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f1 A 7F1TfTlj1
uALth 1 1 Hit
BOOK A1TD JOB
'Every Wednesday Morning,
THE "GAZETTE" OFIICE
Is now prepared to exeeattal! orders fee,
ruii In Mir A
OF EVERT DECRIPnoy,
WITH NEATKBSS AND DISPATCH
AT 30.00 PER. A1TNTJM.
Sailed to Foreign Sulwcrlber nt $7.tXJ.
Office On Merchant street, west of
he Post Office, Honolulu, H. L
Printed and published by 3. Mm SxlTH, at the
VOL. V NO. 24.1
HONOLULU. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 30, 1869.
$6.00 PEE YEAK
Government 1 rlntln umce, to wnom all business
-communications must be addreesea.
..X. GUXXX. J. B. atrxetox. ala.coou.
CASTLE & COOKE,
IMPORTERS, GENERAL KEBCHAHTS,
AHD GENERAL AGENTS,
No. SO King Street, oppoaite tbe Seamen's ChapeL
The Ilalka Sugar Company, Mad,
Tbe Hawaiian Sugar Mnis, Maul,
-The Vi'nlalua Smrar Plantation, Oahv, and other
Bagar I'lanters of Waloll and Koloa, Kami,
The Lnmahai Bio, PlanUtlon, Kami,
Dr. Jayne's Celebrated Family Aledldnes,
Wheeler X Wilson's dewing Machlnea,
Tbe Giant Powder Company,
The 'ew Enatand llntsal life Insurance Co..
S Tbe" American Steam Fire-proof Safe Co, fly
A. C. IIUFFIJM, lit. .,
POET THTSICIAH, AHD SUBGEON.
Office and Besldence No. Fort Street, Honolulu,
fint bouse makai of the Catholic Church.
At home day and night, when not professionally
WII.LIiGIIAM &. CO.,
IMPORTERS & DEALERS XS HARDWARE,
Cutlery, Dry Goods, Paints and Oil", and General
Merchandise, So. OS, King Street, Honolulu. 16-ly
TTLAXK SBOWH. GOPFBET" BBOWX.
IIROWiV A: CO.,
IMPORTERS & "WHOLESALE DEALERS
In Wines, Spirits, Ale, Porter, Ac, Merchant St.,
C. II. LEWEBS. J. G, BICKSOS.
JUEWKKS Jc DXCKKOIV,
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN LTJMBER,
And all kinds of Building Materials, Port Street,
jjonoiuin. w-l J4
JOHN S.JIcGItEIV, 91. I.,
PHYSICIAN AND STTRGEON,
Office In II. L. Chase's Jlnildlng, Port Street. Office
hours, from Eight to Ten A M., and from Three to
Fife r. X. Residence on Chaplain Street, between
itnuann ana ran streets. Hn
ALLEN & CHLLLLNGWORTH.
Will continue the General Merchandise and Shipping
business at tbe shore port, where they are prepar
ed to fnrnish the Justly celebrated Kawaihae Pota
toes, ana sucn otner Recruits as are reqmrea by
whaleships, at tbe shortest notice and on the most
reasonable terms. Plrewood always on hand. 8-ly5
t JOHN X. WATEKHOUSE,
IMPORTER AND DEALER IN GENERAL
S Queen Street, Honolnlu, H. I. lyS
IV. JL. green,
GENERAL COMMISSION AGENT & BEOKEE
Office In Fire-nroof Bullolncs on Cueen Street.
28 nonolnln, II. I. (ly4
C. It. SPENCER. n. XACFAItLAXE
CIIAS. IV. SPENCER &. CO.,
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
24 Queen Street, nonolnln, XT. I. Tly4
McCOLGAK & JOHNSON,
10 Fort sL, nonolnln, opposite T. C Ueuck'e, lyS
C. E. WIEMAJIS,
MANUTACTTJEES, IMPOETEE & DEALER
In Furniture of every description. Furniture Ware
Boom on Fort Street, opposite Chase's Photograph
Gallery. Workshop at tbe old stand on Hotel
Street, near Fort. Orders from the other
41 islands promptly attended to. (Ira
SOOT AND SHOE MAKER,
41 King Street, next to the Bethel, nonolnln. iji
M. X. UONNEEE.
CABINET MAKEE AND UPHOLSTERER,
Elog Street, Honolulu, opposite Lewis' Cooper Shop.
41 Will buy and sell second-hand Furniture. lyS
JOHX TIBBETS. T008. SOItEKSO.1.
TIBBETS fc SORENSON,
SHIP CAEPENTEES & CAULKERS
At TJ. Foster A Co's Old Stand,
Near the Honolulu Iron Works. iy6"
TJIEO. II. A.VXES,
LAlt Junox, Gun k Co.
IMPORTER & COMMISSION MERCHANT,
AHD ABUT FOB
Lloyd's and the Liverpool Underwriters,
British and Foreign Marine Insurance Co., and
Northern Assurance Company, S-ly
IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS
Iu Fashionable Clothing. Hats, Caps, Boots, Shoes,
and erery variety of Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods.
Snow's Building, Merchant Street, Honolulu. SO-lyS
I. S. WALKED.. 8. C ALLEX.
W ALICE It Sc AX.EEN,
SHIPPING & COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
ID Qneen Street, nonolnln, II. I. lyt
jU E. TORKEIC.T.
DEALER IN LUMBER AND EVERT KIND
OF BUILDING MATERIAL.
13 Orncx Corner Queen and Fort streets. Iy4
VOEEES &. CO.,
SHIP CHANDLERS AND COMMISSION
Qneen Street, Honolulu. Particular attention paid
to the purchase and sale of Hawaiian Produce.
ureas Br piunssiox to
C L Bichards a Co, I II llackfeld Co,
C Brewers Co, C L Ilichards Co,
D 0 Waterman Esq, ICaatlc a Cooke. 2-lyS
IMPOETEE & DEALER IN BOOTS, SHOES,
And Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods, corner of Fort
and Merchant Streets, Honolulu. n-Iyi
GROCER AND SHIP CHANDLER,
X,altatna, M ill.
