Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, December 07, 1870, Image 1',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
i w..JWW.iW,uiW..),il!l! i ilWI'.jpWl'1g?iWgiipiplwwW'
BOOK AND J0B
THIS OFFICE IS SOW PREPARED
TO EXECUTE ALL. ORDERS
For Plain and Fancy Printing,
1YITH NRtlTN.E$S fc DISPATCH
Every "Wednesday Morning,
AT SIX DOLLAJIS PER jUfNTTM.
JVrt-rp $nh.crlbr, S.0O to S10.00. ,
Ofra -On Queen Street, in the old
OaAom How BuiMinsr. Honolulu, IL L
it X. aUttJT. at tbsrCoTem-
rtataor Mtoe. to wboea all usseta i eeramcska-
VOL. YI-NO. 4-7.
HONOLULU, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 7, J870.
IS6.00 PER YEAR.
jortA . aicGitit. . si.
I iMr rssrfoa C 6. Ana. )
HUJU'IHinVS At. IIR0.1VA,
AJJB "WHOLESALE DEALERS
A- I'. .I '!!.
JTWHTBliT aVSB WralH.LOR AT LAW.
B) ft.' V- fart aareaa. Hooornla. Ir
thus. - tiiks;.iss
Staet-orrssry, Cutlery and News Dopot
saw Saras, lloasslala. Also ateeol Cwttiac -.
ruunrtt aad Cut-Ttn. aretaetl; "C"'T4, "
a. isptusitti C. E. William." Furniture
Wti" Itmnnt- ly
La. j. a. Arsusrii. A. s-
C.VSTI.I; A: COOUIi.
OBK8AL JER5EANTS, AND
Kat Stmt. opa-wile ' Chapel
TV. (dob Rsjaw CaopTi . Hawaii.
T , tam.' w.:
Tl aia-Tr-" 1
iTjrm .0rorf raul aaida.
in 1 iilil. eTtlsasaV swartac MaeaM.
K?ataSliaMalLfr laaanaea OsC,
Tfc, Sasrrson tkaa Mw-aeaof raw- O. lr
jun BALEX IK SOOTS. SHOES
A. C HUI'PaJ31. 31. I..
nKnaaxx. akd sire. box.
r Baawsa's Rati, Raul S4nt,
ra.. ..... n Mrlari ParbaWcT.
JOII.A II. IMTV.
TTlitj HUi Mat HwiiHuir of Seeds
Oa ta Maar 'ml OOce as the Baak of Wak
aJaaailiaiTrrt. Hawaaia l"1?
UII.Ial.'VailASI A: CO.,
rjgmB AXO SSrOEBS IN HARDWARE,
Qafli 4,. r. w a OiK aad OMeral Nar-
V. aa, Cm, yrreX, aaaaeala.
.. . ..WIU.B.
A.IiV3IS Ac VII.I)I5K,
I AXS W3SXJMU0S XHBCHANTS,
atmiaa fkreec aVlala. II. I. flj
ii. iiAcaiptti.i v co..
XXSB.AL COXX1SSI0N ABSKTS.
4 Baea XraeC Haaolala. H. I. pT
XIl BOKPSCKtABGER & CO.,
AXS OOMICiniON HERCHASTS,
Baviala, ia D. I lye
TWHOIK f". IIIirCK.
ABB COXXISSIOK MERCHANT.
y; H-ra:n ia.a. tl 1. ly
V. A- !CIIAItPI5It Ac CO.,
Wt: aVnolata. Oabc II. I. ly
r b. uaroja. J. . BtcKsfx
IalttVIHES Ai ICKSni.
IMNBBI MXm MEALESS IN LUXTBEE,
to .B tin " BwUhas: aaa-iala, ron Street, Hoootala.
JliXK & CHiXLlKGWOETH,
nnrl. wejwn- tan , arr pi glared to farniaa the
a are rMrw M . Uaitahtpi.. at la. aharuat aatice
Mi tte aaaat nmaa. taK Flmraaf aliaa
JOIIA T. -IVATIUSMOU.SaJ,
DOMOSS ASS SE1LSS i$ GENERAL
( aat.t. tarert. aoa,-sla. H. I. 1?
AtlENT AND BEOKER,
Su. Heaolalc. II.
i:CIiX:.va a: aonso,
yartav. aa,,data. appaafta T C- Beach'.. I;6
C II. AVII.CI.13IS.
IKHHtUB AND DEALER
Parnitnrr Ware-ltoaaM oa
m atmei Krrec aear ton.
prcaapti; aneaded an.
A3TB SHE ilAEEE,
xl to the sMkeL Booolala.
31. T. IOA7MJI.I.
CUgAB mm AND UPHOLSTERER
. ImV Oxver Sam. Will
THRO. II. OAYIKS,
flan Jassaa. Oaos 1 Co.',
3XXSE A.VB 0H2fZlESI0N MERCHANT,
Uaaare and the Unad raerirnterm.
AND WHBLESALE DEALERS .
Batf Capa. Voota, Shoea. aad I
ia rarBamiaa GomoV. Saewa
S. C. ALLEX.
M AI.KUtt A: ALI.Il,
tmSSfSt ABB OSKIOSSION KEE CHANTS,
J5 Saawai Stsees. 11 lail I . H. I. lyg
x i Toicicisirr.
SBATJIE IX SWSER AND EVERY KIND OF
1 dkraaai 4araat Qaaen aad Ft atraeta. IrC
ItOE.IHS Ac CO.,
EECSA5T3LKRS A 06HXISSI0I." MERCHANTS
fauna aaM. aliasin.- PailMalai attaarjan paid to the
Sesifiios Xertfant and General Agvnt,
M Foretca ttoods.
I Agvat for the
Saaar Isatslioaf Fire-prod
' gxreaaXeaiaa Street Maw Klac :i-lr6
GROCER AKD SHIP CHANDLER,
?r lati.lna. Maul.
