Newspaper Page Text
,rwa-Aaimi.a n iaseaju,Mi,iujasar'
Every "Wednesday Morning,
. booh: akd job
aTOS OFFICE 13 NOT!" PKEPAEED
TO EX'EOUTE ALU ORDERS
For Plain and Fancy Piinting,
OF EVERT DESCRIPTION.
WITH NEATNESS. A pisPATtJBT
AT SIX DOLLARS PER ANNUM.
Foreign Subscribers SS.OO to $10.00.
Office- On Qncon Street, in the old
Custom House Building, Honolulu, IL L
IVrted ansa faMfefced by It. Rinxz. it the GoTern-
2seat rrsettlwar Office, to whom all bustae s csmmnnica-
VOL. VIjStO. 36.
HONOLULU, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEjMBER 21, 1870.
JS6.00 PEE, TEAE
11 o aaasi be aeVareesed.
Tart Street. BnoMs, ooswsete C. E. wniUan" Furniture
mPOETES AND WHOLESALE DEATHS
lm ynmf, Sv"1". Ale, Porter, Ac , Ac-, Merchant Street,
THOS. C. THRUM,
Ste-ncII Ilu! Cutter. CopjI.it and
Trawl iteaaawrr IfcelWOtaee. Ueoelara, n. I.
It arw pim.ril to alli.d la aM orders to hit Hoe, rath a
-lurll aaae nana, 'for aaerklat: clothing, tjoks, etc) Buti-
aeav, n as Its, mm Advertssrng Plate.
On. f Plea. Masse, Legal and other Duoument.,
SjsssU ayted arclsisd. Aeeasnts kept And raade cut.
a. St. Uffll. J. S. aTSrVTOX. A. 8. ODOU.
CASTI.K A: CdUKL!,
KP0BTER5, GENERAL MERCHANTS, AND
S. f Knag Street, ! We tee Sumra'i Chapel
The Kekata Saaar OMfuj, Hawaii.
TVe MiEHuOram. steal,
Tfc. HawaaaAa aatsar jtllU. Ituii.
law WiIiIii iwsar KUMMtak, Oa, and other Sugar
nHaf Waists aa. k. l . KHU,
TW LuMlMt Base HMrtatM. Keaai.
Kr Jm'i OUkrta raaaly UawicSiics,
KMk X Wsssea't Mwtag MeetMfte..
TW C.iaat Powder eosaaaay.
TW N - 1 Mat Ml Ufc Iaeara.ee Co..
Sfl T liiittii HeAia lire-proof ale Co. Hj8
I It A ItICII.VKIS.
IKPORTER AND DEALER IN BOOTS, SHOES
Pom Oslbsar. Fssraaabtssr, Oauat, Psrfaiaecy, Xc, earner
ibi, il.t tor dM Bawaliea 5uap Co. Orders received,
sad iwessastrjr awc-ad.
A. C. IIUKI'CJI. 51.
POET PHYSICIAN, AND SUBGEON.
BatTam's Halt, Hotel Street,
Baa owed aiuaseai.t UDrmut aa Msdscs.es, Feefamery,
!w Haa- USA, llnimi, joaesa, itmei lewoer.
BMat, ale. ate wasMMs mw cssqap lar casn. iv-ijqj
JOII.-V 11. PATV,
Notary PnbHc and Commissioner of Deeds
Tar tke State of CaliturnU. OSre at the Bink of Ohbep
A 0 . Knaaanan Strart. Mtmoliiia. 2-lj6
DII.l.l.XillA.tl A; CO.,
IKPOBTEBS AND DEALEES IN HAEDWAEE,
Oattarr, lire Oaaai. ratiiU 4 Oile, and Oenenl Mrr
. aq aa. MAC 5UW, riuooreio. tiijw
X. r. Xaxjll. 8,0, WILDER.
A.V?IN t IVII.WKIt.
AS CTI05EEES AND COiTMISSION MEECHANTS,
JT1 Oaeaa 5lraet, Hooaralo, II I.
II. 1LVCKIXM) aV CO.,
GENEEAL C0KJI1SSI0N AGENTS.
; Oaeaa Strart. UuoolBlB. II. I. lyt
ED. HOFFSCHLAEGER & CO.,
IJCPOETEES AND COSUUSSION KEECHANTS,
41 Hooulrda, OAhn, H. I.
tiicoiioki: c. iii:dck,
IXPORTEB AND COMMISSION MEECHANT.
1J Holara. OaIiii. H. 1. Ily
i a. sciiAi:ri:it At co.,
Mj Boaolsla, Oaha, U. I. ljS
C H. LEVERS. J. O. PICKSOJt.
IMPOKTEES AND DEALEES IN LUMEEE,
Aa4 all kraai of BaU4rag MtterUlA, Fort Street, IIodoMh.
JOIIA S. JIcGRKAV, 31. !.,
PHYSICIAN AND SUBGEON,
OaW all (inn Baiidiac. Furt SlrteL Office bonri,
I, Hrat to Taa A m . aad from Three toFIre r. St.
Fi laitare oa CaaaUia Srceet, bctveea Naoena aad Fort
ALLEN & CHILLINGWOETH.
VI 1X1 iwnlhiae raeOeaerel MerclnndUe and Sainpinr, boAtnee
at Ike aaov port, a here tner ar prerared ta farnlih the
Jad catalaetaX KAwaiba rutaloeA, aud fueh other Ke
cratai aa aee reaaireet a? vfctWhim. Alt be chrtet notke
aad aa taeaaaH reAtoeable term a Firewood alwmye cm
joha x. ivaxi:iioi;si:, '
IMPOETEB AND DEALEB IN GENEEAL
S Qaees Street. Uooulnln. IL I. Ijt
iv. Ia. (.111:13,
GENEEAL COMMISSION AGENT AND BBOEEB,
0 t Ftre-pcwof Belldiot on Qeeen U Horjollilo, 11.