Money and Recruits furnished to Ships on the most
10 favorable terms. flya
Commission Merchant and General Agent,
Importer of Teas and other Chinese and 'Foreign
Goods, Wholesale Dealer in Hawaiian Produce, and
Agent for the Paukaa and Amauulu Sugar Planta
tions. Fire-proof Store on Xuuanu Street, below
King. - 21-ly4
AFONG &. ACIIUCIi.
Importers, Wholesale and Retail Sealers
In General Merchandise and China Goods, in the
Fire-proof Eton cm Nnuann Street, under tbe Public
F. A. S CIIAEFER Sc. CO.,
3S nonolnln, Oahu, H. L. Pj
ED. HOFFSCHLAEGER & CO.,
IHP0E7ERS & COMMISSIONMEaCHANTs'
41 nonolnln, Oahn, g. I. lyS
THEODORE C. IIEUCK,
IMPORTER & COMMISSION MERCHANT.
nonolnln, jOahu. II. J. fly
II. HACKFEED CO.,
GENERAL COMMISSION AGENTS.
8-t Qneen Street, nonolulu.JLI. ly
CHAXINCEV C BENN'EXT, .
DEALER IN NEWSPAPZSS, MAGAZINES,
And Perlodlceb.rSeet, HonolnloV Jit-lfl
t. C. CHAtLAKEL. X. A. BLUSIE.
CHAEEAIIIEE A. CO.,
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN WINES,
Spirits, Ales, kc. No. S, Nnnanu Street, opposite
Merchant Street, nonoluln. 13-Iy
D. H. HITCHCOCK,
SOTAKY I'll 11 MC,
18 nilo, HswaU. ly
A. S. CEEGHORN,
WHOLESALE AND EETAIL DEALER
In Merchandise, Fire-proof Store, corner of Qneen
and Eaahumanu Streets. Retail Establishments, on
Nuuann Street, and on the corner of Fort and Uotel
HOUSE AND SIGN FAINTER.
Elnc Street, between Duffin's Market, and Camp-
beU's Tailor Chop. as-iy
BOXUIAN KCE. H. A. P. CAETE&.
C. BREWER Oc CO.,
HONOLULU, II. I.
AGGNTS Of the Itostolt and Honolulu
AGENTS For the Jlaltee, Wsllokn and
AGENTS For the Purchase and Sale at
Island Produce. &-ly5
B. T. BOXERS. A. JAEGER.
II. F. EHEERS & CO.,
DEALERS IN DRY GOODS AND GENERAL
Fire-proof Store on Fort Street, above Odd Fellows
F. A. SCIIAEFER,
GENT for the BREMEN BOARD
J3L of UXDERWRITEltS.
Agent for the Dresden Board of Underwriters,
Agent for the Vienna Board of Underwriters.
E. P. ADAMS. 8. G. WILDER
ADAMS & 1VIEDEH,
AUCTION k COMMISSION MERCHANTS
27 Queen Street, Honolnlu, II. I. lji
C. S. RARTOIV,
Salesroom on Qneen Street, one door from Kaahn-
mann eireet. l-ly4
JI. S. GRINBAEM & CO.,
IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS
In Fashionable Clothing. Hats. Caps. Boots. Shoes.
and every variety of Gentlemen's superior Furnish
ing uooas. More in jiaaee's xtlocc, tueen street,
itonoiuiu, ii. i. iiu-iyo
TURNPIKE STORE CHOICE GEOCERIES
Corner of Nuusnu Pauoa Talley Roads. 12-ly
JOHN II. FAXY,
Notary Public and Commissioner of Deeds
For the State of California. Office at the Bank of
Bishop a Co., Kaahumanu Street, Honolulu. 2-lyo
II. A. WIDEJIANN,
6 Office at the Interior Department. Iy5
G. IV. NORXON,
COOPER AND GAtTGEB,
At the New Stand on the Esplanade.
lie U prepared to attend to all work Id bis line
at the Shop next to the Custom Iltrose, where he can
be found at all working hours. lie has on hand
aod for dale. Oil Casks and Barrels of different sizes,
new and old, which he will sell at the very Lowest
Market Kates. All work done in a thorough manner
and warranted to gire satisfaction. Ml kinds of
Coopering Materials and Tools for sale. l-3m
I II. Ac G. SEGELKEIV,
TIF. ZINC AND COPPER SMITHS,
AND SHEET IE0N W0EKEKS,
Nuuanu Street between Merchant & Queen.
Ilare constantly on hand, Stores, Pipe, Gal
vanized Iron Ilpe, Plain and Hose Bibbs.
Stop-cocks, India Rubber llotte best3-pljr,
in lenptLs of 25 and SO feet, with couplings
and Dine complete. BatbTnbs. and also a
Tery large stock of Tinware of every description.
Particular attention riven to Ship-Work. Orders
from the other Islands will be carefully attended to.
xnanmui 10 tne uiuzens 01 uonoinm ana xne
Islands generally far their liberal patronage In the
past, we hojie by strict attention to business to merit
the same for the fntnre. ST Jy5
J.tJTIKS Ia. LEWIS,
COOPER AND GATTGEE,
At the Old Stand, corner King & Bethel Sti.
A Larce Stock of Oil Shook and all kinds of Coot
erine Materials coostantlv on band. He hones br
attention to buIness to merit a continuance of tbe
patronage whica be bas heretofore enjoyed, and for
which he now returns his thanks. l-3m
J. II. THOMPSON,
Qneen Street, Honolnln,
Has constantlr un hand and for sale at the Lowest
3lwfcet Price., a pood assortment of tbe Best Befined
Bar Iron, and tbe Best Blacksmith's CoaL 3S-lyS
. xorr. sau'l xott.