Yff.iw r.lTna lain faraashed 2. Shin, on the most fATcr-Mi-
aUe tmat. flj6
Etna ereei. Haaetata. next the Hair Drrssiar
ralaav MVr tt Kl.r and Fort. All Walrhe.
t Beaawd aad Sepaired. u) ssaratiteea jjr mooms.
sOauses saadcrsta. d2 &sc
ktMH rai ulisslaa. ., Vrl5aaarj
ajesssslsrSSs ai illn SaaaOa. Oiwm reeeired.
saaiassaa. asas mmt af Bawataaa n uiiaai
I SISIil rr ealJISSesagf to
MW i fca, I
HONOLULU IRON "WORKS CO.
STEAM ENGINES, Snrrar Mills
i;l!ollcr, Co!m, lion. Braes and Ld Casting.
Machinery of Every Description,
BJF Made to Order. -S3
Particular attention paid to Ship's Blacksmithing.
iT-JOB WORK eaecnted mi Ihe ahortes notice 3.V1.V6
J. S. DICItSOX,
House, Ship and Sign Painter,
Xo, 93 King Street,
Nearly opposite Messrs. Dillingham Co.
Graining, Marbling, (Hiding. Caleomiaiefr, rapes
;XSbBin((. ax1.. c, exetutad on tbe shortest notice,
"255atsd va th Bout reasonable terra. 2t?-S:ii
Office, Cir. Fort & Hotel Streets.
M. C. CB1LLAHEL. X. A. BLCHE.
CUAI..I.,-"iIKl. A: CO.,
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS IN WINES,
Spirit. Ale, Ac, No. 8, Xuuanu Street, opposite Merchant
Street, lloaolaln lS-lj6
A. s. ci.GGiior..,
WHOLESALE AND BEIAIL DEALER IN
Plra-proof Suire. corner of Queen and Kaafauntanu Street.
Katail fiataldbdinient,. on N'ouasa Street, and on tbe corner
ol Fort and Hotel Street!. lt-lj6
wniux race. a. a. p. caster
c. itKEivi:ir & co.,
nooL,ri.u, ii. i.
ACK.VTSOr Ihl ltixton mil! Honolulu Fuckrt
ACBXTS-ror the Maker, Wnlluku null llnna
AOU.VTS For tlir Punlmjr Hint Sale of I,laiut
B. T. EnLEBS. JAEGER.
..I KHI.i:iES fcCO..
DEALERS IN DRY GOODS. AND GENERAL
rWpniafteare an Fott St.. iI.it Odd Fcllo Hall. 6
I A. SCIIAUrRK,
ft fiEST for the IUlli.MF.X " IIOAUU of
Aaent for taa lreea Board of UndWwrera,
Asrnt for tbe ViMinx Hoard of Underwriters.
C. S. MAItTOAV,
a on Qaeea Street, one dVwr from Kaahnmanii
31. . GKIIIAl"3I Ac CO.,
IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS
la Faabtonalilr Clothing. Uata. Ca, Bota, Sboea and
evarr rarfotT of OentlenenTa aoiierlor Famiebloa; Ootids.
Stare la UaW. JUock, Quiwd ctrcet, Honolulu, II. I.
1 " Hl
AI'Or Ac AC1HJCIC.
Importers, Wholetale and ReUil Dealers in
AaaOMaaQooaa. in the Fire-proof Slor.cn Xnnaai Street,
the IMWIrllall w-id
D. H. HITCHCOCK,
IV O T A 11 Y I'liltLIC,
j llllo. Hanaii. 1?6
WAGON AND CARRIAGE BUILDER,
70 KliiR Mieet, Iloiiolttln.
kfiuurinf done with care aad neat'
ne. Also, partifulr" attention giren
... Rl...knitl,in hiii. llnrwhdeinff.
Drun tho other Inland, aroiairtlv exncutwl. 4U-lr6
J..NOTT & CO.,
COri'BR Ac -TIN SMITHS, mate every de
scription of wrk in their line, uted on Planta
tiona or elenhete. Tber also keep on hand a full
Sheet Copper, Sheet Tin,
Sheet Lead, - Sheet Iron,
Iron Wire, Copper Wire,
Soft Braes Solder, Pail Ears,
Prested Bucket Corers.
Black and Tinned Rirets,
Copper Rirets, etc.
Also an hand, a few more of
TIIOSK SPLENDID COOICIXG STOVES-,
( Keeeiied hv the Syren,"
"Cskten Plant" and "Gray Jackets," together
with a Variety of Japanned Ware, 'and many articles
in5ihe Kitchen. . fSf Work on Bnildingn,
teh as gaiters, spoot, water-pipes, 4c. Ship-work
will neei'nith prompt attention at No. 9 Kaahumana
jA3ii:s t. ia:wis,
COOPER AID GAUGER,
At the Old Stand, corner King and Bethel Streets.
A Large Stock of Oil Slioola and all Linda of Coopering
Malarial. ooa,tanlly )n hand. lie hopes 1 attentwn to
ssidiiaM U taerlt a continoance of tbeatronafre ahlch he
Mfheetfre erojed, and for which b. now returns bis
thaalia. ; 1-8'
.i. ii. xiiosii'sorv,
Queen Street, Honolulu,
Has constant!? on band and tor sale at the Lowest Market
Prirea. a cood aMortraent of tbe Heat Reflned Bar Iron, and
the Beat Hlacfcroiitli e Coal. 5-l6
F. II. & G. SKGKLIiKX,
TIN, ZIKC AND COPPER SMITHS, AND
SHEET IRON WORKERS,
Nnnana Street, between Merchant and Qneen.
IlaTecotMUation hand. Stores, Pipe. Gal-vaaized
Iron Pipe, Plain and lluee Uilbe.Sl.orcoc, India
Batber Him best a.nlv. in lemnhsof and 50
jjiaSaS a faet. with coapUag. and pipe complete. Batb-Tnbs,
f "' 3 and alM a very iarretlockofTinwareof every de-
Paruralar attantian giren to Sblp-Work. Orders from tbe
other lahuia. will he carefully attended to.
