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title: 'The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, September 07, 1870, Image 1',
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Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
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Every Wednesday Morning',
AT SIX DOLLARS PER AKSTHf.
Kor-rlpn SnhM-rilKri, SS.00 to S10.00.
Oiwi On Qeen Street, in tlic old
-BOOK AND JOB,
Ting OFFICE IS NOW FSSPAKO
TO EXEOUTE ALL ORDERS
For, Plain and Fanoy Prin&ig,
OF XTXRT DESCRIPTION', '"
WITH NEA TNESS A DISPATCH
Hew- Itailaing, liouohilu, IL L
by M. TUnxc at tbe Gorem-
VOL. YI-XO. 34.
HONOLULU, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1870.
6.00 PER YEAR.
aQ pq sinew coTiimunica-
TVIcrcTi nnt Tailor,
Tew Svree. Mik. iwHf C E- VTOUra- Furniture
aw WHoib lyg
TJC?SEIZE USD 'WHOLESALE BEATER
1 Kkn, If IK. Ala. taut, c . lc , Mereh.at Stmt,
THOS. C. THRUM,
.tc-nt-II IInr CuIIit. Copjlxt ami
r ta rW OSaea, H lilulil, II. I.
Ut altaasi to all oraers ia Mm Inae, rack as
Mat, Mc, LaoMM ovfcer Itocameats,
iMMktt Lent and made act.
C.VSTI.I! .V COOI.C,
rrraErxKS, gextbal kerchaxts,
Ska, M Kta Cars, w she the Seamen's Chapel
(MM. and atlier Sugar
mi Waarai aasl Kuloa Kauai,
Bass rsaBtatt.av. Seam.
imrmm.(Ut,mmm Ym.? )liWuw,
ga.Mrr Will's rsrwMc Jlacaiaa..
r Sackual Mausal Ufa IMruH Oo
i rtre-pvaas sa un.
IXPOKTEE ASH SEALER IN BOOTS, SHOES
Hi rirtii raaln HmmU. FssrfaaKry, ae, earner
aTiaW I Strata. Boas-hala
I far vsj. IIBPBISBB faap vo. I'ran imtini,
aaMaota Shiiawesetof 6ss-s lathe
a. c iiui-rrji. 31. i..
P8ET PHYSICIAN, AXD SURGEON.
ir am (fra-T-' Meaueiaea, Psrfaraery,
Jbjaam. aW Oak. Jsraea-, VU. I-tat Powder,-CJe,
Ml ,. .at, ar ware be U ftaar far eai. B-ljuj
JOIl.A II. PAXV,
Snxrj TakUc asd Ceraraistioaer of Seeds
araBs, Staar af Oattfanua. OaVc I tae Hsnk of Itebop
IIl.a.i;.IIAn A: CO.,
DCP8STEES AND DEALERS IN HARDWARE,
aaaaVstv tt teaV Patau vai Oila. b4 6sneral 51 er
J laTT- tS K.aa twl. M.Mlola.
r. . AMm. S. WILDER.
APCnSSTEES AND CO5IKISSI0N MERCHANTS,
mgp Ifeaa Street. Hnolla, H. I fly
ii. iLicuri:i.i co..
GENERAL C0112I1SSI0X AGENTS.
Oaeea Street, Honolnln. H. I. Iff
ED. HOFfSCHLAEGER & CO.,
IXreETEES AND COKKISSION MERCHANTS,
- Hiawlala. Oaka, IL 1. Hjt
TimouoKi: c. iiuuck,
IXT8KTEE AND COSXISSION MERCHANT.
M; Maaaaala. Oaba. H. 1. ljr
r. .v. scit-vurEit co.,
W Maawlala. Oahn. K. I.
a b. uam. o- ncKSOs.
XJtPeETEES AND DEALEES IN LUMBER,
te( a1 kaa4a vOdiac MaWnala, Tort SUert, HuDotnlo.
JOIIA S. JIcGltEW. 31. I.,
PHYSICIAN AND SDEGEON,
fjsaa X. L Caw'i HalMioic Furt ftrtet. Oflk benn,
fjaaa Sajad WTrc a at . aa4 frw Thrr toflvr r. M.
aaaaaWaaa aa Cwjaan scaaat. Wwn Naeaaa and Fort
ALLEN & CHILLLNGWORTH.
r aw Caamal Matcavandiaf and Muppine bnslacaf
atata, aaaa am t. waart iWt ara frarvd to fureUh the
hawainac iotaiuva. am sut-u fin n j .r-
waalabtM, at tbe taortet DotKe
Inm tirewoua aiwar, on
JOIIA X. "IVATKItllOUSC.
IMPOETEE AND DEALER IK GENERAL
S aaa gtirt. Haa-.alo, II. I. lft
GENERAL COKMISSION AGENT AND BROKER,
Stoat Far-txair wldiaa m Qao St.. Uenalnln, II.
JIcCOLGA at JOU5SOS,
M MX.. Uoaolora, opaaaite T. C. Hwk'i. lyo
C. I AVIL.H.1.3IS,
,rANt?TACTtIEEE, IMPORTER AND DEALER
latDln at, aa i t CW'i Fbotopai Oallarr. Work
aW ac tW aW aaaad oa IlatM ilrrrt, near Fort.
il) Qraaita'.ac iriaaa.rromptlj.llciiilcJ to. 1;6
B90T AND SHOE tf AKER,
t) KVm jawt at to tfca Ealbal. llanalnlti. P j6
31. T. DOyt'ELL,
CABINET VAKTE AND UPHOLSTERER
Bka( gU. Maaatala. opfaMte Lean' CoofirT Shop. Will
411 mmj aad aall aecoBd haad roraitora. 1?6
TIIIIO. II. BATIKS,
fLut Jasiox. Outs a Oo-l
IKPOETEE A"D COMMISSION MERCHANT,
am) mest raa
LIii.i r . aad tar Ureraoal radorwrltan.
i aad raraapi am laaaraacc uompanj, aotl
l Avaraat Coaafaar 5-ljs
IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DEALEES
la riaHaiali qiitaaai,, nala Oapa. Bootl. Shoe, and
aaaay aartaty m 6ntJotan'a luraiabing Gooda. foov'a
J. S. riUO. S C ALLES.
tVALKKIt A; ALLES,
SHIPPING AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
Mj aaaa Strrat, Hooololn, IL L lift
I t. TOKBKKT.
