
escope, endowed with keener powtrs than that of
llerschel, has penetrated heavenly depths hitherto
unexplored. Its power will be understood by
these facts. The star Sirius, which is the most
brilliant in the heavens, would appear to our un
assisted vision as a star of the sixth magnitude,
even if it were removed to twelve times its dis
tance from us. 1 1 removed to a distance eeventy
five times as great, or to the 900th order of dis
tance, it would have been visible in the twenty
foot reflector used by the Herschels ; but by Lord
Kosse's instrument we should see it equally well
if it were removed to the 3,436th order of distan
ces ; in other words, the great reflector reveals
celestial objects at such bewildering and incon
ceivable distances, that light would be nearly
20,000 years traveling from them to the earth,
through constantly speeding at the known rate
of 192,000 miles in a second of time. Parthenon.
OFFEU FOR SALE
AT VERl" REASONABLE HATES !
irmrcxcii si spexders,
. i'aucy Silk Kibbons,
Pink and striped Undershirts,
Ulack Alpaca Coats aud Sack9
P.Iack Silk Cravats,
lllack and blue Silk for Ires.es,
Scotch Caps, Fine Linens,
Oil Paiuts, Straw Hats,
Uest Charcoal TinplaUs,
Wrought Iron Spikes,
Brass and Iron r.olts,
Holland Sail Needles,
Sheet Zinc, Whiting,
English Crown Iron
Table and Tea Spoons,
Mirrors, gill and jacc. frame assorted sizes,
mack Silk L'mhnllas,
iiorarimi. emus .( (oiiseiis
Ijot'.led by And. Mu'.Ier, in cases of four dozen each.
Superior Hock Wine,
Superior Sherry, in pints,
" Port Wine, qts. and pts.,
Superior French Cognac,
" " Claret,
Superior Cherry Cordial,
Holland Gin, key brand, in square bottles
PALK ALE,J.. MAIIZKTTI Si. SOX'S,
" " llass & Co.',
" II. Ueetjens'.
Cru-hcd and Powdered Sugar.
MAUI FLOUR COMPANY.
NEW CROP OF WHEAT.
V IX THE MARKET AXD
at the store of the undersigned :
Extia superfine Flour,
Ground Horse Feed,
Wheat Chicken Feed
Odd Fellows' 11
IT or ale !
HE I'XDERSICXED HAVE CONSTANTLY
on hand and for sale at low rates,
COARSE & DAIRY SALT!
In Bag? or ly the Cargo.
WILCOX, RICHARDS i CO.,
A"nt f,r Puuln "kit Work".
MELCHERS & Co
JUST RECEIVED !
From Xetv York lia San Francisco,
PER BARK " COMET."
VERN'EU'S PRIDE. FAN TINE.
T W il l Scene. Tribune Aln.aiiac. MairicJ Off.
Lines Lett Out, by the author of Heading without Tears,
Siahail'j Mo.lrrii .MHr, it theory and pr.ictice,
Lie anJ Unlike. Uurowski. Market Mouth,
limitation, 2 v..l. Romance of tl.e Mummy,
Hallil urt-.il. Titan 2 voU. Conutnu-atiou,
Ki,!i-h Prayer H ot. Mrs. Fremont's Story of Guard,
Uruth-r!"'ft,"l'y 1-lwin Winthrop. $1 25,
Eyes ana Ears, I -y Henry arl Ueecher. $1.50
North Amrrica.ly Anthony Trolnje, $1.25.
MaswellS Ei:f iuitrrs and Mechanic's GuiJe, $2.25.
For sale by
M. M. WHITNEY.
PERSON'S PI UCHAMXGTIIESE 1NDIS-!HiialI'-'9
to household comfort and economy, should call
and examine those cheap noiseless, simple and effective machines
For sale l-y C. BREWER if Co.
IPiiiiitx-, Oils:, "Vii'iiisslies5
N ASSORTMENT OF PAINTS, Si.c.
sale low in large or small quantities ry
GtJ-3ia C. BREWER & Co
rMHIE rXDERSIGXEP. AGENTS FOR Mr.
I. R. W. Meyer, Molokai, would inform the public of Mono
lulu, that the favorably knowu
"MEYER'S DAIRY BUTTER ! "
Can be procured at RETAIL ONLY at the Stores of
Mr. James Steward, Hotel Street, and
Ir. S. Savidge, Fort Street,
Where this Butter acknowledged to be
The very best made on the Inlands,
AVill always be fouiid fresh !
vo.vHOLT & HEUCK.
FIRE WOOD !