Tha.afai to the Citrtees of Honolulu and tbe Islands
generally for their literal patronage in Ihepast. we bopr by
strict etteetfen to hasmea. to merit the same for the fatare.
Carriage and Sign Painting.
Till? CXInnI(iXKD hatlnrjj h
.tebtnaa. is aaw prrparM to eiernta
all vretM in the line of CARKIAG and S10N J'AIMlMi
A3 In a Manner to Warrant Satisfaction. SS
SSei 76 King Street. Uonoluln.
HOUSE AND SHIP PLTJHBER,
King; Street, next to the Seamen's Bethel.
Has on band, Batb-Tubs. Water-Clusets, Wasb-Basins,
Farca and lift Pnmte, Lew and Galvanized Iron Pipes,
and Plumber's BraM-works. Being tbe only Plnmberin tbe
city. b. will execnte all orders entrusted to him in a werk
ttaoahe taacner. fl-Sei
11V UNDERSIGaVKU beg to notiff tbe
public taal toer bare re-opeoed fUe aSove weil-
covn and popular Sloon, where will alw&yf t&
fannd an assortment of the
Best Wines, Liquors and Ales,
that the market affords and cuitomer? maj be i assur
ed that ihey will fiod an experienced bar-tender, and
erery attention to their comfortr.
Tbe Billiard Rnom. which is the largest and coolest
In the city, contains
THREE SUPERIOR BILLIARD TABLES !
With all the Latest Improvements.
G. C. SIDE&S. ) Prnn-.,r,
Honolulu. Sept. Z7. ISiP. 57-Sm-
j ALIFORMA. RED BRICK, received per
"jr. v. Jiurraj, ana tor saie uy
H. W. SEVERANCE & CO.,
General Shipping & Commission
405 Front Street, corner of Clay, San Francisco
The Australian Slcam Xavijation Co's
Patent Slip & Engineering Works,
SYDXEr, A". S. IV.
-pa All elves of Engineering Work, Iron -Ix
2KSfhip-huildlng and general skip's reilr,2a
exited cheaply and expeditiously. i Vessels of tbe
lar.'e.t tunnage can be taken np.
IH'O FRED. It. TROUTON', Manager.
LEARM0NTH, DICKINSON & Co.,
sTDXBV, Jf. S. W.,
General Commission Agents,
Will attend to tbe Mile of Sandwich Island Produce, and
arrange for advances nn same.
fir. L. GREEN Honolulu
lata. to. . . -J MACFARLA.NB, BLAIR i Ca . .San Francisco
2S - ly
it. j. ixi:s:.
ASD INSURANCE AGENT,
41 and 42 Merchant's Exchange, California Street, San
46 Franriwo, California. Ij6
Mesra. Brown A Co San Franeico.
Messrs. C AdolpLe Low & Co. San Francisco.
Messrs Iloiladay Jt Brenbam ... ....San Francisco.
Meters. II. Hackfeld t Co Honolulu.
II. a. vnuisxs.
n. r. BLicnsiu),
C. B. VOE0AX.
WILLIAMS. BLANCHARD & CO..
SHIPPING AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
4c 'o. SIS California Street, Sau Francisco. (S
j. c. iitRsnx
ITCRAKEN, MERRILL & CO.,
Having been engaged in our present business fr iipwards
of t. elve years, and being located in a Fire-proof Brick Bnild
dlng, w.re prepared torecelveonoiipoe,e.f Islsud Staples,
such a. Sugar. Synijw, Itice-Pulu. Coffee, etc, to adrantage.
nmleaments eeoeciallr solicited for tbe Oregon Market, to
ihtcli irsooal Attention will be rrild, and upoo which cash
SOiniKriniN 1iimuc .utuiniuu,
Charles VT Brooks.,
JC Merrill l Co....
Badger Lindenoerger. .
James Patrick ft Co
Wirtf Co Win an a Co
Sfeviais, Jialer a Co
FLINT, PEABODY & Co.,
AND AGENTS OF
PACIFIC BARREL AND KEG COMPANY.
- Are prepared to Tarnish Kea and BisxiL Shooks lu any
quantity required, aad respectfully solicit consignments'!
Sugarand Island Produce.
Messrs Disliop 1 Co Honolulu.
Messrs 11 Hackfeld L Co , Honolulu.
Messrs Castle 1 Cooke Honolulu.
Mes.is Walker i Alien Honolulu.
So. 40S California Stieet, San Francisco.
K. 3i. yaa i:ui:i,
lvnllaLrmva, Japnlt, '
llaviug tbe best facilities tbrougli an Intimate connection
with the Japanese trade for the past eight years, l prepared
to transact anv business entrusted to his care, wiib dtsatch.
17- ' iyc
LANGLEY, CR0WELL & CO.,
52 Cor. Battery S: Clay Sts, San Francisco. 6ni
PATRONIZED BY ALL THE WORLD.
RIMJIEL S IULANG-IIILANG. VANDA, HEN
na. Jockey Club, Frangipane, and other r
futnes i.f exquisite fragrance.
KIMMKL'S Lxrendar Water,. distilled from Jlit
Ititcmtl's Toilet Vinegar, celebrated for its useful
and sanitary properties.
Kimujel's Extract of Lime Juice and Glycerine, the
best preparation for'the hair, especially in warm cli
mates. Kimmel's Dugong Oil Soap, perfumed with Austra
lian Eucalyptus. .
Rimmel's Glycerine. Honey, Windtbr and other
Kimmel's Rose Water, Costume and Floral Crack
ers, very amusing for balls and parties.
Ititninel's Violet. Kose-Ieaf, Rice, and other Toilet
r: A liberal allowance to shippers.