3IcCOIa(SA t JOirANOX,
M Fort et-. Hoaalala. opposite T. C. lltock'i. 1;8
C. 15. WII.IIAJIS, .
MASUPACTUBEE, IMPOETEB AND DEALEB
la FlaMaie af eTecjaeeeiipCiwci. Furaitore tVare-Roonii on
f art jareet, lp . Ite CaW Ittetograph pAllery. Wsrk
saap at tae aid Uad an Hotel Street, near Fort,
411 Oraen troai tXw "taer iAnj pmeirt'j Attended ta. Ira
BOOT AND SHOE MAKES,
Stat Street, aext to the Bethel, lloaolnln. pyg
31. X. I0.-.-VEI.L,.
CABINET MAKES AND TJPHOLSTEBEB
Kirns Street, Hosolalo, oppo.it e Lewis' Cooper Shop. Will
41) Vay aad eeti eeoepd-haad Fornitnre. lyfl
xisr.o. 11. iaviius,
Latt jA!tiotr, datnt k Co.
IMPOETEB AND COMMISSION MEECHANT,
Uafd'e aad the UTorpoal Cndervritere,
Brttbfl aad Farelra Mertae Insorante Companr, and
aartaera Aaraiice Coaipany. 3-1 6
IMPOBTEBS AND WHOLESALE DEALEES
la FMbteaaate Ootatac IIaia Cape, Boota, hoee. and
erery vartety af Geatleraea'a nmiahinc; GovlA. ao'a
TlnHalni. Merchant Street, Honolulu. S0-ly6
J. (. ILIIA. S. C. XLLE5.
WAJLUKU Jc AIaI4E,
SHIPPING AND COMMISSION MEE CHANTS,
It Qseeo Street, Honolulu, H. I. lyt
l. l. xoiencicx.
DEALEB IK LDMBEE AND EVEBY SX5D OF
IS Ornca Curner Quern and Fort etreeta. lyn
IIOLLES .t CO.,
SHIP CHANDLEBS & COMMISSION MEE CHANTS
Qoavn Street, Honatnla. FutieaUr attention paid to the
fmrcbaae and eala of HAWAiuaa Frudnoe.
Axrixx at rzajtuaiex to
O L Riehird a Co,
C Brewer a Co,
D C Watenaaa Eaq,
III llAclf.M a Co,
ICaatle a Coohe.
Consinioa Hereiuuit and General Agent,
Inputer of TeAA and other Chineae and Foralpn Goods,
Whoteaale Dealer in Hawaiian FTDjnce, and Agent for the
Peaka and Amaunln Saear PUntAtlons. Fire-pnxif
Store 00 Kaaana Street, below Klaj. 21ly6
LICENSED SHIPPING AGENT,
Office os Jxnei Soliruon & Co't Wharf,
ContlnneA the boaineaa on hi, old plan of aettlln( with
oSmti aad aeanirn lairaedlatelj on their ebippine; at bia
o&ea, narinr no direct or Indirect connection with any onte
fittina; eaUHlthment, and allowini; no debta to be eoiiected
In liUnSra, ha bopea tofira aa food uiistAction la the fa
tare u be hu In the put. l-3a
HONOLULU IEON WORKS CO. ,
Steam tnclnea. Sorer SIBla, Boilera, CJec, Iron, Braaa
and Lead Castingi, Machinery cf every description made to
order, rartiraier attentiem phl to ip-riAcamiuuo;.
Job work ea-ecnted at the ahortect pot tee. So-ly
JOII S. McC.ItI.iV, 31. I.,
TAt. .Onrcon TT. S. Arror.
Can be consulted at his res iderjee on Chaplain St., between
.. Vnn.nn . n .1 T. irf Sf. 3m
J, n. ,xicisorvf -
Hifuse, Ship d' Sign Painter,
A'o. 02 King Street,
Nearlj opposite )Iesn. Diltiogbaun t Co.
. , Urtiioicg. MarWInp, OiUiDp, CMltvtulai&p, Ppr-
jryy.smgiop. c, Caa. rxecniraon inetDoneBt noiice,
lira uo toe dm. rrtawnB irnni. w)-aiau
DENTIST, j " -m
ts Offiee.'Cor. Fort & HoteltStreets.l . Uy
At. C. CBXLLXVEL. X. A. BLCHE
IMPOBTEBS AND DEALEES IN WINES,
Spirits, Ale, Ac, No. 8, Tfnnann Street, opposite Merchant
tUeet, llonoluln. . - llyti
" A.' S. CIaKGIIOICV ! '
WHOLESALE AND BETAIL DEALEB IN
Fire-proof Store, corner of Queen and Kaahumann Streets.
HeUll rtAUishments, on Xnnana Street, aad on the corner
I rort ana liotel streets.
H. A. r. CAETtk
c. munvr.it & co.,
HONOLULU, XI. I.
AGE.VTS Of the Hoatan null HonolnlD Packet
ACEXTS For the Sinker, AValluku and liana
ACH.NTS For the Purthaaeand Sale of Island
Produce. , S-ly6
B. r. EBLEBS. A. JAEGER.
u. i i;iii,i:ks & co..
DEALERS IN DBY OOODS AND GENEEAL
Flre-rroof Stcre on Fort Street, .bore Old Fellows II all. 3T-ly
I A. SCHAKFnit,
A CIIXT for the IIREMEX HOARD of
3L UNDLUW IUTE11S.
Apent fnr the Dresden Board of Underwriters,
Areot for the Vienna Board of Underwriters.
i-ej . . It
C. S. IIAItXO XV,
Salesroom on Qneen Street, one door from KsAbnmAnn
31. s. GKiixiiAirai & co.,
IMPOBTEBS AND WHOLESALE DEALEES
In FaAhiooAble Clolhlner, IlAts, Caps, Boots, rboes and
erery tariety or uenlleraen s superior k nrnlsbtnc; uoods.
More in 3tAA-ee's ittocK, tjucen ctreet, llonomin, ll. I.
AI OSC At ACIIIJCJa.