JOHN NOTX &. CO.,
COPPER AND TIN SMITHS,
Kaahumanu St, one door above Hi tner'a,
Bee leave to Inform tbe public that ther are pre
pared to furnish all kinds of Copper Work, such as
StiUsStrlke Pans, Sorghxtm Pans, Worms. Pumps,
etc. Also on band, a full assortment of Tin Ware,
which we offer for sale at the Lowest Market Prices.
All kinds of Itepairlns: done with. Neatness and
Diepatch. Orders from the other Islands will meet
with prompt attention. l-3m
HOUSE AND SHIP PLUMB EE.
King St, two doort west of Castle & Cooke'i.
lias on band. iUth-Tubs, Water-Clou-ts. Wasb-Ba-
stns, Force and Lift Pumps, Lead and Galvanized
Iron Pipes, and Plumlers Brass-works. Seine the
only Plumber in the city, he will execute all orders en
trusted to nun in a worKmapniLe manner, lissa
nut. jT. COSTA,
JEWELER AND ENGRAVER,
Fort Street, opposite Odd Fellows' Hall,
Is prepared to execute with promptness, all work In
his line of business, such as Watch aad Clock repair
ing. Manufacturing JewelryandEngravIng. l-3m
LICENSED SHIPPING AGENT,
Office .on lames Koblnsos & Co's WharrV
Continues the badness on hU old plan of settline
with officers and seamen Immediately on their ship
ping at hi office. Having no direct or Indirect con
nection with any outfitting cetablisbment, and allow
ing no debts to be collected In hU office; 'he hopes to
give as good satisfaction In the fntnre as he has in
the past. l-3m
THIS FAVORITE sunt -nreli-lmoirn
Establishment is now open for Boardon and
The Best the Market affords, of every variety, will
always be provided, with good attendance.
noara per weec to-uu up stairs. .uu aown stairs.
Sn AH n0X, Proprietor.
THE TOM M0OEE TAVEE1T,
BY J. O'NiraUL,
i Goreer oCKlnt aod Tort Etreeta. ljl
I POIIEIGN NOTICES-
Lioxn. xitiu. Jivil x. aucx
EEON R. MEYERS &. CO.
IMPORTERS AND MANUFACTURERS OF
ITALIAN & AMERICAN MAEBLZS,
Mantels, Orates, Monuments, neadttones. Tombs,
Washstand, Bureau and Counter Tops, Billiard Beds,
Fire Bricks, Plaster, ic, tc, 830 Market Street, op-
' posite uauioite ciinrcn, san rrancttco,-4jai. 113-smi
h. w. srvxttAxcx. c. r. ciabx.
! SEVERANCE, CLARK ft CO.,
' COMMISSION MERCHANTS
1 AND SHIPPING AGENTS,
J 405 Front St, corner of. Clay, San Francisco
We will attend to tbe sale of Scgar and all kinds
vi iiuoQ i nxiuce, muto 10 me porcnastng and far
warding of Merchandise. Cash Advances made on
J. C XXRULL,
M'CEAKEBT, MEEHILI & CO,
Ilavlng been engaged In our present business for
upwards of twelve years, and being located In a Fire-
jn wnca iiuiaing, we are prepared to receive and
dltpotte of Island Staples, such as Stumr. Simm Tti.
Pulu, Coffee, etc, to advantage. Consignments e-
.toinij Bunciitfu ior me uregon 3iartet, to which
eritonal attention will be paid, and upon which cash
advances win ie maae wnen reqaired.
Charles W Brooks San Francisco
VJiemuiio,,,,...,, . ......
Badger a Llndenberger '
James Patrick Co... .
Wm T Coleman a Co
Stevens, Baker a Co.....
A""1 Jf wis Portland
Leonaraaureen " 1-lyS
E. Iff. VA REED.
IlavinE the best facilities throu-h an intimate con-
umiMu .tm iue Japanese irade Tor the past eight
years, is prepared to transact any business entrusted
i- unpaicn. 17-ly4
H. B. WOUAIIS, H. T. BLASCHAXS, C. B. JtOEOAX
WIIIIAMS, BLAKCHAED & CO.,
SHIPPING & COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
o 305 Front Street. San Franciien. f6m
IAKGLEY, CE0WELL & CO.,
S2 Cor. Battery & Clay Sts , San Franchco. 6m
Saiieome Street, San Francisco,
Extending from Sacramento St. to llalleck Street.
MTTAVIXG BEEX RSCENTLTJIEIV
MJL orated and newly Furnished, makes It the
most quiet, economical and comfortable FAMILY
HOTEL In the State. Being centrally located. It or
ient every inaucemeni ior justness .uen ana toe .pub
Tbe Tables will be constantlr sunolied with even-
luxury the market afford. The American Exchange
Coach, with Rod Ligbts,;wfll be at the Wharves and
isepois, to convey passengers to the Hotel free.
T.l TTmTiiv aivnrvw it
FRESH SUPPLIES OP
GARDEN, FLOWER, FRUIT
AND TREE SEEDS,
Received by Every Steamer Also
CRASS & CLOVER SEEDS,
Of suitable varieties for this Climate, comprising
Tlic largcnt collection of Seeds
To be found on this Coast. Orders br Mail or Ex
press promptly attended to In their turn. Address
GEO. F. STXVESTF.H,
3-lmc 317 Washington Street. 5an Francisco.
B0AED OF UNDEEWEITEES.
aWIE UNDERSIGNED linvlng been
appointed Agents ior the San Fransiacn Board
of Underwriters, comprising the
California Insurance Company,
Merchant.' Mutual Marine Ina. Co.,
Pacific Insurance Company,
California Lloyd's, and
Home Mutnal Insurance Company.
Beg leave to Inform Masters of Vessels and the pub
lic generally, that all Teela and Cargoes, insured
by either of the above Companies, against perils of
the seas and other risks, at or near the Saudwich
Islands ulll hare to be refilled by them.
s-m ii. ilACKPELD & CO.