DEALER rs LUMBER AND EVERY KIND OP
IS Onto-Oaraer Qaafn ad Frft tnrtu. Ir6
IIOLL.CS .V CO.,
SHI? CHANDLERS & COMMISSION MERCHANTS
Qvara runt, HaaatalB. rartmlar attention paid to the
poreaaaa aad aala f UavaHaa FTodoca.
ursxs ST mutuiMs rt
B C VaaaraMUl Eaj.
rCaU a Coote.
Co2sitiion Xertsat aad General Agent,
InrrwrtrT f Teas aad other Chlaeae and Foreign Coodi,
Waateaale IwaVr ia- IlaaaHaa Frodncc and A cent for the
Tmkia aad AnaBata fecar Flaatatloaa. Fire-pro.f
ftoreaa N'aaaaa Street, below King. Zl-lro
LICENSED SHIPPING AGENT,
0n ea 3atf Eatininn & Co'f Whirl.
Can tin Bee tbe pttiiaeaf oa hi, old plan of aettling aith
afieera aad aeamia iamediatelr on their ehirpinc at hit
Saca. Hari&ftBO direct or ladirect connection with aa f ont
attireataheiahmest, and allowing no debt to be collected
ta alacGca, be bepea tocjra mm good titiiftctloa in the tu-
j. s. mcKsorv,
House, Ship and Sign Fainter,
Xo. 76 Port Street.
mm . , Grainfof:. MarbliDp Ofldinp, OalMniafoc, Parer-a-'jjwencing.
rc. , Jtc eiecnleden tbetbartett notice,
OSa9na ,ta the twt reaonaMe term. StSm
Comer of Ilntrl and Fort Strccta.
rpilE CHOICEST AND I1EST OF ALES. WINES
jl anu f ptiiu aiwaja to oe louna at me liar. rIvO
if Office, Cor. Fort t Hotel Street.
K. C. CnaLLAVEU ' m X. A. BLEHE.
. t . CIIAI.I.AII-.I. A; CO.,
IMPORTERS AND DEALEES IN WINES,
Spfflta, Ale. Xc, Xa S, Xnuann Street, opposite Merchant
Street. Ilaoolula. 12-1)6
a. s. ci.i:oiion.,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
Fire-praof Store, earner of Qoeen and Kaahumann Streets.
rtetaH vjHta(tibnienU. on unann Street, and on the corner
l Fart aad llolrl Street,. 1-16
a. a. r. CAXrxa
c. ieiii:ivi:i at co.,
HONOLULU, ii. I.
AGESTS Or tile Uo,ton ami Honolulu Packet
AC5EYTS For the Maker, IVnllnku and liana
ACEXTSFor the Punliasranil Sale of Inlni.rt
B. r. EULERS. A. JAEGER.
ii. r. i:niYi:its & co..
DEALEES IN DEY GOODS AND GENERAL
Fire-pronfStore on Fort Street, above Odd Fdlowf Halt. 17-ljr
r. A. SCIIAr.FKIS.
4 BET ror the I1KE.HEX IIOARD or
.A. nxiiEuw r.iTEits.
Aceat far tlie Ireden Hoard of Underwriters,
A cent for the Vienna Board of Underwriters.
T-q . Pj
C. S. IIAIIXOIV,
AU CTIO N EER,
Salesroom on Qneen Street, oue dour fnm: Ea&hnniann
street. 17-1? 6
.ii. s. aitirvitAiiiti Jc co..
IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DEALEES
In Fashionable Clothing. Hats, Cape. Boots, Shoes and
every Tarietr of Geutlemens sultrier Furnishing Goods.
Store In MaVre's Block, Qtleen Street, Ilonoluln, II. I.
AFOSG afc ACIIUCK.
Importers, Wholesale and Retail Dealers is
And China Goods, in theFire-proof Store on ?iouana Street,
nnHerthe fnHicllall. 43-1)6
D. H, HITCHCOCK,
15 1 1 Mo. Haaali. P.t8
COOPER AND GAUGEE,
At tho New Stand on the Esplanade.
He Is rrenared to atterfd to all work In bis liue at the Shop
Hett to the Custom House, where he can le ftund at all
workioc Ixonrs. lie has on hand and far sale. Oil Casks
and lUrrels of different sizes, new and old, which he will
sell at the erj Lowest Market Rates All work done in a
thorough manner and warranted to give satisfaction. AU
kinds ttt Coopering Materials and Tools for sale. l-3m
WAGON AD CARRIAGE BUILDER,
70 Kin;; Mrrct, Honolulu.
Rsamiri nr d,in with care and neat-
i?r nm Also, partkulr-attention given
w- to Blacktmithinc anu Horseshorinc.
Orders from the other Island promptlj executed. 4u-ly6
J. NOTT & CO.,
COri'ER A; TIN SMITHS, make everj de
scription of work in their line, used on Planta
tions or elsewhere. They also keep on hand a full
Sheet Copper, Sheet Tin,
Sheet Lead, Sheet Iron,
Iron Wire. Copper Wire,
Soft i Brass Solder, Tail Ears.