Importerii Wholesale and Betall Dealers in
And China Goods, In theFire-proof Store on Xanana Street,
under the rnbliclUII. 43-ltS
D. H. HITCHCOCK,
g. iv. noitxorv,
COOPER AND GAUGER,
At the New Stand on the Esplanade.
lie is prepared to attend to all work In hit lice at the Shop
next to the Cot torn House, where he can be found at all
working hotirt. He hi on baud and fur Mle, Oil Caekf
and Barreli of different ilzes, new and old, which he will
tell at the very Lowest .Market Kate. All work done In a
thorooph manner and warranted to plte aatlefactfon. All
kind ot Gooperine Materials and Tolf fur tale. l-2m
WAGON AD CAKEIAGE BUILD EE,
70 King Street. Ilonolnlu.
Repairing dune with care and neat- fIV
nes. .lso. partlculr- attention given SS&l
to Black smithlntT a da Ilargglwelng. 7a
Ordrrs from the othfr Inland pnwiptlyeiecnteil. A0-ly6
J. NOTT & CO.,
GOl'l'EK & TIN S3IITHS, male every de
scription of work In tbeir line, used on Planta
tions or elsewhere. Tbejr also keep on hand a full
Sheet Copper, Sheet Tin,
Sheet Lead, Sheet Iron,
Iron Wire,. Copper Wire,
Sift A Brass Solder, Pail Ears,
Pressed Backet Covers,
Black and Tinned Rivets,
Copper Rivets, etc.
Also on hand, a few more of
THOSE SPLENDID COOICIXtJ STOVES,
Received by the " Syren,"
"Cotton Plant" and "Gray Jackets," together
with a Variety of Japanned Ware, and many articles
useful in the Kitchen. ?T Work on Buildings,
such as cutters, spouts, water-pipes. Ac. Ship-work
will meet with prompt attention at No. 9 Kaahntnana
Street. 13 -3 m
jA3ir.s i. i.r.AVis,
COOPER AND GAUGER,
At the Old Stand, corner King and Bethel Streets.
A Lars Stock of Oil Shookt and all kinds of Coopering
Matrrtals ooottantlj 3n hand. lie hopes bj attention to
kujttm to merit a continuance of the patronage which he
hss heretofore erjoyed, and far which he now returns his
.i. ii. tiio.HaPso:y,
Qneen Street, Honolulu,
Has constantly on hand and for sale at the Lowest 3Iarket
Prices, a good aseortment of the Best Kenned Ear Iron, and
the Best BUcksmltb's CoaL 35-ly8
r. ii. t g. .siir.i.KE,
TIN, ZINC AND COPPEE SMITHS, AND
SHEET IBON WOBKEBS,
Nnuanu, Street, between Merchant and Qneen.
Have constantly on hand. Stoves, Pipe, Gal.vaoixed
Iron Pipe, riaia and Hose Bibbs,SliT-cocis, India
Rubber Hose best 3-ply, tn lengths cf 25 and 50
feet, with rouplinpt and pipe complete. Bath-Tubs,
andalsoaverr lArre Steele of Tinware af feerc de
Particular attention siren to Ship-Work. Orders from the
other Islands will be carefully attended to.
ThaBtlut to the Cltireos cf Honolulu and tberlilands
cenerally for their Liberal patronage in thepaar, we hope by
strict attention to business to merit the same for the future.
Carriage and Sign Painting.
THE ODEIISJC.VEU liAticp-j-.
r roc area ine services (I a competent II J a
workman, is now prepared to exetutc'O
aU orders In tbe line of CARRIAGE and SIGN PALMING
W la a Manner to Warrant Satisfaction. a
30-om 76 King Street, Honolulu.
HOUSE AND SHIP PLUMB EE,
King Street, next to the Seamen'i B'theL
lias on hand, BAth-Tnbs, Water-ClweU, Wash-Basins,
Force and Lift Pumps. Lead and Galvanised Iron PiDes.
and Plumber's BraSA-works. BeinE the only PInmberlnthe
city, be will execute all orders entrusted to him In a work
manlike manner. fl-Sci
WILX.IA91 IIUGIIES, t r
Corner of Hotel and Fort Streets.
THE CHOICEST AND BEST OP ALES, WINES
and Spiiiti alwaji to b found at the Bar. 221y6
H. W. SEVERANCE & CO.,
General Shipping & Commission
405 Front Street, corner of Clay, San Francisco.
The Australian Steam lYaTigation Co's
Patent Slip & Engineering Worlis,
SYDNEY, X. S. yv.
Alt classes of Engineering Work, Iron C&
aiJSShlp-buildinj: and ceneml shin's r.rairs,2S
executed cheaply and expeditiously. 4 Vessels cf tbe
largest tonnare can be taken up.
43-ly FKED. H. Tr.OUTO.N', Manater.
LEARMONTH, DICKINSON & Co.,
STDXEY, X.. S. IV.
General Commission Agents,
Will attend to tbe sale cf Saodwich Island Produce, and
arrange for advances on same.
VT. L. GREE.N Honolulu
1-tm n MACFARLANK, BLAIR t Co... San Francisco
u. j. io!tsr,
AND INSUBAHCE AGENT,
41 and 42 Merchant's Exchange, California Street, San
46 Francisco, CaliforniA. Iy6
Messrs. Brown Co San Francisco.
Messrs. a Adolphe Low A Co fan Francisco.
Mrs.rs. Holla's,! Brenham San Fnfticisco.
Messrs. It. HacAfeld 4 Co...,..,. Honolulu.
uos a. units. jajiu x. atocr,
LEOS' K. 31 UYEKS & CO.,
IMPOBTEBS & MANTJFACTUBEBS OF ITALIAN
AND AMEBICAN MASBLES,
Mantels, Grates, Monuments. Head Stones. Tombs, Trash
stand, Bureacand Counter Tops, Billiard Beds. Fire Bricks,
Plaster, Ac, ic. 930 Market Street, opposite Catholic Church.
San Francisco, CaL 33-ly.S
H. B. WILUAXS, B. r. SLASCaABJ), C B. WOBOaX.
WILLIAMS. BLANCHARD & CO..