THE UNDERSIGNED, AGENTS or
the above ComDSnv. have been anthnrlzMt tA
insure risks on Cargo. Freight and Treat.
are, oy ivoaaiers, ironi Honolulu to all ports of
tbe Hawaiian Group, and vice versa.
B-iy 11. UACKFELD & CO.
MAEUTE INSUEANCE COMPANY
Of San Francisco.
THE UNDERSIGNED hawing been
appointed Agents for the above Comuanv .are
prepared to issue Policies on Cargoes, Freight!
WALKER X ALLEN,
l-3m Agents, Honolulu.
milE UNDERSIGNED. AGENTS OF
JL tbe above Company, hare been authorized to
Insure risks on Cargo, Freight and Treat
ore, from Honolulu to all porta of the srorld, and
18-ly II. UACKFELD k CO.
FIEE DISUEAKCE COMPANY.
THE UNDERSIGNED having been
appointed Agents of tbe above Company, are
Se pared to insure risks against Fire, on Stone and
rick Buildings, and on Merchandise
stored therein, on the most favorable terms. For
particulars apply at the oSQce of
6-lys P. A. SCHAETEK k CCL
THE AGENT FOR THE BRITISH
Foreign Marine Insurance Company, (Limit
ed), has received instructions to reduce 'th rates of
Insurance between Honolulu and Ports in the Pacific'
and is now prepared to issns Policies -at the Lawat
atet, with a special redaction on Freigh t per Steam
ers. , TI1EO. H. .DAVITS.
43-tf JfaU Brit. Rr. Mar.Jiu. Co. (Limitti)
DICKSON c BOLSTEK,
House, Sign & Ship Painters,
King Street, near ICuuanu.
Oralninc Marblina:. G3dine. Calsomlnine.
Paper-hanging, Ac, Ac, executed on the
ones i notice, ana on the most reasonaeie
LOOK AT THESE PRICES
The "P. S. Eartlett" movement, with extra
Jewell, Chronometer Balance, Patent Bast
Cap, Patent Safety Pinion, and all other late
improvements, in a solid 3oi. Coin Silver
Hunting Case, with Gold Joints, S27 coin.
The same in 4oz. case, $30. In 5oi. case, $33
The " Waltham Watch Co." movement, with
extra Jewels, Chronometer Balance, Patent
.Dust Cap, Patent Safety Pinion, 4c, m 3oi,
case, with Gold Joints, $30 coin.
The same in 4oz. case, $33. In Soz. case, $35
The "Appleton, Tracy k. Co." movement, with
extra Jewels, Chronometer Balance, Patent
Dnst Cap, Patent bafety Pinion, 4c, in 3oi
case, with Gold Joints, $34 coin.
The same in 4oz. case, $37. In 5oz. case, $40
"P. S. Bartlctt" Watch, in 2Joz. 18 karat
Gold iluntinr Case, $0 coin.
"Waltham Watch Co." Watch, in 2oz. 18
karat Gold Hunting Case, $S4 coin.
"Appleton, Tracy 4 Co." Watch, in 2Joz. 18
karat Gold Hunting Case. $S7 coin.
Any additional weight at $1 perdwt., or $20
per oz. extra.
Wo will send any of the above by Wells.
Faiico 4 Co's Express, with bill to collect on
delivery, and give the pnrchascr the privilege
to examine the Watch before paying. All Ex
press charges, however, to be paid by the mir-
cnaser. nut It the amount or the price or the
Watch is remitted to us with the order, we will
prepay the Express charges to San Francisco
ourselves. In sending money, drafts on Wells,
largo & i;o. are preferred.
V) e wish it distinctly understood that these
Watches are the very best, with all the latest
improvements, and that they are in perfect
running order, and if any one does not per
form well, we will exchange it, or refund the
Please ctato that you saw this in the Ha-
HOWARD &. CO.,
Jewelers & Silversmiths,
619 Broadway, N. V.
One Block above the .Metropolitan Hotel.
Every one visiting Now York is invited to
call at our establishment.
In order that all may address us with confi
dence, we refer, by permission, to
A. F. Jcno, Esq., Honolulu,
Wells, Fahgo 4 Co., San Francisco,
I. W. Rathosd, Esq., San Francisco,
B. C. IIowaiid, Esq., San Francisco,
T. R. Butler, Esq., U. S.'Mint, S. P.,
W. S. IIobart, Esq., Virginia City, Nevada,
and invite attention to tbe following :
Office of Wills. Fitoo 1 Co., 1
84 Broad.ay, Xew York, Oct. 26, ISM. J
We can cheerfully commend Messrs. How
ard Co., No. 019 Broadway, New York, to
our friends, as a reliable and trustworthy firm.
with tbe assurance that all orders sent them
will Teceive faithful and prompt attention.
lo-omj u. Uoddaed, Treas.
IS '1'H I.S SO?
Sound Health to be obtained at last T
The way to obtain Sound Health !
1ST CLEANSE the Stomach from
all offensive accumulations, which so usnslly pro
duce functional derangement vitiating the food.
and Purify the Blood from all acrid and corrupt
humors, and you will remove the causes of the great
est mass of the diseases which afflict so many of the
A REMEDY, proved by thirty years experi
ence, capable of effecting such a desirable and im
portant purpose, is still before the public in
VEGETABLE PURIFFIKG PILLS.
This Famous Medicine has prored Its nine in Dis-
eaw of tbe HEAD, CIIEST, BOWELS, LITER, and
DIGESTIVE OKOA2C8, KIDNEYS. 4c Almx in
KUEUilATISM, ULCERS. SOKES, and SKIN DIS
EASES it being A DIRECT PURIFTER OF THE
BLOOD and other fluid of the homan bodj.
&e JTandbUli gxvtn away ly Agents.
Prepared and sold, wholesale and retail. In boxes.
price ;d. Is. lJ4d, and 2n. 9d. each, by G. WIIELP
TOX t frON, 3 Crane Court, Fleet Street, London.