Pressed Bucket Corers,
Black and Tinned Rivets,
Copper Rircts, etc.
Also on hand, a few more of
THOSE SPLENDID COOKING STOVES,
Received bv the " Sjren,"
"Cotton Plant" and "Grav Jackets," tocethcr
with a variety of Japanned Ware, and many articles
useful In the Kitchen. JSr- Work on Buildings,
such as putters, spouts, water-pipes, Ac. Ship-work
will meet with prompt attention at No. 9 Kaahumann
JA31KS I.. IsEIVIS,
COOPER AND GAUGER,
At the Old Stand, comer King and Bethel Streets.
A Larea Stock of Oil Shocks and all kinds of Cooperinc
Materials constantly jn hand. He hopes hy attention to
business to merit a continuance of the patronspe ahlch he
has heretofore erjojed, and for which he now returns his
J. II. THOMPSON,
Qneen Street, Honolulu,
Has constantly on hand and for sale at tbe Lowest Market
Prices, a cood assortment of the Best Refined Bar Iron, and
the Best Blacksmith's Coal. 3MjS
i ii. fc cs. sr;i:i.ici:,
TUT, ZIKC AND COPPER SMITHS, AND
SHEET IRON WORKERS,
Nonanu Street, between Merchant and Qneen.
Have constantlv on hand. Stoves. Pipe, Oal-vanlzed
Iron Pipe, Plain and Hose Bibbs, Stop-cocks, India
P.ubber Hose best G-ply. in lengths of 25 and 60
feet, witb couplings and pipe complete. Batb-Tubs,
and also a Terr large stock of Tinware of every de
Particular attention given to Ship-Work. Orders from the
other Islands will be carefully attended to.
Thankful to the Citizens of Honolulu and the Islands
generally for thrlr liberal patronage in thepast, we hope by
strict attention to business to merit the same for the fa tare.
HOUSE AND SHIP PLUMBER,
King Street, next to the Seamen! Bethel.
Has on hand, Bath-Tubs, Water-Closets, Wash-Basins,
Force and Lilt Pomps, Lead and Galvanized Iron Pipes,
and Plumber1 Brass-works. Being the only Pluinberintbe
city, he will execute ail orders entrusted to him iu a work
manlike manner. l-3m
CRATEE OF KILADEA, HAWAII.
Q THIS ESTABLISHMENT IS SOW dp
fcy? ops-n f.r the reception of visitors to the Volcano JEf
House, .ho may rely on nndioftcomfjrtahle rooms, a good
table, and prompt attendance, experienced guides for the
Crater always vo hand.
STEAK AND SULPHITE BATHS !
Horses Grained and Stalled If Desired.
Fartie Tislticg the Volcano TiIino,can procure animals
warranted to make the journey, xy P. II. Hitchcock, Esq.
GROCER AND SHIP CHANDLER,
1, ah at n a, lUauh
Money a4idcrtdtf fornUhed to Ships on the most favox
1C" able tenas. lyO
H. W. SEVERANCE & CO.,
General Shipping & Commission
mi: It CHARTS.
405 Front Street, corner of Clay, San Francitco.
The Australian Slcam Xavijation Go's
Patent Slip & Engineering "Works,
SYDNEY, X. S. V.
All classes of Engineering Work, Inm vCiCl
mJil avipv-iui-p Ud general ship's repairs, JtSS
exrcoled cheaply and expeditiously. .C- Vessels of the
larcest tonnage can be taken nit.
43-ly FIXED. II. TltOUTOX, Manager.
LEAEM0NTH, DICKINSON & Co.,
SYDXKY, A". S. AV.,
General Commission Agents,
Will attend to the sate of Sandwich Island Produce, and
arrange for adrances on same.
T-, fVT. L. GREEN' Honolulu
l.trrx 10.. . -J ji ACFAKLANI BLAIR t Co.. .San Francisco
ii. j. ioicsi:.
AND INSURANCE AGENT,
41 and 42 Merchant's Exchange. California Street. San
46 Francisco, California. Ij6
Messrs. Brown k Co... , San Francisco.
Messrs. C. Adolphe Low A Co San Francisco.
Messrs. Ilolladay & Brenham ....San Francisco.
Messrs. II. llackfeld & Co , Honolulu.
U0X X. MITEIS. JAVCJ X. BLOCK,
i.i:orv it. jiEVCRs .v. co.,
IMPORTERS & MANUFACTURERS OF ITALIAN
AND AMERICAN MARBLES,
Mantels, Grates, Monuments. Head Stones. Tombs, Wash
stand, Bureau and Counter Tops, Buliard Beds, Fire Bricks,
Plaster. Ac, Ac 8.10 Market Street, opposite Catholic Church.
San Francisco, Cat r33-ly.6
n. a. wiuiaas, b. r. blachaes, c b. vobgax.
WILLIAMS. BLANCHARD & CO..
SHIPPING AND . COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
4c "o. 21S California Street, San Francisco. 3
J. C. KEBEJIX
Portland. S. F. CaL
M'CRAKEN, MERRILL & CO.,
Havinc Iwn engnpwl in ur present lti sines for upwards
of twelve years, anil being located in a Fireproof Brirk Ecild
tlinc, re prepared to receive anddi-pi-se f Island Staples,
iurh a Surpir. Svnif, Kice.l'ulu, ColTer, etc. ta aJ vantage.
Conjlcnment especially Micited fur tbs Oregon Market, to
which iwrtional attention ill l-e mid, and upon which caub
advanCft, will be made when required.