J-JEST QUALITY OF
31 TV 13Z
OHIA FIRE WOOD
For sale by
B0LLK3 k Co.
HAS JUsT ARRIVED WITH ANOTHER LOT OP
n i e i.n
i & 1 If U
ALL FAMILIES IN WANT OF SOME
thing iiioe in the way of
Can be accommodated by calling in at the
DO YOU LIKE
II O YOU LIKE
DO YOU LIKE
Or any other delicacy to tempt the appe
tite of ihe most fastidious epicure?
T II EN CALL AT THE
CITY MARKET, King St.
Which is suilird frm the well-known herds of R. MofTitt, Esq.,
the Waimea GrHzii.-jj Company, &c, &c, Ac.
ITT A professional Rutcher, MR. E. WISSEXnACII. dresses
cur meats, and a polite an 1 ntletnanly .Salesman ii always in
attendance to supply customers.
Meats delivered at any place in the
City, FREE OF CHARGE !
EXCELSIOIt" IS OUR
Honolulu, June 12, 1S63.
NEW BOOKS !
PER I? ARK
And For Sale at the
Book Store !
npiIEOLD MERCHANTS OF NEW YORK
JL Canoe an I tlie tadtlie, by Major Winthrop
Iteulah, l'" A. J. Kvans
33 men fr one Woman
The Vict-Tics of Fove
lirivcr Thoughts of a Country ParBiu
Kssay on Catholicitm
M inual of Penmanship
Amone the l'ines, or South in Sc- ssion Times
Tl.e Stars and Stript-s in Ketjel.iom
Thirteen Months amonp th- I'.ehel Array
Gapet ran Horn, or the IJepjiar on Horseback
Marrying for Money, by Mrs. Daniels
ltarren Honour, hy the Author of Guy Livingstone
The Cloister and the Hearth
Lady Au lley's Secret. Iv Mi?s M. E. Praddnn
The Lady Lilie, by Mis M. K. Bra, Hon
Aurora Fl-yd, by Miss M. K. I!rddon
A Tanpled S'k.-in, by Albany foa Blanque
Story of the Guard
Trips in the Life of a Locomotive Engineer
China and the Chinese
Three Years in Chili
Victor Huiro's Les Misrrables in 5 Vols
HesuUs of Eaiancipation
Sutherlan d, by the Author of Rutledge
Trip to Cuba, by Mrs. Howe
Ordeal of Free Labor in the British West Indies
Cecil Dream by Major Winthrop
Guide to Knov. led? of Life
America Before hurpe, by Gapparin, latest Edition
Life of G. H. Stevenson, Kniiway Engineer
The Wi:s and Beaux of Society
Health, its Friends and Foes
Evan Harrington, or he would be a Gentleman
Anrtree de Faverny, or the downfall of French Monarchy
Tirat.-s of the 1'r.iiries, by Gustave Himard
ALSO On hand, u choice lot of valuable books received by
By " Conifl," June lO. it ti ntort uieut of lnt
H. M. WniTN'EY.
.... x 1 1 ....
TniTAT fk n mmr n at
Sugar and Molasses !
Xlsinsr UPlisviit Jitioii !
1 S O 3 .
,7 0V COMING IN. AND FOR SALE Bl
C. EREWER & Co.
Best English Hoop Iron!
KEGS AND BARRELS. FOR SALE
at very low rates by
H. HACKFELD & Co.
CEJIEXT ! riPE CLAY
VIOR SALE BY
II. HACKFELD if Co.
Liverpool Coarse and Dairy Salt.
11. HACKFELD Sr Co.
T A l ELY RECEIVED per 'UADl'GA' n few
mA more of those favorite, inexpensive, rename auu iuuicu
Bible, double thread SEW INU
For sale by (odl 3ml
C. T.REWER if CO
r d-k. BRLS. OF THIS UNSURPASSED
For sale by
O " " " Cement.
C. BREWER & Co.
Galvanized Iron Pipe !
WATER CONDUITS, SUPERIOR
JP to anv other iu use and cheaper. F'or sale by
C. BREWER ii Co.
Sugar and Molasses!
From the Plautation of J. MAKEE,
CROP OIF 1SG3.
For sale by (351-6m) C. BREWER & CO
Opening on Kins. Fort &. Mrrclinnt Street.
Oregon 1 inch Hoards, rouph and planed,
do. Plank, 1J, U, 2 an.l 3 inch,
do. Scantling of all sizes.
do. Tonpued anil Grooved Hoards, 1 and li inch.
REDWOOD 1 inch Hoards, rou.uh and planed,
do. Plank, li, 1 J ami 2 inch,
do. Tonpued and Grooved Boards, 1 Inch.