And mar be had of Mr. J. T. WATERHOUSE. Ilono-
laln, and of all Chemists and Medicine Vendors in
Great Britain and tbe Colonies.
The nndersitrned bas hewn so mnch in nraise of
WHELPTOX'S SAFE VEGETABLE PILLS from par
ties who bate used them, that he can recommend
them vith perfect confidence.
4-ly5 JOHN THOMAS WATERHOUSE.
CEATEE OF KILAUEA. HAWAII.
ESTABLISHMENT IS :
now open for the recrptloo of Tialtnrs to ,
uie oicano iioase, wuo ruar re) on finding com
fortable rooms, a good table, and prompt attendance.
Experienced guides for the Crater always un hand.
STEAM AND STJLPHTJE BATHS !
Horses Grained and Stabled if Desired
Parties vfsitinr the Toleano via llilo. can nrocure
animals warranted to maae the journey, by J). II.
uitcbcocx, uq. oT-iyo,
AT THE PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY
On Fort Street,
AT BE SEEN THE VIEWS taken
of tbe Late
Lava Flow at Knliulau,
And the Effects of the Late
Earthquake at Walohinu, Kan.
Viawa of Xilauea and other places. Also Cards
of the Kings, Queens, Chiefs, etc, all for sale at low
prices. Also, Oval and Square frames of all sixes.
wnicn will do sold cneap.
14m 11. a. U114.SC
'iano-Forte Maker & Tuner,
Has Rctnrned Again.
All orders left at the Drug Store of
J. It- Smith k Co, corner of Fort and
Hotel Streets, or at Km. Fischer's
Furniture Booms. Hotel Street, will
meet with immediate attention. 9-6mc
PIANOS and other XuslcaJ
InstmmenU Tuned and Reptired, bj
1CUARLE3 PEKBX, at toe llawaiiaa
Lesions given on the Plsuio & Guitar.
Tbe best of references giTen. SIljS
O. 1 and COOLIE RICE always
on hand and for Bale by
WAIS.ES t ALLET.AgtaU.
Soraaer on the
Prom the Illustrated London News of Xtay 8.
That the treaty negotiated between Lord
Clarendon and Mr. Ecverdy Johnson, for the
nnai aojusimeni 01 wuai pats unuer uie gen
eral dealirnation of the "Alabama claims,"
was refused the sanction of the Senate of the
United States, bas been known to the British
nubile lor some time. The reasons assigned
for Its rejection, were matter of conjectnre
only; but, so far as our observation has ex
tended, the fact, viewed as it Was, by all
political parties In this country, with disap
pointment and recrct. did not evoke any
great amount of acrimonious comment. For
the most part, the English Frees dealt with
toe snuject tenderly, ana witn lornearancc
Allowance was made for tho especial domes
tic circumstances of the American people;
for the extreme unpopularity, up to its very
close, of President Johnson's Government;
for the nnwilliDgness of the more zealous
itepuDllcans to fuller an Administration,
which had so persistently thwarted their de
signs, to terminate its career by an act of
ioretgn policy wnicn mignt possiDiy shed ins
ire upon a name which they held In con
tempt; and for the recoil of popular feeling
in tuo united outcs, cansea oy tne on-nana
manner In which Mr. Beverdy Johnson had.
over and over again, condoned what his fellow-countrymen
recarded as crave offences.
committed by the Government and people of
me uuiiea xungaom, against international
amity and kindliness, during tbe civil war.
Taking all these things Into acconut, there
was, we think, a general disposition to inter
pret tbe rejection of the Clarendon-Johnson
treaty Dy the Senate at vv osnington. In a mod
crate and dispassionate spirit, and tbe an
nouncement of the event, through the tele
graph cable, was received " more in sorrow
man in anger."
It was a fortunate thing, perhaps, that tbe
report of the sncech of" tbe Hon. Charles
Sumner, tbe Chairman of tbe Committee of
the aenate for t oreigu Affairs, did not ac
company the announcement of tbe fact. An
interval of about a fortnight, between tbe
one and tbe otber, bas done something, we
uo not aoubt, toward blunting the sensibility
01 uie puouc mina, on ims stae 01 tne Atian
tic, in respect of the treatment of tbe Con
Ventlon. adopted by the Senate on the other
stae. Mr. oumner nas essayed to jnstny tne
Senate's decision by an elaborate indictment
against England, wnicn, ior its extravagance,
might have produced very mischievous re
sults, and has put forward claims for dam
ages, so enormous In amount, as to lead to
tho reasonable presumption that he does not
desire any settlement whatever. In language,
it Is true, the Bpeech Is calm and dignified :
in tone, argumentative; in arrangement of
its topics, lucid and logical; and ltsettect
upon tne American people win prooaoiy oe
all the more deplorable, because, unquestion
ably, tbe ground of complaint against us,
upon which he rests both his reproaches and
his demands, Is not wholly unsubstantial or
imaginary. But Mr. Sumner Las erected,
upon a narrow base, a towering superstruc
ture of culpability, which the slightest touch
of common sense will Instantly overturn;
and tbe charges be labors to fasten npon us,
closely resemble, In their contradictory and
unqualified character, those with which we
have been made familiar of late, In petitions
sent np to the Court of Common Fleas.
ascribing the return of snccessfnl candidates
to rarnameui, to corrupt practices at tneir
The proclamation of Qneen Victoria, de
claring neutrality between the Northern and
Southern States, and recognizing the rights
or belllirerancv In tbe latter, constitutes, ac
cording to 11 r. Sumner, the original ein of
nziand. it was tnis mat gave rise and lorce
to all her subsequent delinquencies. "Un
friendly," he says, "In the precipitancy with
which it was launched, this concession "of
belllgerant rights "was more unfriendly In
substance It was tbe first stage In tbe dep
redations on onr commerce. Had It not
been made, no rebel ship could have been
built in England. Every step In her building
would have been piracy. Nor could any mu
nitions of war have been furnished. Tbe di
rect consequence of this concession was. to
place tberebels on an equality with ourselves,
in all British markets, whether ships or mu
nitions of war." This recognition of the
Confederacy, as possessing belllgerant rights,
was an offence on our part, Aggravated, Mr.