Perfumer to II R II tbe Princess of Wales, 96, Strand,
12S. Regeat street, and 11. Cornbiil, London;
17, Boulevard dea Italiens, Paris, and 7C King's
S3- Sold by all I'crttini cry Vendors. S7-ly6
Jfo. 6 Merchant Street, opposite the Sailor! Home,
LY ALL ITS lilt ASCII ES,
HAS CONST AXTlV OX IIAXD a variety
U II0MKOMDE URNITCRE. which be 4i&Vn for
eale AT TBE LOWEST MARKET PRICES, coDsisting ot
BEST BLACK WAXKUT PAELOK nJHNITUBE,
Spring-Back Eay Chair. LonngM And JlattraMea.
Hair aud Spnnc Mattrawvs, Ulnduv Shades and Slip
CoTeri UMde to order.
OLil furniture IC'-UplioIterol,
Repaired and Tmi-hed. with ti;facti6n warraotnl.
tf-Oallaod examine my ctock before pcrehaaiog elo
3 Terms ReasiaaaUa. All orders from Ship-masters aud
the lather l5lirKi, will he promptlr at te la. 5-iy
Improvement is the Order of the Day.
HAVING CONSTRUCTED A NEW SKYLIGHT!
and made various other improvements, I hope
now to be able to suit tbe must fastidious with
A Pliotogrrupli of imy Size,
From a Crystal to' a'Mammoth. taken in the Best
Style of Art, and on the most reasonable terms.
Also, for sale, views of tbe Islands. Portraits of
the Kings, Queens, and other Notables. I&y
II. L. CHASE.
32-1y Tort Street.
C. W. CREY & CO.,
Hawaiian Soap Works,
At Leleo, Mariafactnrtri axd Dealers
In all kinds Of Soap. Beef, Mutton, and Goat
OEce. 30 Fort Seet, where orders will be received
and promptly trtended to. (39
LICENSED SHIPPING. AGENT,
Office on James Robinson & Co's Wharf,
Continues the bastness on his old plan of settling wl(
oScers and seamen immediately on their shipping at his
office. Having no director indirect counet. iltbacyout
nttiag establishment, and allowing no debts t. e collected
In hisonlce, ha hopes togire as good tatialactioa In the fa
tare as he has in the past. l-3m
IIILO, II. I. 'Ojp.
Sugar and Molasses,
CROP SOW "COMING IN, and for sale
iri quantities to suit purchasers, bv
l-3m WALKER ,t ALLEN. Agents.
0N0MEA PLANTATION. -MuR-nr
and lloltisissv Crop 1S70
COMING IN. FOR SALE IN QUANTITIES
to suit purchasers, frrs
I-1m WALKER A ALLEN. Agents.
Stifjai" nml loltitsxcsi Crop 1870
COMING IN, FOR SALE IN QUANTITIES
to suit purclasers. by
" l-3in WALKER i ALLEN, Agents.
Icv Crop of Stifxsir Ac loliis.wc!
VT0W COMING IN, AND FOR SALE IN QUAN
JLN tities ts suit purchasers hv
1-Sm , 0. BREWER A CO., Agents.
VJ-EW CE0P NOW COMING .IN. TOR SALE
in quantities to suit purchasers, by
l-1m C. BREWER .t CO.. Agents.
SUGAR of SUPERIOR-QUALITY,
N QUAXTITIIIS TO SUIT PURCIIASEUS
and at Reasonable Prices, for sale-by
6 2m, F. A. SCHAEFEK CO.
For Kona and Kau, Hawaii.
sSk Schr. Active,
P. .HELLISH, . . . v . Master,
Will run as a regular packet to the above ports.
For freight or passage applv to
l-3m ' WALKER A ALLEN, Agents.
Regular Packet for Molokai.
21. Schr. Pauahi,
Will run a sa regular packet between Ilsinolulii
aud Mnlokai, touching at Kunnakakni and Fnkoo.
For freight orapassagc apply to the Captain on
board or .
I-:im II. PREXDEROAST. Agent.
THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO.
OF NEW YORK.
Cash Assets, over..i$36,000,000 !
Cash Dividends in ISG. . . .$3,257,137.26.
The Largest Life Insurance Company
IN THE' WOJiLJD.'
Premiums) must 1c E'siitI ScniMu.
iiually or Qiiarlcrlj'.
ADAMS & WILDER,
I4-.y6 Apents fnr the Hawaiinn Islan.l.
IiMI'EIMAL FIRE IXSCRVXCH C03IPAXV
Of London.-Institnted 1S03.
CASH CAPITAL, $8,1,00,001) In GOLD.
THE UNDEr.SIONEO are prepared to issue policies in
Fire Risks ..lb or without tbe average clau-e, on
PtaataUon Buildings find Machinery, Private Dwellings,
Brick. Mono and Wooden Mole., Mercbandise, Coals, Lum
ber, Ships In Port, c, ou'tbe most favorable terms.
3-All Losses Adjusted and Paid for hare. "
For particuUrs apply at tbe ofike of
WALKER 4 ALLEN,
tri-ly Agents for the Hawaiian Islands.
MARINE INSURANCE COMPANY
Or San Franciaico.
rilllK UM)i;nSir.M;j) Jiavln teen nr
JL po1iite1 Agents fur the abeve Oainijwny, are prepared
to issue Policies on Carcocc, KrrlRlitM ami Trrattn
WALK til A ALLEN".
BOARD OF UNDEKWB ITERS.
rflIIi: UA'DEHMGIVED linvlng been p
JL pointed Aictots fr the au Fransisoo Board of Under
writers, couiprisiup the
Cnllforiila Insurance Company,
UlerrhantM Mutual Marine Ins Co.,
Piiclftc Insurance Company,
California Lloyd's , a ii(t
Home Mutual Insurance Company.
Bfpr leave to inform Masters of Vea-rfs and the imblic peTie
rmllX that all lueees uf Vessels and Cargies, (nrjreil bjr either
or tbe abuTe" Crmpanies, apainst perils of the seas and
other rules, at or near the Sandwich Islands will hare to
be t trilled bj them.
l-3w H. HACKFELD k CO.