0REC0N SOFT PIXE 1 inch Hoards.
do. do. do. 1J, 1J, 2 and 3 inch Plank.
EASTERN PIN'E 1 inch Clear Boards,
do. do. J inch Tonpued and Grooved Boards,
do. do. Plank. U, li, 2 and 3 inch,
do. do. 4 feet. Clapboards.
.... A L S O . . . .
SHINGLES Redwood and Oregon Cedar
A Fine assortment of Wall Paper.
(Jlass, "Whitewash and Paint Brushes.
And a full assortment of
Which thoy oner for gale at LOWEST MARKET TRICES.
HIT" Having Steam Machinery on he
premises they are prepared to execute orders
for Sawinir and Planinir.
LEWERS & DICKSON.
ONSISTINC OF A
ior' West Lumber
Is now ofTored for s.ilc to purchasers
At the Lowest Market Rates !
At the Lunhvr Yard of
S. I-J. IlOWSXiJTT.
ODD FELLOWS HALL !
New Ciooik toils.
VEW LAYER RAISINS,
New Cal. Cream Cheese,
Fresh Pienic Craekers,
Jenny LinJ Cukes,
Fresh Corn Meal,
Santa Clara Mill Flour,
Golden Gate '
Kinp;sf'ord's Corn Starch,
Cal. Smoked Salmon,
Cal. Pilot Bread,
Fresh Honey in comb,
KRULUS DAIRY BUTTER!
For Sale by
A. D. CARTWRIGnT.
UST RECEIVED, AND FOR SALE.
SCT-lm H. M. WHITNKY.
piIE UNDERSIGNED REIN G A ROUT TO
leave the country fr an indefinite time, has annointed
Young Hieong and Achu. by letters of attorney, to act jointly
for him during his absence.
Honolulu. June 03. 1SW. 270-3m
LEWERS & DICKSON,
OF SUrEUIOR QUALITY
MANUFACTURED BY J. II. Sc O. R
WOOD for sal? in quantities to uit, by n
J. 11. WOOD,
3G6-3m Corner of Fort and Merchant streets
SUGAR AND MOLASSES
IN QUANTITIES TO SUIT
ALDRICH, VTALKER & Co.
SUGAR AND MOLASSES
Mctcalf Plant sit ion!
FOR SALE IN QUANTITIES TO SUIT
362-3m ALDRICH, WALKER i Co.
Mat 13 n 3Iat
FOR SALE A ROUT lOOO KAUAI MADE
pood substantial Mat Ba?s, for Sutrar or Salt, at
to HOLT & H RUCK'S
COMMISSION AXD PURCHASING
RDERS FOR PURCHASE OF MPH.
chandise and articles of every description, are sulirifAt
vy llic uii(l:rsiKoeix.
A residence in this city often years, and an experience in the
business, of nearly the same length of time, are connid.-ira
a sufficient to wwrrant the confidence of persons in the country
who occasionally require to make purchased here, through the
agency of a reliable party ; or who may be lookiiift for a perma.
nent A pent in San Francisco. To cither the advertiser offer hi
services, assuring all who intrust orders to him, that no effort
shall be spared to execute their commitsions atie factor! !y.
All Orders must be accompanied with the Cash or City
Those desiring information concerning the undersigned, are
Wm. T. Coleman & Co., San Francisco.
J. II. CocniLL ti Co., "
C. La.vclet, Drufrcist, "
Flint, I'kabodt jc Co., "
Ira V. Rankin, "
Ross, DE.vrsTtR & Co., "
J. Anthony & Co., Union Office, Sacramento City,
And to the Proprietor of the I'ac. Commkkcial Advertises,
N. B. Orders for Machinery, Fianofortes, Melodeons, Sewing
Machines. Watches, Jewelry, &c, will le attended to by com
L. P. FISHER,
Commission and PrtiniAsiNO Agent,
G29 WASHINGTON STREET, upstairs.
Opposite Maguire's Opera Itnu?,
tf SAN FRANCISCO.
TIIE UNDERSIGNED HAS MADE AR
ranjrements by which he will hereafter receive Monthly
from San Francisco, and also by Rkui'Lab Packets from Boston
and Europe, supplies of the best
it! il.il 1J Uli
By late arrivals he is in receipt of
Setts of fine account books, from 1 to 6 quires.
An assortment of memorandum books and tablets,
Best ruled and unruled Congress cap paper,
" " " " letter paper,
Very best Commercial note paper, letter copying books,
Fancy, plain and ruled note paer, legal cap paper.
Broad and narrow bill paper, wafers, lancy and common,
Ked and white blotting paper, tin paper cutters.