SHIPPING AND COMMISSION KEECHANTS,
4c No. 21S California Street, San Francisco. 3
J. C XEBEIU.
Portland. S. F. CaL
M'CRAZEN, MERRILL & CO.,
IlaTf ng been engaped in our present business for upwards
of twelve years, and belo locateI la Fire-proof Brick Build
dlnr, we are prepared to receive anddipote.f Island Staples,
irnrh aa Scirir. SvrurVEice.Pulu. CoiTee. etCi-to ad rant aire.
Consignments especially solicited Jor the Oregnn Market, t
wbicn i-ersonai attention win vt piia, aau upua wuicu cub
aarances win De maae inen reqnireu.
Charles W Brooks San Francisco
J C .Merrill a Co
Badsrera Lfndeiibercer....t "
James Patrick a Co
wm T Colemsn t Co
SteTens, Baker a Co " .
Allen a Lewis Portland
Iaftdd TlltMl - J
Leon rd a 0 retrn ,..-...... ' 1-lyP
San IVancisoo, OU:l,
Johnson & Co.,
Late of tlie Lick. House.
JOUXSOX CO., who for the last six years haTe been the
popular proprietors of the "Lick House," with pleasure
Inform their many friends residing In llonolola and the 11a
wilimn TsWnd:. that theT have left tbe "Lick House" and
opentd the "Grand Hotel which Is the finest Hotel strnc
tore yet erected on the Pacific coast, and is net eurptutted la
architectural beauty, elegance of furniture, and comfort, by
any Hutel In America.
uur bid pvrons ana tne .raveling puouc, win naa at me
Grand !Iutel, all tbe old famllUr faces, and all guests it-
CORimenaea n us. win we reci"ivt iin mm mum .iru.ija
and conrteT which made the LIck Iloose" so popular when
under our control. With many thanks for past fjTGrs. we
respectfully solicit a continuance of the same. t-ame
Harlue tlie best facilitis throuch an tntlmate connection
with the Japanese trade for the past eight years, i prepared
to transact any business entrusted to his care, itb dispatch.
LANGLEY, CROWELL & CO.,
32 Cor.Battery&ClaySts.'SanFranciics. ens
GROCER AND SHIP CHANDLER,
L. ft ha lit a, laut
Money and Recruits furnlihed to Ships on the most favor-
luj tune irrms. ijo
No. 5 Merchant Street, opposite the Sailor's Home,
IX ALL ITS MtASCHES,
HAS CONSTANTLY OX HAND a variety
cf HOME-MADE FURNITURE, which he offers for
sale AT THE LOWEST MARKET PRICES, consisting f
BEST BLACK WALNUT PARLOR FURNITURE.
Spring-Back Easy Chairs, Lounges and Mattraes.
Hair and 5 urine Mattrasses. Window Shades and Slip
covers made to order.
Old I'lirnlliirc Itc-Uj)lioNtcrcd,
Repaired and Varnished, wfth satisfsvctlon warranted.
i-Call and examine my stock before riircbulotr else
aC Terms Reasonable. All orders from 5hlrv mailers &nd
the other leTand. will be promptly attended to. My
c. w. grey & CO.,
Hawaiian Soap Works,
At Lelco, Manufacturers and Dealers
In all kinds of Soap. Beef, Mutton, and Goat
OQce, 30 Fort Sect, where orders will be receired
and promptly trtended tn. 311
Improvement is the Order of the Day.
HAVING CONSTBTJCTED A NEW SKYLIGHT,
and made rations other improvements. I hope
now to bo able to suit tbe inost fastidious with
A a?Aiotojropls of any Size,
From a Crystal to a Mammoth, taken in the Best
Style of Art, and on the most reasonabla terms.
Also, for sale, views of the Islands, Portraits of
the Kings, Queens, and other Notables.
H. L. CIIASE,
S!-ly Fort Street.
. VOLCANO HOUSE,
CRATER OF ML A PEA, HAWAII.
THIS ESTABLISHMENT ISSOtVreft
open for the reception of visitors to the Volcano -e-"
House, who may rely cn findlngcomfortable rooms, a good
table, and prompt attendance. Experienced guides for the
iaier always on nana.
STEAM AND SULPHUB BATHS !
Hortei Grained and Stabled if Desired.
Parties Tisitinir the Tolcano via niio. can nracsre oMii.
warranted to make the journey, by D. II. liircxcocx, Eso.
' J tjoj
SOLE & SADDLE LEATHER,
Tanned Goat and Sheep Skins,
CONSTANTLY ON HAND and for Sale,
from the well-known
WAI3IEA TA55EUT, C. SOTLET, PropT.
lie A. B. CLEGIIOR-V, Agent.
SUGAR ic MOLASSES
iiilo, n. r. ' yO.
Sugar and Molasses,
-UOP NOiV COMING IN.tnud for sale
J in quantities to suit purchasers, br
l-3m WALKER i ALLEN. AgenU.
Su:nr ami lolasscs Croi 1S70
rIOlIINf! IN, FOP. SALE IN QUANTITIES
f in as 11 1 f tvi.Vi sa .As-sr lit '
4-3m . WALKER A .ALLEN, ARents
StiRar :iitl lolUhseN Crop 1870
"lOJlING IN, FOB SALE IN QUANTITIES
KJ to suit purchasers, by
l-3ra WALKER A ALLEN. Agents
IVcm- Crop or StiKr fc lolaxsesi
OW COMING IN, AND FOR SALE LY QUAN
titles to suit purchasers by
i C. BREWER A CO., Agents.
sTEW CROP NOW COMING IN. FOR SALE
Ll in quantities to suit purchasers, by
1-3 tn C. BREWER CO., A gents.
SUGAR of SUPERIOR QUALITY,
TN QUANTITIES TO SUIT PURCHASERS
X and at Reasonable Prices, for sale by
6 !m F. A. SC1IAKFER A CO
Regular Packet for Koolau, Dahu.
Schooner Liliu, fea.
J. AVOOD Matter,
Will run regularly between Honolulu and the vari
ous port; of Koolau, Oahn.