THE CADFallSlGNBD, AGENTS OF TIIK
abort- Cotnpanr, bave l-i-eii anthurized to insure risks
on Cargo, Freight and Treasure, from Honolulu
toallitorts of the world, andHie versa.
16.16 " HACKFELD k CO.
THE U.VHEIt SIGNED, AGEXTS ofrthe
aboTe Company, have tern authorized tolnsorirlsVs
on Cargo. Freight an-3 Treanre( bjCoaatcra,
from Honolnla to all ports of the Hawaiian Oronp, and rice
t-Iifl II. HACKFELD k CO.
FIRE INSUR ANCE COMP ANY.
THE UXDEttSIG.ED having been ap
pofnteU Agents cf the a bora Company, are prepared
to Insure risrs against Fire, un Stone and Ilrlck Oallil
lng, and on Merchandise stfcred tberein, uo the
most favorable terms. Fur particnlars applr at the office of
5-ljfl T. A. ECHAEFEK k CC
THE AGENT FOR THE BRITISH For
eign Marine' Insurance Company, (Limited), lias re
ceived instructions to reduce tbe rates of Iosnranei
between Honololn and Port sin the Pacific, and Is now pre
pared to issae Policies -at the Loretti RaUx, with a special
redttetion on Freight per steamers.
THEO. IL DATIFS,'
43-lyfl Agrnt BHL For. Mar. Is. Co. (LimiUd)
Corner of Hotel and Fort Streets.
HE CHOICEST AXD BE&T OP ALES, WINES
and Epiiits al stays to be found at the Bar. 2216
Ylie lVsirlli of 9Icn.
J. Sermon preachtd in Fort Stmt Church on Thankt
Siting Day, Xov. 24, 1ST0, by Knv. (X Q. McCCLLT.
I Prtra, 2:17" Honor all men."
Tbe omphalic pulnt ol tills Injunction lies In tbe
vrordnft. Tbere Is little need ol express cummand
to secure thu giving of honor to some men. Among,
every people, there are individuals to whom admira
tion nnd reverence are- freely rendered. Military
successes are everywhere rewarded wllh popular
honor. The more cultivated communities pay es
teem also to those vt ho are rtnlucnt Iifatt, literature,
science, or works of philanthropy. Erery nation
lias its heroes, men whose brilliant qualities or val
uable services hare caused their tmuies to bo enrolled
In the temple of national fame. Hem worship Is
not confined to any one people or historic period.
Universally, there is a disposition "to render honor
to particular Individuals, the choice and master
spirits ol present aud pist times. But the direction
to "honor all men" looks to sotnethlni; very differ
ent from that which is Instinctively practiced In the
world. The reverence paid to particular individuals
Is paid bt cause they excel In some Valued qualities.
They are distinguished by talent, pron ess,tlearnin,
or virtue. But the renderimr of honor to a few on
such grounds, is not Inconsistent with contemptu
ous feeling toward the mass of men. Il Is, in fact,
olten seen that thtise nbo arc most enthusiastic In
their estimation ol certain Individuals, at the same
tiiuedespisemust heartily thebulkof mankind. They
prostrate themselves with almost idolatrous rever
euce before the special objects of repaid, then turn
and trample on the .undistinguished multitude. At
the basis of tbe precept before us, there must be
Ideas and principles very different from those on
which men commonly form their eslimatc of human
north. If honor la due to alt men, it must be upon
the ground of qualities and characteristics hat be
long to all tbe members of our race. Tbere mu&
be a certain value and dignity pertaining lu men
fclmply by tirluc of their humanity. What are tbe
grounds of tbe honor required for ail, irrespective
of race or condition, of intellectual qualities or
moral character? Tbe answer to this Inquiry may
lead to thoughts useful and appropriate to the occa
sion which brings us together to-day.
Tbe idea that there is a worth Inherent in man as
man, is distinctively a Christian idea. The origin
of it Is that divine re veli.l Ion which makes known
with clearness and certainty hutnuu character, the
relations of man to his Creator, and his destiny as
an immnrlal creature. Heathen nations have always
regarded the multitude with contempt. The com
mon people were regarded hy the eminent few as a
mass of rude malcrlal, valuable only as it was
serviceable to their convenience or ambition. They
who could might use, aisd in the using ruthlessly
destroy it. But Ctiristidtiil introduced a different.
sentiment. It declaies tbe essential equality of men,
since they are all the offspring' oKa Father who
"hath made of one blood all nations,'' and who is
"iiocspectcrof personS." The points ol likeness
hetw en men are shown to be far more numerous
and Important than the points of difference. We
learn that every man has certain qualities and ca
pacities that demand for him honorable regard. A
escrcdnt-ss ii vests him on the score of his member
ship in '.he race. Whether be be white or black,
learned of Ignorant, whether be be the exemplar of
virluAir the slave of vice, he is entitled to he held
In value, simply lit cause he is a man. Let us note
some of the facts that Constitute this title.
One claim to honor lor all men is grounded upon
tbe facts of human origin. Man is not meiely the
handinorkot God, as are the brutes and ull sense
less things, hut be was made lu the.iinage ol the
Crealor. There was a certain likeliest, to tbe divine
Author of bis being that crowned hlui with a sur
passing glory. Some of our modern philosophers
are ready to strip human natureof thisglory. They
would have us believe that man is only tbe last de
velopment from successive orders ol animals, each
of nhich led by natural evolution to the next grude;
In other words, that men are only a higher species
of apes. But we will still hold fast to the enuobllnf
truths which the Scriptures make known tons r.
siK'cling our creation. By special. act of the Al
mighty man vas made, made a little lower than
the angels, made with capacities of knowledge and
of love, by which he might be united to his Crealor
in a near communion and feilowehlp. He may be
come even a partaker of the dlv'n v nature. These
original honcrs have been sadly impaired h the es
trangement ol man from his Maker. But tbe divine
image stamped upon him at the beginning has nut
been tfljccd. Humanity Is a ruin, hut there Is a
grandeur even in the ruin which bespeaks the mag
nificence of the original structure. The travtlir,
visiting the spot where tbe old EgypliaB city of
Thebes once stood, finds scattered remnants of the
former splendor of the hundred-gated city. At one
place there may be a stalel) column, all that remains
of a grand temple; at another spot are vast blocks
of carved stone, half t oveiVd by ihe drifting sands;
and in the midst of the plain" may bo a.gjgaijjie
slatue. seeming lo keep through the slowly passing
centuries watch ' and" ward over the desolation.