Post office and canary envelope paper, red tape.
Red lead and blue pencils, Bristol bourd, perforated do.,
Drawing pencils, several kinds, linen and office twine,
Ink, black, blue, red, carmine and copying,
fcteel pens, including Hinks, Wells, Gillots, Nob. 401, 303,
and Barnard's vulcanized pens, and a lr.rge variety of
White and buff envelopes, a great variety, iencil eaU,
Penholders, a great variety, lacquered calendars,
Ivory and cocoa handled erasers, notarial seals.
Ivory and boxwood letter stamps and sand boxes,
Gummed lawyer's seals of all sires shipping papers.
Round and flat paper weights, flat copying brushes
Enameled papers, assorted colors, gummed labels,
Gold balance for American coin, marking brushes.
Portfolios, with and without locks, cargo liooks printed.
Banker's cases and wallets of all sizes und variety,
Healing wax. several varieties, black and red,
Round and flat ebony and mahogany rulers,
Letter cls, bronze, gilt and broad, Morocco cigar cases,
Printed and bl ink receipt books, invoice files.
Tissue paptr of all colors, sheets oiled paper.
Patent ink and pencil erasers, slate pencils, bill hooks,
Port monnaies, a variety, red and black bottle wax,
Cards of every variety, visiting and other kinds,
School copy Itonks. many kinds, desk blotters.
Thermometers of various sizts. hinged bill files,
India rubber bands for filing papers.
Boxwood and metal wafer stands, ready reference flies,
Splendid steel plate blank notes and exchange,
Copper and eurod:um pens for red ink.
Cohen's sprin ; holders for music, coin trays and boxes,
A large assortment of articles of desk Stationery, too numerous
All the above having been bought paid for in coin, enables
the undersigned to sell at the lowest possible rates.
11. M. WHITNEY.
rjMIE UNDERSIGNED AVILL lAV CASH
JL for Cotton or Linen RAGS, d-livired at his office, or will
receive them i.i payment for the ktokoa newspaper, at the
WniTE Rags 3 cts. per H.
Colored Rags I'J cts. per ft.
AH rags offered should be clean and free from dirt.
Cotton will also be purchased at tbe following rates :
Cleaned cotton (Tree from seeds) 20 cts. jkt pound.
Vncleaned cotton (that with seed) 8 cts. per pound.
Either rags or cotton will be rec-Ived from natives or other
in payment for the Kuokoa newspaper.
II. M. WHITNEY.
AMERICA BEFORE EUROPE.
A few copifs of the LATEST EDITION of
this popular book of
Just received and for sale.
II. M. WHITNEY.
Evoiy Tliur.sclay Morning.
City and Islasd Subscriptions, $6.00 a Year.
The eubscri pt ion price for papers for wa rd ed t o a ry part of A me
rica is $7 50 per annum, ihich includes the American and Ha
waiian postages. All papers for European ports, will be charged
the p-stage demanded at the post-offli e, wh:cu vaiies from 3 to
8 cents on each single paper.
XT Subscriptions Payable Always in Advasck.
TJ- Communications from all parts of the Paciffc will alwayi
be very acceptable.
Commercial printing (faicc,
PLAIN AND FANCY
BOOK AND JOB PRINTING.
BOOKS, BILLS OK EXCHANGE,
CATALOGUES, BILLS OF LADING,
BILLHEADS, CONSULAR BLANKS,
CIRCULAR?. BLANK DEEDS.
AUCTION BILLS, HAND BILLS.
PAMPHLETS, SHOP BILLS
CT- VISITING, BUSINESS AND ADDRESS CAgpS printed
on a " Yankee Card Press," in the highett style of the art.
XT All nrirert iaemcuts pnynble i" n dvn ncr. JTt
1 if-. 3 tri. 1 mo. 3 two. Htjo. 12n.
FiveLineg $1 00 $1 60 2.00 $3 00 f.f.O J8 00
Ten Lines 1.50 2 00 3.00 4 25 6.S0 10 CO
Fifteen Lines.... 2 00 2 50 3.50 5 25 8 25 12.00
Twenty L;n?s... 2 25 3 00 4 00 f. 50 10 00 lo 00
Thirty Lin.s.... 3.25 4.00 5 50 9 50 14.00 23 00
Q.iarter Column. 5 50 7 00 8.50 13 00 22 00 42 00
-Quarter " 6-25 8 00 10 00 IrtOO 04 00 4. .00
Half Column. ...12 00 15 50 18 00 28 00 50.00 76.00
Whole Column.. 18 00 24.00 30.00 48. V R!i 00