Sumner says, by two circumstances. First,
by the needless haste with which tbe procla
mation was Issued by the British Govern
ment. "The United States Minister," he
said, -naa oeen announced; ue was daily
expected." Tbe Cabinet of St. James knew
of bis coming; but on tbe day of his arri
val in England, be found the thing done.
Again, tbe concession bad been made to
slave-holders in tbe very madness of barba
rism. occuDied In a hideous attemrit to ner-
pctnateand extend a new emplre,witb slavery
as Its corner-stone, and we took tbcm by tbe
band, and so, "with the official protection
and the God-spced of anti-slavery England,
they commenced their accursed work."
"And now," be proceeds, "the day of reck
oning bas come, but with little apparent
sense of what Is due, on the part of Eng
land." Thereupon, he attempts to estimate
the losses sustained by America, as the result
of this too prompt declaration of neutrality
between the Northern and Southern Repub
lics. Tbe individual losses, Inflicted by the
Alabama and other cruisers, which escaped
from our shores, be computes at about
3,000,000 sterling. He adds to this, tbe
damage done to tbe American carrying trade
by the transference of American shipping to
British owners, with a view to save it from
the depredation of these piratical cruisers.
The loss, which was borne by American ship
owners, ne calculates to nave amounted to
23.000.000. But be does not rest here. He
assumes that the civil war was protracted to
at least twice the duration through which it
otherwise would have maintained Itself. In
consequsnce of the same concession of bel
llgerant rights to tbe Southern Confederacy,
and that England Is responsible to America
tor tne additional damage sne was mereny
compelled to Incur. "The rebellion," he
says, "was suppressed at a cost of more than
four thousand million dollars, a considerable
portion of which, bas already been paid,
leaving twenty-five hundred millions as a
national debt to burden tbe people." Tbe
grand total, therefore, which Mr. Sumner
conceives to be due from the Government of
her Britannic Majesly to that of the Ameri
can Republic, amounts to a little more than
half of our present National Debt.
Now it is obvious, at the first blush, that, in
order to sustain an overwhelming conclusion,
such as this, the groundwork npon which it
rests, should be solid, indisputable, and im
movable. Mr. Sumner takes for granted, the
very polnc in dispute between us viz., the
sovereign right of her Majesty, in Council,
to Issue, at tbe time she did, her proclamation
of neutrality. It bas been established, be
yond all doubt, that this document did not
see the light until after the. proclamation of
tbe President of tbe United States, which
declared a blockade of the Southern ports,
and which would have had no legal force
but for the existence, at that moment, of a
state of war. England did bnt follow tbe
example set her by America, In recognizing
tbe facts as they .then stood; and in doing so,
England really supposed that she was doing
wnattne vioverumeut oi tue united stales
would approve. As events turned ont, it
became manifest that a delay of a few days
would havebeen prudent and graceful: bat
no one can pretend that it could have ex
tended over more than a few days. Besides,
Mr. Sumner lorgets to mention mat t rance
issued the same proclamation, mulatto mu-
taadU, in tbe same words, at tbe same date:
and that within three weeks, all tbe naval
powers oi Europe nan taKen np ine same po
sition.; Why are they not expected to share
our supposed responsibility t Way visit
upon England the accumulated culpability of
The truth Is. Mr. Sumner bas erred oaslv
overdone his .case. Calling to his aid tbe
outraged sentiment of bis feHow-citiieesV be
has endeavored to get compensation for that
affront, by the highest possible amount of
pecuniary damage. His extravagance de
feats Itself. It Is the extravagance of a rheto
rician, not oi a statesman, it may have tbe
effect of stimulating popular passions, but It
cannot conduce to tbe settlement of any real
claims. It comes too late, we should hope,
to do tbe mischief which it seemed to have
been Intended to do. Encland bad offered
concessions, large enough to indicate her
willingness to pay ior any amount oi dam
age which her negligence or want of fore
sight had inflicted npon tbe people of Ameri
ca. Her advances in this direction have been
met by further most fanciful and most enor
mous demands. Of course, we must draw a
distinction oetween what Is said by an ac
complished orator In the Senate, and what
may hereafter be done by a responsible Gov
ernment. For the present, we Imagine, the
difference between the two nations will be
allowed to drop out of sight. But there it
will remain, until the returning good sense
of American statesmen shall finally dispose
of It by diplomatic negotiation, or until It
shall be revived at some future opportunity,
furtbepurposeof national retaliation. After
ail mat nas passed, we snail still cherish tbe
hope that tbe relations of tbe two powers,
one to another, and the Intimate sympathies,
which bind together the two peoples, will
remain substantially nnchanged; and that,
as years roll on, the disposition of the pub
lic, on both sides of the Atlantic, will be
come proportionately stronger, to bury mat-
icis oi aispuie Deiwcen mem, and to culti
vate with heartier good-will, both tbe senti
ment and the policy of international policy.