For freight or passage apply to the
ll-3m CAPTAIN, on board,
For Kona andKau, Hawaii.
isL Schr. Active,
P. MEI.I.I.SII Master,
Will run as a regular packet to tbe above ports.
ror ireigut or passago apply to
l-3m WALKER A ALLEN. Agents
Regular Packet for Molokai.
Schr. Pauahi, iiM.
Will run a sa regular packet between Honolulu
and Molokai, touching at Kauuakakai and Pukoo.
For freight or passage apply to the. Captain on
l-3m II. PRENDEBOAST, Agent
THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO
OF .KBIT YORK.
Gash Assets, over... $36,000,000!
Cash Dividends in 1SGS,.... $3,257,137.26.
The Largest Life Insurance Company
W THE WORLD l
Premiums must lie Paid Senii.lu.
nuully or Quarterly.
. ADAMS & WILDER,
I4-lj6 Agents for the Hawaiian Island?,
UII'ERIAL Flltl INSURANCE COMPANY
Of London.-Inatitnted 1803.
CASH CAPITAL,, $8,000,000 111 GOLD.
rilllE UNDEItSIONED are prepared to issue policies on
JL Fire Risks (with or without tbe average clao.e) on
PUnUtion Iinildnun and Slachincrv. Private Dwslllnzs.
Prick. Stone and tCooden Store., Merchandise, Coals, Lcm-
oer, uipa in ron, xc, on tne moat uvorauie terms.
ta- All Losses Adjusted and Paid far here. "u3
For particulars apply at the office of
WALKER A AUES,
32-ly Agents for the Hawaiian Islands.
MARINE INSURANCE COMPANY
or San Francisco.
THE UNDERSIGNED having teen np.
pointed Agents for the above Company, are prepared
to issue Policies on Cargoes, Freight, and Treas
ure. WALK Lit A ALLEN,
1.3m Apents. Honolnlo.
BOARD OF UNDERWRITERS.
ri'HE UNDERSIGNED Itavlnrj been .p.
JL poiated Agents for tbe San Fransisco Hoard of Under
writers, comprising tbe
California Insnrance Company,
Mrrrlianta' Mutual Marine Ins. Co.,
Pacific lmuranee Company,
California Lloyd's, and
Home Mutual Insurance Company.
Beg leave to inform Masters of Vessels and the public gene
rally, that all losses of Tessels and Cargoes, Inrjred by either
of tbe above Companies, against perils of the seas and
other risks, at or near the sandwich Islands will have to
be verified by them.
l-3ra II. UACKFELO k CO.
THE UNDERSIGNED, AGENTS OP THE
above Company, have been authorized to insure risks
on Cargu, Freight and Treasure, trota Honolulu
to all porta cf the world, andvire versa,
1S-1.S II. HACKFELD k CO.
THE UNDERSIGNED, AGENTS of the
above Company, have been Authorized to Incurs risks
on Cargo, Freight and Treasure, byCoaaters,
from Honolulu to all porta of the I1awaHq Group, and vice
8-lj It. HACKFELD k CO.
EIRE INSURANCE COMPANY.
THE UNDERSIGNED hawing been ap
pointed Agent, of tbe above Company, are prepared
to insure risks agaiast lire, en Stone aad Brlelc Build
ings, and on Merchandise stored therein, uo tbe
most favorable tenaa. For particulars apply at tbe office cf
Hjl f. A. SCUAEFEK A CC.
THE AGENT FOR. THE BRITISH For
eign Marine Insnrance Company, (Limited), haa re
ceived lnstrnctionB to reduce the rates ot Insurance
between Honolulu and Porta In tbe Pacific, and Is now pre.
pared to Issue Policies "at the Lowest XZatea, with aspects!
reduction on Freight per Steamers.
THEO. H. DAVITS,
f'ljt JgoU SriU For. Mar. Int. Co- (Umltti)
New York Correspondence.
Improermntt in Boston .IrtAifcfural Iron mrus
Slone Audottrand to thrtc lnstitutiont AVat rort
ew York, Anff. 10, 1870.
Tlie hottest weeks of New York Enmmer
weather, thns fir, have been from about the mid'
die of June till near the end of July. The mor
tality in the city daring that time was preat ; bat
it seems to be capable of explanation by prevent
able causes. The numerous instances of sun
stroke occurred almost exclusively in cases in
which intemperance and over-exposure to the
sun. or the depressing influence of great heat.
were combined. Your correspondent escaped
most of this heated term by a judiciously-timed
vacation of near a month's length, passed in the.
eastern part of Massachusetts, in Rhode Island
and Connecticut. It would be interesting to
speak of the many physical improvements which
two years have worked in the older, as well as
the newer parts of Boston ; improvements that
promise, if persevered in a few years longer, to
put that city, architecturally, ahead of New
York. Boston etill builds her solid warehouses
and public buildings of stone, while .New York
indulges largely in iron, or uses the abomination
of stone supported by iron pillars, a mixture
that always reminds one of the image with "feet
part of iron and part of clay," that troubled the
dreams of Nebuchadnezzar.
There is a comfortable sense of solidity, strength
and endurance in granite and marble, and I might
almost say in brick, that pats to the blush the
mclalic impudence of iron, though yon cover it
with white paint an inch thick. Far be it from
mo to decry that metal, whose nses stamp this as
an age of nneqnaled material civilization. But
let the use of iron be confined strictly to the
sphere for which it it is fittpd. that of pure
utility, and let it not invade the domain of
(esthetics or art, until at least the laws of its
adaptation and management have been discover
ed. In its own domain, iron has its ten thousand
U3P3. But a copy in iron of the forms nppropri
ate to wood or stone is not architecture, and
when it offers itself, as a support, to pillar up
real work in stone, the latter only suffers from
the alliance. I might mention n score of impos
ing buildings in New, York in which this use of iron
has ruined them. I see also in the architecture of
Boston a quicker and more willing recognition of
the principle, without the arch there is no archi
tecture. It is particularly pleasant to see the
preference that is beginning to be given to the
pointed arch. The Sear3 building, standing on
the corner of Washington and Court Streets. i3
an instance in point. The newly erected hotels
up at the Neck, in Boston they technically call
op, doicn, nnd down, up, though, in the main.
built with care and of beautiful material, are
without tho uso of the arch. The architects
were, perhaps, deterred from employing it by the
cowardly twinge of an economic conscience.