Charles W Brooki San Francisco
J C Merrill ft Co
lUdprr t Lindenherger.
James Patrick ft C
Wm T Odemao ft Co
Stevens, 11a Ver ft Co
Allen ft Lewis .. Portland
Leonard Oreen. " Ilj6
San rranci.-co, C:ila.,
Jolinson & Co., : : Proprietors,
Late of tlie Licit House.
JOHNSON 4 CO., who for the last six years have been the
popular proprietors of the "Lck Houe, with pleasure
inform their many frieud residing In Honolulu and the Ha
waiian Island, that they have left the "Lick House and
opentd tbe "Grand Hotel,' which Is the finest Hotel trtrnc
tnre jet erected on the Pacific roast, and is not curpaM-d lo
architectural beantr, elegance of furniture, and comfort, by
anr Hotel in America.
Our old patrons and the traveling public, will find at the
"Grand Hotel," all the old ficiiliar feces, and all guests re
commended to us, wilt bt received with the same attention
and cvortej which made the "Lick House so popular when
under our control. With many thanks for past favors, we
respectfully solicit a continuance of the same. 2&-3mc
e. 51. vaa m:i;i,
Knns(;i. tt. Japan,
Having the best iadlitiet through an Intimate connection
with the Japanese trade for the past eight years. Is preparru
to trausact any bu-iness entrusted to his care, with dispatch.
LAUGLEY. CE0WELL & CO.,
32 Cor. Battery & Clay Sts, San Francisco. 6m
No. 5 Merchant Street, opposite the Sailor's Home,
AV ALL ITS JJBAXCIIES.
HAS CO.STAMLY OIV IIAAD a variety
of HOMK-MADE f USNITURC, which he offers for
sale AT THE LOWEST MARKET PJUCE&, consisting ot
BEST BLACK WALNUT PARLOR FURNITURE,
Spring-Back Easy Chairs, Lounges and Mattrases.
Hair and Spring Mat trasses, Window Shades and Slip
Covers made to order.
Old Furniture ISoUpliolsj-tcrcd,
Repaired and TarnUhed. witb satisfaction warranted.
42-Call and examine my stock before purchasing else
where. aCS" Terms Reasonable. All orders from Ship-ma-ters and
the tber Island', will be promptly attended ic My
C. W. GREY t5c CO.,
Hawaiian Soap Works,
At Leleo, 3ffannfactnrers and Dealers
In alt feintis of Soup, Beef, Mutton, and Goat
0fi.ee. 30 Fort Sect, where orders will be received
and promptly trtemled to. HI
Improvement is the Order of the Day.
HAVING CONSTRUCTED A NEW SKYLIGHT,
and made various other improvements, I hope
noir to be able to suit the most fastidious with
A lMiotoraplt of mij' Size,
From a Crystal to a Mammoth, taken in ,the Best
Style of Art, and on the most reasonable terms.
Also, for tale, views of the Islands, Portraits of
the Kings, Queens, and other Notables.
II. L. CHAFE,
32-ly Fort Street.
SOLE & SADDLE LEATHER,
Tanned Goat and Sheep Skins,
CONSTANT!" OX I1AXD and ror Sale,
from the well-known
WAIMEA TAN SfEKT, C. XOTIsET, Prop's-.
T-lSc A. S CLEGIIOKN. Aeent.
GROCERIES ' GROCERIES ! !
Quick Sales and Small Profits!
RYAN'S RAILROAD STORE
5 Cor. Nananu and Jadd Streets. 611
Two New Wetzel Pans !
6tf H. IIACKFELD 4 Co.
"TTATO. X ti COOL.IE RICE always on band
and for sale by
TTALKEB ALLEN, Areata,
SUGAR & MOLASSES
VVJ TTn TT T -O
Sugar and Molasses,
CROP NOW COMINO IX, nnd Tor sialc
in quantities to snit purchasers, hy
l-3m WALKER & ALLEN. Agents.
Susrar and 3Io!ao Crop 1S70
COMING IN. FOR SALE IN QUANTITIES
to suit purchasers, by
l-3m . WALKER A ALLEN. Agents.
Susrar nrtd ?IoIas!t-si Crop 1870
COMING IN. TOR SALE IN QUANTITIES
to suit purchasers, by
l-'im WALKER st ALLEN, Agents.
rVcw Crop of Sufrar .t KIoliiMSCsi
fxJOVT COMING IN, AND FOR SALE IN QUAN
LN titles to suit purchasers by
l-3m C. BREWER t CO.. Agents.
Vf EW CROP NOW pOMING IN. FOR SALE
JA in quantities to suit purchasers, by
l-3m C. BREWER A CO., Agents.
SUGAR of SUPERIOR QUALITY,
TX QUANTITIES TO SUIT PURCHASERS
1 and at Reasonable Prices, for sale bv
6 2m F. A. SCIIAF.FER X CO.
Regular Packet for Koolau, Oahu.
dS4 Schooner Liliu, L
J. 1VOOU JInater,
Will run regularly between.llonolulu and the vari
ous ports of Koolau, Oahu.
For freight or passage apply to tbe
ll-3in . CAPTAIN, on board.
For Kona andjau, Hawaii.
dk Schr. Active, 2S
P. JIEI.L.1SII Master,
Will run as a regnlar packet to the above ports.
For freight or passage apply to
1-lm WALKER A ALLEN. Agents.
Regular Packet for Molokai.
' Schr. Pauahi, rSk
Will run a sa regular packet between Honolulu
and Molokai. touching at Kaunakakai and Pukoo.
For freight or passage apply to tbe Captain on
1-Sm II. PRENDERGAST. Agent.
THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO
OF XEW YORK.
Cash Assets, over... $36,000,000!
Cash Dividends in 1S6S,. . . .$3,257,137.26.
The Largest Life Insurance Company
JJST THE WORLD!
Premiums. muM le Iaid Somi-.i ii
iiually or Quarterly.
ADAMS & WILDER,
14-ly6 Agents for the Hawaiian Islands.
U1PERIAL FIRE IXSl'RANCE C03IPAM
Of London.-Institntea 1803.
CASH CAPtTAl., S8, 000,000 in GOLD.
THE CN'DERS'l&XED are prepared to Issue policies on
Kire Illsks'twith or wiihiHit tbe averam clause) on
Plantation Buildine, anr-Machinery, iTlrate Ceilings,
Brick, lunt and Wooden Store-, lerchanne, Coals, Lum
ber, hlps in Port- Ac, ou the most favorable terms.
is-All Losses Adjusted and Paid for here.-Ka
For particulars apply at the office, of
WALKER t ALLEX,
32-ly Agents for the- Hawaiian Islands.
MARINE INSURANCE COMPANY
Of Sau Francisco.
THE UNDERSIGNED having teen ap
pointed Agents fur the above Company, are prepared
to issue Policies on Cargoes, Krclgnta and Treaa
ure. WALK Lit k ALLEN.
1.30, - Agents. Ilonolula.
BOARD OF UNDERWRITERS.
riUIE UNDERSIGNED bavlng been ap
1 pointed Agents for the San Fransisco Board of Under
writers, comprising the
California Insurance Company,
31 err Mailt a' Mutual Marine Ina. Co.,
California LIoj il', and
Home Mutual Insurance Company.
Beg leave to inform Masters of Vessels and the public gene,
rally, that all losses of Vessels and Cargoes. Insured by either
of the above Companies, agslDst perils of the seas and
other risks, at or near the Sandwich Islands will have to
be verified by them.
l-3ra . II. IIACKFELD k CO.
THE UNDERSIGNED, A OK NTS OF THE
above Company, hate been authorized to insure risks
ou Cargo, Freight and Treasure, from Honolulu
to all porta of the aorld, andvice versa.
1Hv6 11. IIACKFELD k CO.
T" HE UNDERSIGNED, ACEXTS of the
above Company, have been authorized to insurs risks
on Cargo. Freight aad Treasure, by Coasters,
from Ilonoluln to all ports of the Hawaiian Group, and vice
S-1,6 U. IIACKFELD k CO.
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY.
rriHE UNDERSIGNED haying been ap-
jL potnlea Agenu ol luc aoove vompany, are prepareo
to insure risks against Fire, on Stone and Brlclc Build
in cs and on Mcrchandlac stored therein, uo the
moat favorable terms. For particulars apply at the office of
J-Jy6 r. A. SCUAJ.SKK a ct-
mBE AGEXT FOR THE BRITISH For-
JL eiro Marine Insurance Company. (Limited), has re
ceived Instructions to rednce the rates ol Insurance
between Uonolnln and Ports in tbe Pacific, and Is now pre
pared to Issue PoIirJea -at the Lotctit Haiti, witb a special
r enaction on a relent per steamers.
THEO. n. DAVIFS.
43-lyS Xgait .Brit. IW. Mar.Jnt. (b. ILtmtttJ)
Paris, July 13th, 18T0.
Mir. Editor. The warlike tendencies alluded
to in my last, have made an undeniable progress
during the last two weeks, and have assumed a
very threatening character, as will appear by the
following sf etch of Mr. le Doc de Grauimont, the
French Minister of Foreign AQjfrs, which was
delivered on the 6lh insL, in tho Legislative As
44 1 come, gentlemen, to answer to an interpel
lation made yesterday by Hon. Mr. Cochery.
It is true that Marshal Prim has offered to give
to the Prince of Hohenzollern the crown of Spain,
which the latter has accepted, but the Spanish
people have not yet committed themselves, and
we do not yet tnow the true details of a nego
tiation Which has been hidden from us.
A discussion of the question could not there
fore bring about any practical solution, and we
request you, gentlemen, to adjourn the same.
We have never failed to give proofs of our in
terest in the welfare of tho Spanish nation, and
to avoid every thing that might bear the appear
ance of an interference in the internal affairs of a
noble and great nation, in tbe full exercise of its
sovereignty; we Lever once departed from the
strictest neutrality toward the divers pretenders
to thatthrone; and we never evinced for any of
them signs of satisfaction or of displeasure.
Wc shall persist in the same attitude, but we
do not believe that tbe respect due to the rights
of a neighboring people, should bind us to suffer
that a foreign power, by placing one of its
Princes on the throne of Charles Vth, may be
allowed to disturb, to our detriment, the 'actual
equilibrium of the forces of Europe, (here the
Minister was interrupted by enthusiastic cheers)
and to put in jeopardy the interests and honor of
France. Such a contingency, we firmly believe,
will not take place.
To avoid it, we reckon at the same time, on
the wisdom of the German people and on the,
friendship of the Spanish nation.
But, were il to be otherwise, relying upon jour
assistance, gentlemen, and that of the nation, we
would be enabled to fulfil our duties without
hesitation or weakness."
The general and maifest favor with which the
declaration of the Duke ot Grammont was re
ceived, cannot leave any doubt as to what would
be the course pursued by France, in the case of
the accession of the Prussian Prince to the
throne of Spain. But, although at no variance
on the subject itself, public opinion is somewhat
divided in relation to tbe opportunity of the
speech made by the French Minister, and some
say, with reason as I will admit that before mak
ing a "casus belli" of the candidateship of the
Prince Hohenzollern, it might have been advis
able to await the supreme, decision and sanction
of tho ' Cortes," which have been convoked for
the 20th tnst. to decide, in last resort, on this
important affair, as it is a subject of great doubt
whether the representatives of the people will
permit the realization of Marshal Pnm's projects.