Thougbscautr aud defaced, bow suggestive are such
ruins. Their majestic proportions and the wide
spaces that separate different parts, tell of the great
ness of the city of which they are tbe sad memo
rial). So tbere are traces of the original dignity of
man to be seen even in the lowest debasement to
which any portion of the' race has fallen. Even the
violence and Ingenuity of bis wickedness show n bat
noble endowments have been perverted. Although
tbe present condition ol man Is far below what It
was Intended tobe, yet there Is that in him now
which marks him the child of God.
The honor derived from his hiodj origin belotigs0r ,he rebellion, and now, more recently, the state
to everv hrjman being. There is not one so low In
capacity, so nndevcloped, or so vile, that be may
not, if he will, look up and claim kinship with the
majesty of Heaven. The-rnembera of the race have
one lineage. A certain nobilily is their birthright,
for tbry are be children of the King. He acknowl.
edges their claim, and encourages the Weakest and
meanest to look up to Him and say, "Our Father."
Another consideration showing the essential
worth of all men, la tbe fact that every human being
has the capacity of development without limit, and
at the same time is endowed with Immortality.
This Is a prominent point of difference between
man and all lower creatures. However rnde and ig-
norant be may be, tbere are latent, powers and ca
pacities that may he drawn fnrth and cultivated to
any conceivable extent. Take the rare that stands
foremost for Intelligence, virtue, and power; trace
back a little way its history, and it will be fouod ex
isting In a rude and low condition. Tbe Individuals
who are the glory of onr humanity, the grandeur of
whose souls renews onr faith in the God like nature
of man, are the bright, consummate flower evolved
from a rude stock by the culture of successive gen
erations. Every human soul contains the germs of
whatever has appeared greatest and brightest in any
one of the race. Tbe universal sympathies of a
Sbakspeare, tbe profound thought of a Plato, tbe
energy of a apoIeon,al exist in rudiment lu tbej
aiui,uarKminaoi tor noitentoi. x or tuereare evert
here some elements of thought arid affection, and
power of will, and these are by their nature -expansive;
they might, under fi "Hr circumstances,
and with sufficient range of i ' pment, reach any
height to whleb man baa asccuu:d.
Remember, now, in connection with this fact,
that all men are destined to immortality, that
before each stretches an endless life. What then
may not any human being become? What knowl
edge, what mlxht ef intellect, what range and depth
of feeling may not be developed In any human
heirs In the ages through which be shall exist.
We value things small and rude IT we know
them to be the beginnings of tbe vast and splendid.
The grandeur to which" they are to arrive throws
back a glory on their present state. . ; ?
Every human being should be regarded with a.
feeling of respect and reverence because be has great
capacities, undeveloped Clements that In some pe
riod of his existence may lie brought out and culti
vated so that be may surpass those who now are
most revered. The noblest of material works
are mean in comparison with a human spirit For
this is a spark oi the Almighty's being. Ills capa
ble ol infinite advance toward him from whom It
" Throurli world on worlds In myriad myriads roll
Round us, each with lliRerent powers
'And other forms cf life than oars,
What know we greater than the soul t"
Let one more fact be brought to mtndthat further
evinces the.sacredness of humanity, that Is, the high
estimate of man's worth which God displays. He
Is the object of a Providential care that never remits
watchlulness and Ihe recipient of a bounty that
spares no benefactions. For him tbe earth has been
prepared and furnished with its Inexhaustible storeof
means for his delight a'nd development. For him the
world of nature has been called into existence, and
Its varied processes are for him sustained. The Cre
ator administers und directs Ihe vast aud complicat
ed system of the universe In his interest causing all
powers and Influences so'tn work together as may
best serve his advantage. Tbe earth yields for him
its bounty and the heavens shed blessings ou his
The honor God puis npou man by gmfigjl
lordship over nature and by making him the ohjei
of his Providential care is limited to no class or con
dition. It belongs to man by virtue of bis humanity.
Still more significant If tbe value for which his
Creator holds him is the cost paid for his redemp
tion. This consideration is one of much weigh, tbutl
do not enlarge upon It as it is moic familiar to our
thoughts, aud a fcequent topic of separate discourse.
I have endeavored to represent some of th. facts per
taining to human nature which show that honor Is
due to all men, that a vahjeand eveu sacredness be
longs to thefin, he their condition and character
what they may. Since they are men they bear tbe
ttaccs of a divine likeness, thcy.have the germs and
rudiments of measureless greatness, they are exalted
by being the peculiar objects of God's care aDd God's
This idea of the jacredncss of humanity involves
suggestions of gratitude and duty. We ought to
recognise with thankful satisfaction the progress in
the world of tbe sentiment of respect for humanity.
There Is a better appreciation of the worth of man
as man irrespective ef circumstances or character.
Do you ask foPthe evidences of this ! See them In
tbe growing sympathy between nations and races,
and in the tendency toward uuion hetweenshitherto
severed portions ol kindred peoples. See also tbo
growth of a broad sentiment of philanthropy which
seeks tbe reformation of the vicious, and cxteudscarc
to the helpless, a philaStbropy which regards none
wearing a human form as too degraded or miserable
to be Ibe objects or kindly sympathy and aid. Tbo
art i Hoi Jl barriers between men are slowly crum
bling; the disabilities resting on classes are being
lifted. The great convulsions that shake tbe na
tions are weakening or casting down some of those
systems of 'ecclcshv-tical and civil despotism
which have degraded and dishonored men.' The
eveuts now passing before our eyes in the old
world have manifest tendencies iu this dlrectlou.