The " Common" and " Public Gardens," sit
nated as they are, near the heart of Boston, still
remain physical features of the greatest attract'
iveness in that city. Efforts have been made, at
no small expense, to increase thi3 by the addition
of statues and fountains, etc, the resnk of which
is far from being an nnmixed adornment. Cer
tainly, no one would think of applying tho quota
tion, " n thiug of beauty is a joy forever," to the
Everett monument, or to the heavy bridge that
spans the quiet lake in the " Public Gardens.
All strangers will be interested to learn that the
streets of tho old part of Boston, so famous
for their narrowne33 and crookedness, having
originally followed the meanderings of the primp
tive cow-paths, are now receiving attention,
and that efforts are being made to straishten and
widen them. For oar part, v;e do not object to
their crookedness; and no true lover of tbe
Hub." nor any one whose knowledge of its ins
and outs is intimate enough to enable him to
turn them to good account, in cutting off corners
and saving the long detours which a city laid out
in parallelograms ' imposes, will fail to think
kindly and gratefully of this very quality of
crookedness, both for its convenience and iU
Boston is still, as ever, the great centre where
Hawaiians love to congregate, nnd where, through
the agency of the Hawaiian Clnb, which main
tains a flourishing existence, they are brought
more in contact with each other, socially, than in
any other Eastern city.
Andover. which we next visited, is the seat of
three institutions of learning, n Theological Sem
inary, " Phillip's Academy," and the " Abbott
Female Seminary."' The first offers, to those
who desire to pursue theological studies, advan
tages unsurpassed by any similar institution in
the land. " Phillips' Academy" still maintains a
liili reputation as a classical and preparatory
school ; while the lovely and accomplished stu
dents and graduates of the " Abbott Female
Seminary," the "fern temt." as they are affec
tionately termed by the male students of An
dorer, proved by their manners and their intel
ligence, as well as by tbe quality of their closing
exercises, which consisted in part of a remarkably
well executed calisthenic, or gymnastic perform
ance, that they were worthy of all the attention
and thought bestowed- npon them by their male
rivals, you may call them brothers, or cousins.
or lovers, if you please.
But, educationally considered, Andover is, par
eminence, a theological town. In spite of the
Bomewhat-Philistine camp of the " Phillips
Academy" boys, tbe social atmo'pbere of the
town is decidedly saturated with a tbenlugical
influence ; albeit the students and professor of
the same are -a most generous, cultivated, getial
and polite, as well as pious set of gentlemen." If
their creed savors too strongly for some, of se
verity, or their theology ton much of rigor, cer
tainly no one would find that fault with the
scenery of this most favored place, or with the
frequent magnificent sunsets, which, viewed from
" Sunset Rock," a wild ledge of great resort,
cause all speculative differences to vanish before
the contemplation of nature.
Tbe Theological Seminar, - the possessor of
a very fine library building, made of sandstone.
trimmed with pressed brick and pink granite.
Tbe books within, both as regards quality and
condition, seem to be every way worthy of tbe
walls that contain them. From the library tower
the view of tbe surrounding country, dotted with
numerous towns, is remarkably fine. One of the
most laudable and important features of the The
ological Seminary is the connection therewith of
a weU-frtrnlshefl gyinnasiara, Inclusive of a bowl 1
ing alley, where the theologoesi can develop a
most muscular Christianity, and prevent the en
trance into their studies of the devil, in the ihapa
of a dyspeptic stomach.
The objects of Interest seen in the quaint, his
toric little city of Salem, are ol such permanent
interest that they can well afford to lie over until
To return to New York, whence I started :
The Nathan murder is still a profound mystery;
and in spite of the immense rewards offered for
his detection, tbe anlhor of this tragedy has thus
far baffled the ingenuity of tbe New York de
tectives by an impenetrable veil of secrecy. The
cruel and groundless slanders aimed at one of the
sons of the murdered man, by a scandalous sen
sational article in tbe Sunday Mercury, has
drawn down the merited roouke of the press
upon that sheet.
John Ileal, the murderer of the policeman
Smedick, was bung last Friday, in spito of the
persistent and strenuous efforts of sympathizers
and friends for the commutation of his sentence,
This is noteworthy, for in New York, under the
present mat-administration of justice, it is rather
safer to commit murder than petty larceny.
On Monday last, took place the annual regatta
of the New York Yacht Club. Unusual interest
centered in this particular trial of seamanship
and sailing qualities, Tram the fact that the
English yacht Cambria was to take part in this
contest for the Queen's Cup, a massive piece of
silver ware, won by tho yacht America, on the
occasion of the annual regatta of the Royal
Thames Yacht Ciub, in 1851. The Cambria
.made a gallant, but, it must be said, by no means
a brilliant effort to add this trophy to her lanrels
won in the late trans-Atlantic race with the
Dauntless. The Magic was tbe winning yacht,
Tho Franco-Prussian war dwarfs all other
topics into insignificance. It is a matter of
doubt whether Napoleon can, politically, sustain
another reverse like that of Mc.Mabon's defeat
at Weissonbcrg. But tho ruin of the Napoleonic
dynasty is far from beta;? equivalent to the defeat
of the French Nation. Clatis.
EnrtliTt orU in the War.