The name of Murat and the bombardment of
Madrid are too fresh in tho minds of the Span-'
lards to give to his descendant serious chances
of success ; but the attitude of the French As
sembly may induce them to overcome their anti
pathies, in order to resist what they will call a
pressure on the part of the French diplomacy.
I have no doubt that ere this reaches Honolu
lu, you will be acquainted, by the medimn of the
Allanlic cable, with the principal features of the
Prusso-Franco-Spauish contes, but, as I have
had during my stay in the Islands, a sad expe
rience of tbe accuracy, both in names and dates,
of the above agent of transmission, I will make it
a point for those of your readers who have been
aware qf those deficiencies, to give you, day by
day, correct and official items in relation to the
difficulties of old Europe.
I)rd Granville, who held in tbe Ministry the
situation of Colonial Secretary, has been appoint
ed to fill tbe place left vacant by tbe death of
Lord Clarendon, in the Foreign office. Lord
Granville, one of the leaders of the liberal party.
lus discharged on several occasions, the high
functions of Lord President of the Privy Coun
cil, and has already filled tbe position of Minister
of Foreign Relations. He had left in the de
partment the most honorable and distinguished
remembrances. He knows intimately the pres
ent Minister of the French Department of For
eign Affairs, and is personally acquainted with
Tbe House of Lords has adopted, on third read
ing, on the 2Slh of Jnne. the Irish Land Bill.
The Lords bad toted some amendments to the
bill sent by the House of Commons, but those
amendments destined to lessen in a certain de
gree, tbe suppression of the privileges of the
land owners, do not aflect the essential parts of
the agrarian reform, as conceived by the Cabinet
and supported by the Commons.
The house of Commons has devoted their last
meetings to tbe discussion of tbe bill introduced
by the Cabinet for the development of primary
education, and for the creation, to that effect, of
a large number of Schools to be established in
those places that have none.
School Bureaus, elected by the people and com
posed as far as feasible, of members taken from
the different classes of society, shall be appointed
in the parishes, in order to superintend the teach
On tbe occasion of the discussion of this bill,
tbe radical party, which find its support in the
" Work associations," had organized in the King
dom, a movement with a view of carrying out
their schemes, viz : tbe establishment of an ele
mentary form of education, under the auspices
of the State, but exclusively directed by laymen,
gratuitous and obligatory.
The Government opposed tbo38 amendment
and maintained, with firmness that the religious
education must be the object of tbe sollicitude of
tbe state, and that tbe local ll'ireaus should be
empowered to enforce it in llu public schools.
Efficacious measures would however, be taken to
insure tbe liberty of conscience.
The Government, as well as the majority of
the house, also refused to introduce, in an
absolute manner, the amendments relative to tbe
gratuitous and obligatory character of elementary
education, but arrangements have ben entered
in the bill providing for the establishment of as
many gratuitous schools as possible in tbe poor
districts, and tbe infliction of a light fine oa the
parents who neglect, without a good excuse, to
send their children to Fchool.
The sessions of tbe Danish house have just como
to a close, and the new Ministry presided over
by Count da Holstein Holsteinborg have not
met with a great success. 1 ho Senate, at U ash-
ington, having refused to give their assent to the
convention by which Denmark, was to give over
to the United States of America, in considera
tion for a pecuniary compensation, tho islands of
St. Thomas and St. John, tho Danish Crown re
mains in possession of those Islands. King
Christian IXth has informed his subjects of the
same, by a proclamation, in which he declares
that he bad been obliged to conceal tho feelings
of bis heart, when be signed a convention which
he thought it was his duty to conclude. He adds
that he congratulates himself that circumstances
have not been such as to permit a sacrifice that
would have been so painful, and he hopes that
the Danish Islanders will share in tho Bame feel
This is a philosphical way of dealing .with his
disappointed hopes, and not unlike tho lino of
conduct adopted by Voltaire's celebrated Doctor
Pangloss, who never oncp failed to say, when
Fate had been very hard on him. and in the most
critical positions (being a cripple and tied to the
stake by the Inquisitors of Spain) that : " every
thing was foe thr best in the best World possible."
Before closing, I will give you tho latest in
formation, officially known, in relation to the.
Last Saturday, Mr. Benedetti, tho French Am
bassador to the Court of Prussia, delivered into
His Majesty's hands an autograph letter from
Xapoleon III, which, very courteous in its form,
was very clear and to the point. Tho Emperor
requested tho King of Prussia to formally refuse
to Prince Hohenzollern the authorization of ac
cepting the crown of Spain, and ho quoted some
precedents, among them, tho refusal made by
Emperor Alexander II to tho Duke of Lenchten
berg, his nephew, to accept either the Crown of
Greece or that of Roumania.
The King of Prussia, according to the version
published in tho " ConstitutionneV asked for
time before giving an answer, but another news
paper says that ho declared to Mr. Benedetti
that, as a member of the family of Prince Leo
pold, ho would willingly adviso him to renounce
bis candidateship, but that, as King of Prussia
and head of the North German Confederation, ho
wanted to reflect and to surround himself with
bis ordinary Councillors.
The French Government being informed of
the answer of the King of Prussia sent instruc
tions to Mr. Benedetti and insisted that the de
lay should be as short as possible.
The ConstUutionnel adds to the above details
an information of the utmost gravity :" It is now
known as absolutely certain that the King of
Prussia had authorized Prince Leopold to accept
the crown of Spain."