There are silent forces also, more mighty than wars
or revolutions working to liko ends. Yes, -although
the just apprehension of the worth and dignity of
human nature is far from entire prevalence, it is
gnlningground. There is a wider recognition of the
essential facredness of humanity. The ties of hu
man 'brotherhood are more and more strongly felt.
Nowhere Ijas this progress been more manifest
than In that laud whicli'to many of us Is tbe laud of
our nativity aim the object of our patriotic affection.
As iu common with bur American brethren we
pay our thanks and worship before God. It well be
comes ns to remember what great advances have In
his Providence been wrought forns. The truth of
the essential equality of men was acknowledged In
the earliest asSerlion of political principles. But a
sad contradiction existed while there stood nnder
the protection of tbe state aminstitutlon which In
trie highest degree wronged a class of men and dis
honored humanity nt large. That Institution has
passed away uith the shock of a disturbance ujndcr
which the land still seems to rock and heave. Ter
rible as weyo tiie sorrows that came upon flic nation,
heavy as Is the burden still carried, it will yet be ac
knowledged, whcii the dishonor to manhood lnvolv
ul In the crime is jusTly felt, that the retribution was
righteous. The downfall of slavery was an Im
mense gain bul a furthrrstep was necessary In order
to tho vindication of tbe wronged race so far as it
can be vindicated by constitutions and laws. .That
step has been accomplished by tbe incorparation In
to the fundamental Instrument of government of
the provision that no man shall be excluded from
thvr rights of-cttlzensblpjOn occbuntSjf race, color
or. previous condition of servitude: Thanks be to
God for so great a victory won for the cause of hu
manity. It remains now for public sentiment to
come up to the standard fixed In law, that social
bans be removed from erery class, and a universal
sympathy and fellowship be cultivated.
How marked, In the series i of'events lately trans-
piriiiL' In tire Republic hare been tbe workings of &
retribute and acompensatlng Providence. Who, even
of the most extravagant hope, would have dared
to anticipate such changes as have taken place?
Tbe bondmari'h'os become a citizen. Slave marts
have been converted into places' of instruction for
those whom but just now it was a civil crime
to teach. A member of the despised nice occupies
in tbe Senate the seat of tbe foremost representative
in which the great conspiracy against human rights
was most warmly fostered and where tbe first overt
actsf treason were committed comes forward In
support of those who uphold tbe principles of
equal freedom, with a majority vote of tens of
thousands cast by the bands of frcedmen. The very
people who bad been destined to perpetnal servi
tude sit now in legislative assemblies and hold a
TmK further indication of tbe advance gained by.
the sentiment of regatd for man, that a more hu
mane policy has been attempted in the dealings of
tbe American Government with tbe aborigines of
tbe western territories, a race whose wrongs fill one
of the darkest, pages of American history. A'volce
has been beard in high places protecting against
that ferocions sentiment which clamors for the ex
termination of the red men as if they were wild
beasts or venomous reptiles. Tbe attempt to treat
them as men, on principles of justice and philan
thropy may for the present be orerborne by that
spirit of contempt, cruelty and avarice which here
tofore bar ruled. But it Js something thai thought
has been taken of their rights as men. If corres
ponding action Is now defeated, tbe better senti
ment of the age will yet demand and enforce its
successful rtneif al.
These moral gains wherever they are noted ought"
to p,Te a ratefal satisfaction. As men we should
rejoice with thanksgiving whenever any portion of
our race makes a step forward or comes Into a recog.
nltion of tbe universal right to Justice and honor.
Especially those of ns who are Americans ought to
he glad and gnteful that tbe wrongs ot man against
man bare in our land been so far removed. We
Join to-day with tbe millions of onr countrymen at
borne In rendering thanks to Almighty God for tbe
varied blessings of the year; that tbe earth has
yielded her increase, thstno wasting or destruction
has come within our borders, that neither Invasion
nor Internal discord has marred onr peace. But
above all these Providential benefits are to b? ranked
tbe moral advances which by divine help have been
accomplished. ' Onr wannest thanks ffiay well be
prompted by ibe victories gained for justice, philan
thropy and equal rights.
t0f all nations upon earth wr, the American
DCODle. ouzht most hearttlr to maintain the dhrnltr
apdworth of men. The fundamental maxims of
our government imply and declare tbe esswMal
equality of men. The violation tbe law of hoe or
to humanity occasioncd"ho heaviest woes we have
borne, and consttnted a weakness under which we7
bad well nigh fallen. The glory and strength of the
Republic will be according to the consistent fidelity
with which that law Is fulfilled. It seems to be the
design of Providence that the New World should be
tbe seat of a cation built up from elements con
tributed'by all the older nations of tbe earth.
, In the establishment of tbe people,
" Ood had sifted three Kingdoms to 'lad the wheat for this
Theniiad sifted the wheat aTtha living seed of a nation."
The choice and costly product was the Pilgrim
Fathers, who are to be accounted tbe true founders
of the State, for it has been their principles which
have given it vitality and form. On this day of a
devout observance received from them, let ns not
omit to salute their names with reverence aud praise.
Tbe original stock was allowed ta take root and
gain strength. Into it have been grafted scions
from every land. Europe has long been pouring, in
steady stream, her mingled thousands on the eastern
shores of the continent, and now more raceatly, the
oldest Empire begins to overflow upon the western
coast. Tbe blood of all races and peoples mingles
in the file-currents of tbe nation. It Is well that It
should be so. There Is a place and a Providential
mission for all. Each will contribute some peculiar
clement for the development of the nation. All will
conspire to build up that etiucture, as ytt only bo
gun, of national grandeur. t the Republic Is true
to Its own maxims, if honoris paid to men' of every
race, by extending to all the protection of equal laws,
with means and opportunities of culture, then the
blargest hopes of the Christian patriot will be sur
Let another brief observation conclude this dis
course. We honor men by cherishing a universal
human sympathy. Recognizing the intrinsic value
or men nnder all conditions, and their capablltty'bf
development, however rude their state, we ought to
feci as a personal wrong whatever holds in degrada.