Some great sculptors. Michael Anirelo
among them, have occasionally, themselves.
hewn their statues straight out of the block
of marble, without going through the pre
liminary courses of modeling In clay, and
casting in plaster; but this is very rarely
uuuc, ior ill tuc urst piucu, me wuria woum
be too lonir for any artist who has an v retrard
for bis time, and in tbe second, the hewing
of the marble requires a special practical ex
perience, which makes it an art auart. A
sculptor would probably spoil a hundred
blocks of marble, before making so much as
a statuette a foot high, were he to trnst him
sell only in the matter. Even Michael An
gelo, when he tried to dispense With the
"statuary," or "practitioner," succeeded
only In making fragments of figures. Not
belns an adept In iudirlnL' of tbe size of tbe
block he needed, he was constantly finding
that be bad miscalculated, and that an arm,
a leg, a head must remain unfinished in cou-
The "statuary." who Is often an artist of
great merit, and possessed oi as much talent
in bis way as the sculptor In his, sets the
master's model on a platform, measures it and
places it side by side with a block of marble
ot the requisite height and breadth. This
done, be applies to tbe model an Instrument
of mathematical precision, by which be ob
tains tbe detailed measure of ever; part and
angle of tbe statue. He then returns to the
marble, and roughly sketches on the outside
of it by means of points, a sort of outline of
tbe.flgure or group. Upon each of tbe spots
wnere ue.nas marKeo a point witn a pencil,
a workman bores a hole with an awl, taking
great care, however, not to bore a fraction of
an inch deeper than he Is told. When the
" statuary" has inspected all the sides of the
block, and when tbe boles have all been
bored according to bis directions, tbe
marble looks as tbongb it had been riddled
by bullets. A second workman now appears
with a chisel and hammer, to bew away the
fragments of marble betwen tbe different
holes, and alone tbe pencil lines drawn as
guide marks. This work Is more or less
easy, according as the attitude Is simple or
fanciful. If the figure be one of a modern
personage, standiug placidly with bis arms
by bis sides, attired In tbe clothes of onr
day, and with nothing eccentric in tbe pos
ture of bis legs, the task offers no dltfculties,
and may be Intrusted to a very ordinary
workman; but If the subject be a croup, or
a figure in an attitude for Instance, like that
of Ajax defying tbe lightning tbe chisel can
not be Intrusted to any but a practiced band,
and every blow of the hammer must be
struck with tbe greatest caution. The ap
pearance presented by tbe marble when the
preparatory bewing bas ended. Is that of
some person or persons thickly wrapped np
in a shroud. Tbe. outlines of head and body
can be vaguely detected under tbe white cov
ering, but nothing more; and It Is not until
the "atAtnftrv" hlmftplf hna apt In wni-tr with
bis finer chisel and more delitate hand, that
a tangible form begins to emerge from the
hard moss. First the bead, then the shoulders
and trunk, then the legs, and then tbe arms
and bands appear. The arms and bands, If
outstretched, are reserved to the lost; If de
tached flrst from the block, tbe oscillations
caused by tbe cbtsel in bewing tbe other
parts of tbe marble might shake and crock
them. This is a very necessary precaution,
and it is even usual to keep tbe arms, the
fingers, and other projecting parts of marble
statues continually supported by props of
wood until the moment when the work is
set npon Its pedestal and uncovered.
When the statue Is banded over again to
the sculptor, that be may give tbe final
touches to it, there sometimes remains
scarcely anything for bim to do. Tbls Is the
case when the statuary Is, himself, a first
rate artist, and can trust himself to Imitate
to a nicety, the slightest details of form and
expression in tbe plaster model. But such
examples are rare ; less because of tbe Inca
pacity of statuaries, than by reason of tbe
natural desire which every artist has, to term
inate in person the work be has conceived
and begun. The statue is usually returned
to the sculptor in a Calf-finished state, tbe
fine touches which will constitute the special
beauty of tbe work yet remaining to be
done. The most delicate of tools are then
employed; slender chjsels with tbe finest of
points ; toy hammers,' with scarcely a weight
to them; little graters that fit on, something
like tbimbes, to the top of tbe forefinger.
And to polish tbe marble and smooth It,
'trlpoli, lead, chamois leather, sandpaper,
sponges steeped in oil, and the palm ol tbe
hand, arc used. When tbe work represents
a naked figure, tbe amount of care needed
for tbe correct modeling of the limbs and
muscles is inconceivable. Works like tbe
Laocoon, tbe Dying Gladiator, the Venus de
Medlri, and the Apollo Belvedere, must have
cost tbe makers more trouble' and anxiety
than any sum of money conld repay. And
it Is but common generosity on the part of
tbe critic, even when be pauses before what
be calls a afanlty statue, to be very lenient In
his Judgment of It, All the Year Sound
Abdsc or Masostc Embliks. Thewtarins;
of Masonic signs and symbols by men traver
sing the country as sollcltory agents is attract
ing the attention of some of the Grand Lodges
in the Atlantic States. The Grand Lodges of
New York, as we learn from the New York
Courier, repeatedly denounced the ens torn as
an abuse of tbe objects for which Masonry was
instituted, and we see the Grand Master of
Maine bas taken up tbe subject and thus
speaks of it : " I have to notice tbe advent to
our State of a class of men who flaunt their
Masonio banners on tbe outer walls elasa of
men who make a large exhibition of Masonic
jewelry, so called, ostentatiously displayed up
on their person or dress. In sea e eases I bare
seen tbe Square aad Compass of sufficiently
large dimensions to serve as a part of tbe ' fur
niture of a lodge. These men are generally in
search of custom. I am also fully persuaded
that to such an extent bas this system prevail
ed, that some who do sot belong, to onr Order
bare imitiated those who do and eidsavored to
profit by their example in imposing npon the
The Chicago Journal says : " Who says thai
animals can't reason? There is so question
but that since it was proposed to have the mHk'1
analysed for ta detection of, im parities,; the
cows have commenced giving a. better article.''
Colossal FoaitrsM. The Inequalities of
fortune bare constituted the theme of counties
effusions la all ages and in all clbBej, aad nwa
are but little better for all that has .been .writ
ten. When Senator Wade let off a few com
monplace remarks on' the subject, property
owners sensitively took the alarm, and raised
such a clamor that tbe Senator was frichteaed
at his own words. -But we doubt If any ordi
nary person can contemplate without teri-eus
misgivings the announcement that Baron Roth
schild, who recently .died in Paris, was worth.
2,000,000,000 of francs, or $100,000,000. It
was observed at the time that he was a caari
tabla man, and that' the poor of Paris deplored
his lost deeply.