The Times implores the French Ministers not
to be too hasty, and belives that, with a sincere
desire of maintaining peace, the question in dis
pute could be settled in half an hour, and suggests
the idea of a friendly meditation of England,
Russia, Austria and Italy.
All this is very reasonable and if the preten
sions of Prince Leopold is but a mere pre
text of war, and if both the French and Prussian
Governments are desirous of peace, it will be
nn easy matter to avert the inpending calamitycs.
Latest telegram To-day .(July 13th) at 2i
the Minister of Foreign Affairs read in the Leg
islative Assembly the following declaration :
Tho Ambassador of Spain ha3 told U3 officially
that Prince Leopold of Hohenzollern bad given
up his candidateship to the Throne of Spain
The negotiations on hand with Prussia and which
bad not any other object bat this renunciation
are rut yet terminated. It is impossible there
fore for us to give to tbe country detailed accounts
of the same.
Yotfrs truly, Fabani.
Xbc Emperor' I'roolamatioii.
Tbe Journal Qfflcitl republishes tbe following proc
lamation from tbe Emperor to tbe people of France:
Frmehmtn. Tbere are in the life of a people
solemn moments, when national honor violated,
presses Itself Irresistibly above all other Interests
aud applies Itself witb a single purpose of directing
the destinies of a nation. One of these decisive
hours bas now arrived fur France. Prussia, to whom
we bavc given evidence during and since tbe war of
I860, of the most conciliatory disposition, bas held
our Government of no account, and bss returned
our forbearance by encroachments. She has aroused
distrust In all quarters, necessitating exaggerated
armaments and bas made of Europe a camp where
reigns disquiet and (ear of tbe morrow. A final in
cident bas disclosed tbe instability of tbe inter
national understanding and shown tbe gravity of
tbe situation in the presence of ber new pretensions.
Prussia was made to understand our terms. They
were evaded and followed witb contemptuous treat
ment. Our country manifested profound displeas
ure at this action and qnickly a war cry resounded
from one end of France to the other. There remains
for us nothing but to confide our destinies to tbe
chance of arms. .
We do not make war upon Germany, whose inde
pendence we respect. We pledge ourselves that tbe
people composing tbe great German nationality
shall dispose freely ol their destinies. As for us we
demand tbe establishment of a state of things guar
anteeing our security and assuring the future.
We wish to conquer a durable peace based on tbe
true interests of tbe people, and to assist lo abolish
ing that' pernicious condition of things when all
nations are forced to employ their resources in arm
ing against each other. The glorious flag of France,
which we once more unfold in the face of tbe chal
lengers, is tbe tame wblcb bas been borne in tbe
front of tbe European civilizing ideas of our great'
revolution, wbicb represents the same principles,
and it will Inspire tbe same devotion.
Frenchmen. I go to place myself at the bead of
that valiant army wblcb is animated by love of
country and devotion to duty. Tbat army knows Its
worth, for it bas seen victory follow Its footsteps In
tbe four quarters of the globe. I take with me my
son despite bis tender years. He knows the duties
bis name Imposes upon blm, and be Is proud to
bear bis part in the dangers of those who fought for
onr country. May God bless our efforts. AT great
people defending a just cause Is invincible.
The number of Chinese In tbe country at the end
of 1869 Is estimated at 80,000, among whom were
but 5,000 women and 2,000 children. Since Immi
gration began in 1849, 133,000 have come to tbe
United States, of whom 38,000 have returned to Chi
na, and abont 10,000 have died. Of tbe number at
present in tbe country, abont one-half are in Calllor
nil, 25,006 ia other Pacific State and territories,
while fully 15,000 bare crossed the Rocky Moas
tiinj, American Btthmgt.
The French Pestlea at Mctz.
LoitDow, July 3tn.
A special correspondent of the New YorklWiuna
at Metz, on Sunday nlgbt, sent the following-letter,
containing the first clear statement of the French
position and plans:
I lea Hagenau near the Rhine on tbe 30th, tak
ing the train by a line which leads past Bitche and
Saarguemlnes to Metz. Along this line warlike pre
parations of every kind are to be seen. I passed
field batteries, parked and complete, in different
shutlng places, until I got tired of looking at them.
We saw more tbtn one single party of horsemen
and one whole regiment walking along tho highway,
which, Just before we arrived at the Vofgea Mount
ains, ran parallel with tho rails. The regiment
seemed In the highest spirits as they waived, their
hands and spurred their Jaded steeds into a trot.
We arrived at tbe Vosgcs in tbe afternoon about!
o'clock. This range of htlfs, which tskes its rise
near Belfort, runs parallel with the Rhine until It
lopes down to the lowlands about Coblentz and
Mayence, where the Strasburg, Bitche and Metz lines
plerco the range. Tbe Vosgcs have always been
considered the second line of defense of France on
tbe East, Tbere Is a society called the French Tre
nerles of the Vosgcs, which, on a small scale, bears
some resemblance to our volunteers. As a self-
organized force it seems contrary to tbe military
genius of France. They have always been consid
ered in an amusing light by the French Journals,
which are now, however, expressing astonishment
at finding that the bands of the Vosges are seriously
demanding permission to. elect a General to co-operate
with the regular forces.
After winding for some time through a defile, be
fore we bad altogether discussed tbe western slope
of the Vosges, we arrived at Bitche, a small fortified
place. We passed camp after camp, many of them
small, but everything evinced tbat they were the out
laying parts of a huge force. From Bitche to 8sr-
cuemluea Is about 20 miles; and, throughout this
distance of 20 miles, or 90 miles In all, the line con
stantly approaches within afew miles of the frontier,
between Bltcbe and Saarguemlnes, their numbers
have evidently Inspired the French confidence; but,
beyond the latter post, It was clear that tbe line,
(which, as it leads from Metz to Bltcbe, is Just now
of extraordinary Importance,) was carefully picketed.