If reports from the Prussian seat of war are true.
the American system of temporary earthworks will
form.a large element in tho campaign. Says a tele
gram : "Tho territory of the Rhine provinces Is being
covered with earthworks of this description. Tho
land from Coblenti to Mayence is entirely cut up in
this fashion already." This lesson was taught to
Europo by tbe American war. Had Austria thrown
np temporary earth defences, she might hare long re
sisted the advance of Prussia, and perhaps saved her
self from a defeat so overwhelming as that of Sadovra;
but with an honorable, though mistaken self-confi
dence in her power to meet Prussia In tbe open field
with even numbers, she spurned this precaution, and
suffered for it. That Count Von Moltke should now
have adopted a policy of attack and defense, which,
if slower, is moch safer and surer than the old risk-
ful one, is an evidence of his quickness to appropri
ate new improvements in the art of nhich he has been
so close a student. If Prussia chose to remain wholly
on the defensive, making of all her assailable points
one vast connected system of earthworks, It is not
easy to see how France could whip ber. Over and
over again, the Confederates with far smaller forces
than ours, repelled our most determinrd attacks, be-
canso they were protected by earth barriers thrown
up perhaps, in a singlo night. It was tbe earthworks
manned by a thin line of troops, equally brave with
the masses which assaulted them, that checked Orant
in his protracted flank march npon Richmond ;
and it was only when the defenders bad been killed
off or worn down to comparatively a few thousand
men that tho immense Union army was ablo to burst
through their lines and take the Confederate capital.
The Prussians being not 'less bravo than the French,
ami baring forces equally' large and well supplied
with ammunition, provisions and all means of sus
taining a siege, we may infer from the experiences of
our war, that tbey are invincible on the defensive.
Were Prussia and ber allies intending merely to hold
what they now hate, risking nothing on the issue of
great battles unless forced upon them", they wonld ob
viously put France at a disadvantage which she had
probably not calculated on. Being the challenging
and assailing party, she must move on tbe enemy's
works. She cannot, without a loss of prestige, eon
tent herself with fortifying as tbe Germans are, and
keeping on the defensive too, limiting her only aggres
sions to those of her powerful nary on the North Sea
and Baltic ports. A war. so cautiously and ttmidlv
conducted on Ine patt of France, would not satisfy
that higb-spiritedi impulsive nation. Snch inaction
would endanger the Napoleonic dynasty, not merely
among tbe people, but In tho ranks nf the army itself.
It would be war with all its expenses and all Us losses
of life by the slow picking off of troops, with little of
its excitement and glory. Should Prussia have re
solved upon tbe plan of wearing out tho enthusiasm
and patience of ber mighty antagonist, who will say
that ber scheme Is not a wise one? But it is not
likely that a proud and essentially military nation
like Prussia will be- content to play so poor-spirited.
if judicious a game, in tbe war. It may be expected
that she will not avoid stand-up fights with the
French that In fact, she will seek them at times
and places where a preponderanee of forces, wbleh
every sagacious eommander seeks to hare with him
at tbe oritieal moment, gives her a reasonable assur
ance of victory.
But in attack as well as defense, temporary earth
works would be an all-important adjunct. In ease of
reverse, tbe Germans eaa fall back npon them and
thus prevent the issue of tbe battle from being as de
cisive as was that of Solferino or Sadowa. Napoleon,
we presume, was apprised of thij change of tactics,
in favor of tbe earthwork system, by Prussia, when
he issued bis address to lbs army, declaring that tbe
war would be " long and and hardly contested." As
suredly it will be, tbe Germans desin to make it so.
As a matter of course, tbe French will have to adopt
a similar system for their own protection and safety;
otherwise, they will be continually exposed to tbe fire
of the terrible needle-guns from behind tbe adraneiag
earth-works of the Germans. Ic is not improbable,
that in this war, as in our rebellion, both armies-will
always be burrowing toward each other's positions.
and that a considerable proportion of the losses will
be inflicted by sharp-shooters on both sides. This
tiresome bnsineis will ba. varied now and then by
desperate attacks npon each other's entrenehmenta.
Occasionally there will be great battles arising from
bold invasions, where armies will Lave to be met la
the grapple of death ; but defeat, even In sueh eases.
as we have already said, will not bo neoeiiarily fatal
If the beaten forces have tbeir lines of earthworks to
fall back upon. The determination of Prussia, if cor
rectly reported, to introduce this we may' fairly eall
tbe American system of military operations, renders
it extremely problematical whether either of tho na
tions will gala an undisputed mastery in the conflict,
while it Increases tbe ehanees of the friendly Inter
position of tbe allied neutral powers after tbe combat
ants nave become wearied with mutual slaughter.
Toe latest humbug In New York la a " blood bar
ometer, to test. tbe parity of tbe blood price, Ave
Amotio the Cheviot bills of Scotland they bout of I
sneco wnoae wool win measure eleven ana a tail
A Fonr-Corner-eta Ship.
A party of gentlemen running to 0 ray's Station
yesterday, to Inspect a new model floating on the
Thames, were for some time unable to convey to
the railway porter an idea which wonld serve him
to guide the excursionists to tbe spot they Bought.
Tbe chief of the party explained the kind of craft
whose whereabouts he wlshed-to And, and tbe man,
brightening up, hit It at last in the expression, "Ob,
It's that four-cornered thing, It Itt" 'Wherenpon,
with a glance savoring of pity at the band, be im
parted the desired Information, a few- steps
through the tratxllng and not over fragant river
side collection of houses brought the strangers to
the wharf, where they sat upon a hair-decayed wher
ry, while negotiations were conducted with a Graves,
end waterman, who, being accldcntly on the spot,
wished to males the most of his lack by demandlog
three times the amount ultimately given him to row
the party off to the "thlnff"' which had oeen termed'
four-cornered. Tbe fickle wind and sullen sky did
not proclaim a sailing morning-. From the high
wharf, tbe white hulled something looked, like a
huga star-fish with four rays, resting low on the sur
face of tbe Thames, with five main and mlrzea fore-and-aft
sails, and Jib, sunning themselves above the
back of tbe creature. One gentleman who had the
smell of the kitchen garden still about Mm, and who
hid never seen a star-fish, hinted tbat the a'fialr re
minded Mm rather of a peculiar kind of vegetable
marroy (tbe custard marrow) which be had carefully
watered at daybreak. ,Everybody agreed that the
article was a novelty; and the strongest expression
upon tbe faces of tbe boat load of visitors was un
doubtedly polite incredulity. Upon approaeclng
tbe craft. " Telegraph Station " was seen Inscribed ;
upon rounding her the words "Sea Refnge" ap
peared. The visitors walked gingerly over the up
per shell of one of the star-fish's rays, and were for
mally welcomed on board Captain Moody's model
of a proposed floating battery, 'Electric Telegraph
Station, and lightship. This novel Invention wo
will attempt to describe, leaving tho reader to lorm
his own opinion aa to its merits. The Invention,
being to a great extent an Innovation, and to far, In
the eyes of many, revolutionary, will be plcntlfolly
assailed and discussed; and all we propose It to
provide the materials for the cheerful occupation of
assault, if need be, and discussion. Captain John
Moody it an old sailor who has been connected with
some of onr leading steam services, and he baa in
bit retirement conceived, and at hit own cost pro
duced, tblt model, -which many distinguished naval
authorities have pronounced a wonderful and In
valuable thing. He broached his scheme before the
Inventors' Institute, of which be It a member, stat
ing that tbe breakdown of the Atlantic Cable first
set him thinking, the uptbot of bit thought being
the conviction tbat floating telegraph shipt would
be necessary In order to Insure perfect telegraphic
communication between ocean-parted countries.