Tet daring all the long weary years that he
was engaged in amassing that stupendous for
tune, men and women were stars ine to death.
or committing suicide from want and suffering,
in that very city of Paris. Who can tell the
multitude of unfortunates who, wrecked in fax
tune by the changes on the Bourse wrought or
controlled hv this man. bare ttlnns-ed into
eternity to escape suffering and reproach? Who
can tell how often the loaves of the baler bay
been reduced and. the poor punished because
some of Rothschild's, operations had run up
the flour market? Who can tell how many wi
dows and orphans have bad their little ait en
gulfed in the maelstrom of fiscal operations
that broucnt mm to thousands ana lortun to
Charitv t How many millions did he eive to
tbe poor? In order to be truly charitable he
ought to have devoted about half his fortune
to such purposes, for nothing else would have
relieved him of the responsibility for the evil
be wrought in seeking to pilo up such tremen
Sterjhen Girard achieved a colossal fortune
in commerce, but he left the bulk of it to ed
ucate tbe orphan children of the poor. John
McDonough of New Orleans followed his ex
ample. George Peabody -has not waited-for
bis death-bed to warn him of his duty. He
has given his millions to the needy.
But these are American millionaires, and in
spired with the American Ideas of the greatest
good of the greatest number. How could any
one expect such things of men like the .Roth
schilds I It is related of this one, who died
worth $400,000,000, that when Audubon, the
great naturalist, was about. to publisbbis fa
mous work on ornithology, he waited on the
millionaire with a letter of Introduction, was
treated rudely, refused a subscription, ordered
to send his book when printed, and when It
was so lent refused the price. It perhaps re
quired sueh a soul to amass such a fortune.
lie could not taae nut money witn mm into
the next world. In fact, all he carried with
him to the grave was a wooden box. But he
still contrived to let the evil of his system sur
vive him. For the wealth of the Rothschilds
is jealously guarded against division by pre
venting tbe children from marrying out of the
family. Even to the day of his death he man
aged to keep those nearest to him, Ignorant of
half his wealth, by opening a great number of
accounts td false'names.
How often bare the .schemes of this great
Rothschild produced embarrassment in the
markets cf America? How often has be Dot
pread ruin over thousands of our countrymen
by means of Influences centering in his bouse la
London and 1'aru, over wbleb no American
could hare any control ? There have been timet
when such men were supposed to have render
ed great publio services by the command of fis
cal resources. Bat the present Emperor of
France has emancipated Governments from'
dependence on this class, by means of his great
popular loans raised by appeal to the whole
mass of the people. That invention has ex-'
ploded the bubble on which the reputations of,
men like Rothschild have been resting. In any
age, in any country, under any circumstances,
ncn colossal fortunes are nuisances, bo far
from benefiting the people in any way, they in
crease the downward tendencies of the poorer
classes ; and all the benevolence the millionai
res can achieve by their gifts or bequests, will
not atone for tbe misery they inflict upon mil
lions of the human xzcz.FhiladtlpXia North
A you.no couple residing at Lexing
ton. K v., determined to elope recently.
and accordingly started for Cincinatti on
tbe afternoon train, and in due timejarri
ved at tho Spencer House, tbe paradise of
lovers. Thev were both vonntr and ex
ceedingly rural, and their conduct soon
convinced tbe initiated attendants that
they had been thwarted in-their bymenial
inclinations by hard-hearted parents or
Tne emotions ot the fugitives wera3vari-
ou3 : modest in tne extreme, they were un
able to control their fondness from the
guests in the drawing room, mingled with
sort ol triumph at tneir success, and fear
lest they might be overtaken, at once en
listed the sympathies or all who observed
At length the young man went no to
tbe office and enquired for the proprietors,
alledging that he had some private basi-
nem wbich could be transacted with no
otber parties. The clerk stated that nei
ther of them were in, but bp would attend
to anything tbe rnrali'3t might unfold.
Of this the vountr man nrjDcared skep
tical and commenced pacing tne floor, ex
hibiting the greatest restlessness, and fi
nally entered the drawing room, from
wbich he again issued after a short con
sultation, and approaching tbe clerk said :
air, there a a lady to tne room ; Ma
wants to marry me and I want to marry
her bad, can yon do anything for nsT"
The clerk replied that everything matri
monial should be arranged in a short time,
and in less than an hoar the happy eeapte
were united by tbe firmest ties that the
Soon after the bridegroom approached
tbe desk of the office, and commefleed
looking over the register. The oterk inquired-
what he desired, and received tho
reply that he only wished, to look at the
arrivals- Bat his manner betrayed the
fact that his mind was not easy bat what
his troubles were no one conld conjeetara.
After walking around the office for aboat
twenty minutes, he retarned again, asd
said to the clerk in a low tone :
Hadn't you better chaste the remitter
and give ns Out room now we're married."
"That is already changed," replied the
clerk; "you are marked for the saste
"Well," replied, tbe gratified Sestet.
ian surprised at neb tbow&tM&eee, " weM
jnst show me Bp, I'm awfal sieepy r
SnroirLAR Abitswztical Pact. Any sum-
be r of figures you. may wish to . nreltiply by 5
will give the same result if dividid by 2, a
mnch quicker operation j but yoa mustrasiasB
ber to annex a eraser ta the answer whea ta tw
is no remainder and, whea there is ismala .
der, whatever it may be, annex a s to the sa-,i
wer. Multiply 461 byi,, tad tbe axwer wsH
be 23Z0 ; dividing the sane saaber by 2, sad
you bare 232,- and, as these it n niaaisieier.
you add a cipher. Now, take SH, sad niiht
ply by i, Mere is 1780 J dintfe tae sh nws
bet 2, aad yoa stave 173 and a teesalaatr ryoa
therefore place a 5 at tee efid T tsW stae, aad
the result Is again 178J. ', 7
Is LltehSeM. Cess, a Qata4a tsbm Bl
celebrated hli hundredth birtMsy bjr He4
iag tbe eongresraUoMl estates,- ste stsgig
tios rismg as be- came la, aatt Ibv sssoir Msg-
ing" Old Hundred."