Of course I only saw a portion of the precautions
takeu: but I could observe that at Important points,
such as those where roads crossed the line, there are
camps of cavalry and artillery combined. These
were evidently placed to support the vldettes and
pickets, whlcb are guarding tbe frontier from sur
prise. When we got abont 30 miles west of Saargue
mlnes, the aspect ol affairs became tamer, and we
did not see camps oftener than once In ten miles,
and only passed, at the stations occasionally, trains
laden with supply material and personal goods; but
the line from Strasburg to some distance beypnd
Saarguemlnes bas left stamped upon my memory
impressions not likely to be effaced by stronger
ones. I fear I cannot reduce these Impressions io
writing; bnt some faint idea may be conveyed by
Imagining a crammed railway line in wblch all tho
trains were filled with soldiers cheering and being
cheered; tbe station j lined with sympathizing spec
tators; trucks laden with guns In such numbers
tbat one ceased to take interest in tbcm ; tbe roads,
wben they could be seen from the trains, encumbered
witb cavalry; and lastly, forattheverylfasttwcnty
milesi between Bitche and Saarguemlnes, it was so
thick tbat 1 could hardly make out whether I was
passing through one or several camps. An abund
ance of food, forage and wood was stored along tbe
line. This last puzzled me until I found that this
portion of the French railroads are supplied with
coal from tbe Prussians mines, wblcb, it Is feared,
tbe Prussians will flood before abandoning. But
one feature struck meas conspicuous by Itsabscnce;
tbere was but little show of baggage or baggage an
imals. I saw, also none of the droves of cattle
wblcb might bavc been expected to be seen with a
Dispatches received from Tblonville, Slerck (11
miles north of Tblonville), St. Avoid, Metz and
Bitche, state tbat tbe army bas commenced to move
to the frontier. The Imperial Guard bas already
started. It is now thought certain tbat the Emperor
designs closing in on tbe Prussians between Thlon
vlllo (on the Moselle), and Welssenburg (near tbe
Rhine), throw Ing an army on tbe German side of
the Rhine. This army is composed of three corps,
commanded by Generals Fallley, Dounal, and Mac
Mahon. An attack will be made by tbe Baltic fleet
on Stralesund, ntntb of Berlin.
France denies tbe authenticity of the secret treaty
said to have been offered to Prussia,
Metz, August X
Yesterday, wben the heights of Saarbrnck were
occupied, a battery of Mltrailleuese played upon
tbe enemy's position in presence of tbe Emperor,
lie ordered tbe officer in charge not to Are unless It
was necessary, as the Prussians were bidden In the
prairie; but afterwards, a detachment of the enemy
was seen near tbe railway at a distance of 1000 met
res, and was fired at and left half their number on
the field. Tbe second detachment met the same
fate: after which the enemy feared to appear. The
prisoners taken confess to tbe superiority of the
French gnns. .
Ialiintl of Bourbon.
Tbe following statistics of the Island of Bourbon,
gathered frem the official report of Italian Consul
there, to bis Government, are of interest to nsfa
tbat country produces chiefly sugars, wblch come
more or less into competition with our staple article.
Tbe population of tbe Island of Bourbon is abont
200,000, or which tbe foreigners form one third. The
sugar production of the Island has decreased greatly
since 1863, as tbe follow table will show:
IVar. Ycsult. Sugar, LU.
1857-58 115! 113,153,750
1353-59 120 113.053,673
1859- 60 122 ....123,858,568
18C0-1.... 115 117,676,908
1861-63 117 111,928,113
18rJW!3 133 141,7,8 751,319,428
1663-4 73......... 71,825,676
1801-65 76 79,733,800
1S65-6G 89 86,170,173
1860- 67 98 105,933,914
1807-68 75 78,200,000
1868-69 53... abont 53,0W,(Xl,96i;5e8
Difference, lis 269,257,830
Tbe difference during tbe last six years amounts
therefore to about 114,000,000. which Is equivalent
to two fine yearly crops. The commercial transac
tions have necessarily decreased in a like propor
tion ; but they may still be estimated at from eleien
to twelve million dollars, annually, including both
imports and exports. In tbe official report of i the
Minister of Marine, they are stated to amount to
112,428,697, for 18C8.
Since tbe 19th of May, 1669, vessels of all nation
alities are treated tbe tame as those nnder the French
Flag. Tbe shipping amounted to 90,030 tons dur
ing the last yrtr, including inward and outward
A duty of 4 per cent. Is levied, with tbe exception
of vanilla, wblch only pays 2) per cent. ThVex
porta consist pf brown sugars, coffee, vanilla, cacao,
cloves, tobacco, honey, grain, vegetable, fruits,
bides, aloe-fibres, etc. Corn, which Is prod-sees i
great quantity on the Island, is yet, hyfavw; ex
cluded from exportation. Imported goods, of what
ever origin, are subject to a sea 4 sty, (intt d'ottrvi
de mer,) and to a specific inward slaty hf-jontfr, tra
inee, tbat is, not French, of which avHw ret ely
liquors and tobacco raana&ctured la Fnace, I
Tbe Island of Bourbon b a saoBtsWf
service' la connection with the CU U af.i
ers. Tbe pecuniary rituatroa of the I44 is status!
to be excellent, aad awn fally to aat tasty ti
of tbe eoaatry.
Tsraaaucaa lata pact. la