Hon any clsss of men, or limits their opportunities
to.rise to a higher range of life. "We are members
one of auother." The abasement or any portion of
tbe race Is a dishonor to our common humanity. In
its elevation we all rise. It ought to be our con
cern, therefore, to promote the advancement cf our
fellow beings. Those who, by favor of Providence,
have enjoyed advantages and opportunities of cul
ture, ought to beware that they do npt look with
contempt upon thoso of other racesf classes, and
conditions. If brought into connection and contact
with those of a-Iower grade, there la a special obli
gation to seek their elevation. A nobler work, or
one more acceptable to God, can not be ptrformef"
tbau that of developing men. Tbe antiquarian who,
in exploring ancient remains, finds a portion of a
statue by some master hand, rejoices overchleiijhj
covery. The marble may be stained and corroded,"
it may be only tbe limb or bust of a figure, but he
discovers in It the traces of a genius and skilf that
make it precious. Could, be find all the fragments
and restore the work in lis orlglnal'-ptrfectlon of
beauty, he would have tbe fame and tbe gratitude of
one who hasaddedto thetrcasuresof tbe world. Istt
so much to regain the Image of a man? How great
atblugtben must it beto rescue from ignorance and
degradation man himself, and to bring back In him
the likeness of tbe divine original. Tho best return
for advantages enjoyed Is to communists, them,
Tbe strong should help the weak; the cultivated
endeavorto tralrthc rude; tbe enlightened and re A
llgious to Iostructfthose whose minds are darkeued.4HHba.
Hjucli. beneflcenccjsjhe best thanksgiving. By ebeivHy
sbing feelings of brotherly sympathy toward all of '
our race, and by promoting in them tbe qualities
that belong to a noblo humanity, we honor men.
and Jlspl.iy true gratitude to tho Auflior of alljour
good. da '-:"
Bismarck has written a, letter denying he had
negotiations whatever with the Empress Eugenli
German Liberals are opposing tbe proposition for
a mteting of the Federal Parliament at Versailles.
Lonhon, Nov. 14th: A correspondent of the In
dependence Beige, writing on October 21st, says It Is
generally believed that Russia la about to take ad
vantage of tbe war to promote her Eastern poller
and adds that the Sublime Porte formally denies any
Intention on the part of tbe Sultan to visit tbe Em
peror Alexander at Odessa, as reported.
TonniNov,,14tb. Tbe material benefits of tbe
battle at, Coulommlcrcs are greater than are sup
posed, from tbe cumber of Germans now found hid
ing themselves in the woods and outbuildings. Sev
eral cannons were found that were abandoned dur
ing the retreat of the enemy. Many horsestwere
A French General who neglected to surround the
woods, as ordered, and. allowed 5,000 Bavarians to
escape, who were ready to surrender, was dismissed
from the army on tbe battle field. A number of
Colonels were promoted to be Generals by Govern
Losdos, November 14th. Mr. Gallic, President
of the Cambridge Boat Club, won this afternoon the
race for tbe sculling championship of tbe Oans.
beating Mr. Close, Champion of tbe Oxfords.
Loxnos, November 13lh. The North German Par
liament meets at Berlin on Monday week to raise
means for carrying on tbe war. A loan Is proposed,
bat its form is not yet settled.
Lo.idos, Nor. 12th. La Situation has a leader, to
day, in which it says the arrival of Schneider in Lon
don compels it to make public tbe fact that Gambetta
is engaged in an intrigue for the restoration of tbo
Orleans dynasty. The scherde is fir the late Corps
Leglilatif to assemble at Tours and compel, by In
timidation anJ the pressure of eircumitaoees, the
ratification of all that has been doneinco the 4th of
September, and thn to Induce it to do away with the
Republic, and to accept tbe services of the Orleans
princes. A German prineeis Is interested in the In
trigue, although Bismarck remains faithful to tbe idea
of restoring the "Empire. The presence of Thiers at
Tours, 'and the continued conferences between hint
and Gambetta, give additional color to this report.
Loxnox, Nov. 14. One of tho tunnels of th. Stras
bourg Railroad has fallen in, hopelessly interrupting
communication by that line.
A number of eivlUians at Versailles were arrested
by the Germans because of alleged communieatioa
with Paris. They have bean sent to .Germany as
prisoners of war.
Viexsa, Nor. 14. The Freie Prate of thia eity,
to-day polishes the points bf the late Russian circular,
relative to the prohibition of frigates in tbe Blaek
Sea. The note desires that equal liberty of action be
accorded tbe Sultan, and that the remainder of the
Paris treaty remain valid.
Brcijelj, Nor. 14. The Independence Htljt sayi
while Russia has always felt that ihe neutrality cf
the Euxlse was insupportable ta her, she never sug
gested aversion to the .teiw&oiial arrangements of the
treaty of 1856. S3sE-
rTocni, Nov. 14.-svf la.tt!0 is expected to-day at
lours, une Army ot the Loire is advancing en the
town from Orleans.
The Tines eorrespniiilesvt writing from Tours, aye t
Tbe moral effect of the' victory sear Orleans is incal
culable. Reinforcements have gone forward to Gen.
Daarelle and De Palladines, who have cow a large
and effective armaria
Herr Hatterback, a? ticker of Berlin, has bta ar
rested for disloyalty HUofJenie consulted la sub
scribing for a portion of the new French loan.
Tbe Prussian Government las perm It! ed Canrobett
to reside at Stuttgart, in WurteasWg. Marshal La. a
boenf at Roun, is Rhenish Prussia, and Basaiee at
Aix-U-Clswipelle. Eaeh Is near the Belgian border.
GambeMi has returned to Tours from the army.
He has expressed his entire satisfaction with. aJaks at
aad around Orleans.
Reports that Paris is dUtraesisf ly tasrt ef provi
sions are confirmed by d!pts from v&nos quart