Practically, by means of hit ships, he would divide
a cable Into short leegtbt plan which he contend
would lessen the diameter and weight of tbe cable,
and therefore reduce itt cost as well at the expentea
of laying. The cable wonld be tunk from tbe cen
tre of tbe floating nation, where tbe Injurious ef
fects of oscillation and fraction wonld be reduced to
a minimum, llcrc, of course, arises the essential
question as'to tho safety of tbe curlout structure.
In answer to this tbe Ipventor sayt hit vessel can be
moored and abide In tbe most tumultuous oi teat.
Tbe four equal projections or rajs proceed from a
circular deck In the centre, which Is protected by
Iron bulwarks eloping outwards. By meant of
clearing valvca and water-tight compartments ber
buoyancy Is tald to be certainty, and her captlilng
or sinking an utter impossibility. The vessel it
constructed to deflect tbe wavet at tbey strike, and
the casting out of four anchors it relied upon as
holding her against tbe worst tempest.
A small model (13 feet from ray to ray) was placed
at Southend last year, and Lloyd's agent there re
ported tbat it rode out a heavy storm and tremen
dous sea without shipping a pint of witer, although
it was fastened only by a Tery small piece of fisher
man's bass. One of tbe party yesterday was a mer
chant captain of long experience, and he, though at
first prejudiced against tbe vessel, bore testimony:
" This thing wonld ride safely when everything else
I have teen would founder." The model off Grays
Is 39 feet from ray to ray. There It a light and un
usually airy cabin below, 0 feet In diameter. Tbe
vessel draws but 13 Inches of water, and If tbe were
made 85 feet from ray to ray, which tbe inventor
comldert would be the proper dimensions forafull
tlzed telegraph station, tbe draught would be only
feet. Tbe strange boat tailed well, being fitted
with a sliding keel and rudder, answered Itt helm to
perfection, gave comparatively little motion In a twell
and ttayed and weared as tbe helmsman required.
The breeze, It should be added, was very light, bat
tbe skipper stated tbat tbe capacities of the craft
would be still better brought out In a stiff wind.
The principle once admitted, there Is hardly a limit
to Itt application. Captain Moody's scheme Indudet
First Floating batteriet for harbors, riven, tnd
roadsteads, and otter situations where tbey mtyakt
established forts. This was proposed before too
United Service Institution two yean ago. Second,
A mid-ocean floating station, wbere thlpt could call,
aad masters communicate with their owners, using
It at a pottofflce, or ttorebonte, or rendezvous for
aid of various kinds, including lifeboatt built on tbe
same principle at tbe ttatlon Itself. Third A light
house fixed upon a tower, mast, or tripod, railed
from tbe ccntru of gravity, which tbe inventor de
clares he can carry from CO to 100 feet high without
detriment to tbe telegraphing department These
are tbe novel Ideas which Captain Moody, at great
persooal expense, haa embodied In bli floating tele
graph station in tbe Thames. lie Invites Inspection
and judgement according to strict desserts only, and
it abont to make a long vojtge to prove bit faith la
the Invention. Tbe vettel it not by any meant un
graceful In appearance.
A New Fish Dcsraovza. For years past tbe fish
ermen about tbe shores of Lake Ontario Sara no
ticed often that fish apparently in health rore to the
surface of the water, floated about In a beiplest con
dition for a few hours and then died. This haa been
particularly noticed among the herring, a handsomo
silver-colored fish, taken in nets. The true cans of
this mortality hat not been knows, or at least hu
not been publicly announced to our knowledgt. Tho
fishermen have charged it to leeches or other para
sites fastening themselves npon tbe scales of the fish
and sucking tbe life blood.
A day or two since, Sctb Green, the noted plia-
caltnriit, gathered torn dying herring floating
npon Irondeqnolt Bay and made a cartful examina
tion. He found fattened near the gUlt a worm
which had eaten into the vitals and was drawing ii
blood from the heart of the fish. Under the micro
scope this was a disgusting looking creature, to vtx&m
with power to adhere tbat one. fattened npon a &k
beneath the gills it could not h shaken off. When
this parasite takes hold of an exposed surface tha
fish dashes hlmislf against a rock or bard tnbttwoe
and tares it off, sometimes taking th scales. Thtto
woundt have been mistaksn for tho real came, of
death in the fish. Of course there is so remedy no
way to prevent destruction to fish thus attacked, bat
It is well enough to be informed at to tho real caoM
of fish mortality. Roclttttr Union.
Swirr at one time prupoaed to pat a tazoa feaala
beauty, and to leave every lady to rata ber owa
charm a. He said the tax would cheerfully be paid,
acd would be very productive.
A sew dance la to be Introduced into society sext
winter, which Is tald to be tomethfng between a
Hlgbltnd fling and an Irish Jig-. It wit no cVaabC
take well amosg oar fist American friend.
The King of gelgiam test all hit plate to Kiai4
on account of tbe war.