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Evory Wednesday Slorliing-, AT SIX IHtLLAKS PEK AXXCJT. 1fir4p SnWrlWr, ta 5 1 O.PO. Hoarse- Haildtnc. IlotrWuhs. H. I. BUSINESS NOTICES. j ALEX. CAMPBELL. 3VIoxg23.cvxlx Tailor. ' rrMk. IT 1VJI. IllTUlMIUIiYS. JLX3 arM.TS 1. Vaaa. . AK rararr. - . - "'"'""Jt?' THOS. C. THRUM, lnell ltata. Cutter. Cojil and 0ItrMUcr. ""ovun .v coo Kit, " " ESSB&X. ABXTS. l i:.V R1CJURWMO. A5S 3SiEK IX SEES a. c. nrrrni. " nmacux. xm smamms. : ia JOUS II. IM.TY. mi.itt:ii.vji .v co.. AS rltW IS 2-Z3Aii. i I - " V.. V Sf Stric w K. 4.3.A.V. !..nt. AU-VJIS a- irii.Di.n. i AS WJCXJSSWX XZ3CHASTS. . K l it II. 1UCKI'UU A COm EXKXAt CdXXI55IX ARZST5. ro TIIHOIOKII C II1ICCK. ASS C0XXT5MX XJ3XEA5T. V a. t .V V. A- J.CIUVUVUK A CO. taacxi ss iax xssscsiSTs. B I .1? UKiriiKS A HICK.oO.1 j 010 . 3ic:nmr. ju i., nXOOAX AS MSSB-S. T- joic t. irATias.ii ouu. ax wT .-ra rs mzsizn. Jtel'OLG.CV A JOitOX. MERCHANT TAILORS, rart at. aVin. i.niiutT C. aaaA'a. lj c- il iriio-.iA3i, XlSKEHtSWSSaL. TOmSSS. XS3 2 a at oar aal aaaM aa afcr Haiilntiila-aaa) t 11". BEVMJTT. at ax sae T'rn: a? XII UO. II. UAV1H3S. ' 7? 1IY3IAA miOTlIIIU. HKL'i-lt ITS .tcjtt T-t $- ar . ?. x aa c. uux IVALKBE A m in, r i i xoiriiKBrr. wc? 23T A53 2TZ2X ilU T choc noox rjCZSSEB SHTrPESG iEESI. 1 a ut af aaaaliir -atl awnaaatafjiiaa an. agm. n'la aat iJiMilaii ii. ataaawmig mairilm Cr aajhrreait imii'.iu aw aanax arvtianax MIBiliMM H It WM, m Sa ! a W Wimuil -fa ia a im arr xm raat ae. itaav at. Aj y? -n - ,,!, m r - -- rtwi. U'M ! '2ara ,aaSarraaaat. Amaaa. ax aaal aaaV . JNaa fOrt.nl ia BlaafcSaaa, Twt raaa , ataia. t ir t.Oi aa. tv. v.- .a.aat f t; j" o I irk- r" wj' u T?aa Sat tt MMMB a. ' II"' '. gUi Tlii mttTtit w t ir rT Mb ffiaatirtMW f OttVT r.r h BRE.UBX HOARD vr rSTSSXZSS 4 2CAXCTACTCSXSS OF ITALIAX -A''3 i 'jSffaftS. mitT q . AS3JLSXSICAXXASSXES, Iat!w.ll.lalii.l.iMl , L," i'l -irTT Tac Iw-L'JM i"iiiaalMiia. la HI 1 Oirya;. mm. fcMtabM at BOUJ5S A CO X"wt-i-Tfe iaa Criai if Maar aaat pal a. (b, alMbaiara. r VOLCANO HOUSE. f k. II lilF.g. Cucxr a aaw, - I ll T I 1 HAWAIIAN M$ GAZETTE VOL. YI-SO. 33.! BUSINESS NOTICES. se, i,SiPpaintcptjf,.T j) HOTEL "a 16 rart Mrert. I House, ni ii i .m. Ti'm "ill i oii mi.hu. I MM. BARTLETT SALOON, inLtun nrcimis. tVmr T IlMci aal KM Mrret. a vim caonaftjx ash rust of alks. wires? . aa Spate alvajr . W fenal ! rfc Bar. 2fle v. ."Mmco.nii; DEXTIST- t? ?rntK Atrv jtr n i iisn.iiAi 6EXESAL XESCHAXSIJIh c im mr i ik .t co A15RVT-Km- thr M.Vrr. VaUa.Vri int tUI - II. I'. KIIL.1IKS Jk CO.. IX BST 6W9S AXD C-I3XZAI. C. S. UAKTOir. AUCTIO N EE R, - - K"53 i JI. S. KIZMlAr?t A CO.. tTVSXZS AXB TvHteZSALE SZALISS a. W ln II Oirlnt. MMk. ca. . itMt a 5r I. Bakv;'. akt. icnat. m imtt . I. ' A1GV A.c"r . . 3- c HTTCHCWCS. sotauy i-i ni.ic. ' r av vnnTiiv GOOPEE A2TD GAUGES, AtAe5T Stiai. ss. At rrtt-iJr .1 aataaaoWftar a. a tol M aaavaapjaaaaaMH. aai vaaraaAr s rm aaSaVrafaa. JJi jaa at Can.uau.MH Ii aia Mte . ji. ii iri-n;i.i. 7AX A3 CASZIA6X anar-iia; iioa .ci canr wmi aa. law. arwafr mattal t adL-aarttfV .tm BiriMMiaf J. NOTT & CO.. nrpERiro.--: J WMliiat k as danr tec Mi am Ffeahv iMatf ar iIIhii am. IWy kny m aaai a 1 SaUtr. ISa Ban. , : TBB SPLIIMIU COOKING TOTHj, aai - SimT Jao. ttoAe a taihll a lmi Varr- aaal aaaT icfirfct - lav ffai a. A . a JAJIIIS I- LKiri.l. f UUUiiti AJIU IxAUlxikii. i Mi(W9bbl.atf(laal 9? aaaaaa , nc a Maawa it -dka faqajaf. la f qimtacbrat.aiantmli. J. II. TIIOJIASOX. GEZTEEAIr BLACKSiTITH, Czwa SCHt - rrffirrin-,, -m aaat anrf 1,r w ac tkv aaaaaa Muiat awrlawn : aar Zaac Xdiaal lar E ask .CM. r. ii. a- c j nc nuiirv. XLS". ZLSC A5B COFPZE S2GTH5, iSD JTrcn cwc 5rs-3. TTj-a--tr j3,t Qsscx. n.MMarlaal Slam, rat Taf i mi n f I-nt rtaaa aaat Kaar Bixaajoenc.. Ma. bflaar lai aa.t i-plf a anapar S aaataV aac tt millin f fiy ngm. aaVTMa. Vwiaa a i'UJ araeart: 'MfSBfaar afaawf 1 A. SCIIAKKKK. Ll:WA R- MKYKRS Jt CO.. Ml ar taa (Ma BiaM. W ' M-y aaaktam aklHatkaiaa! E 3tfiin 1 1. Sat n aU ai th 1Mb. I faoaamfi m. aafaar. haa r "r It IfcnC XUBaaia, VlbakaT iSfa Knt Sr - - ll i r HI fa III i ll.li i Caa-oajaitr aairisr. k. EVCEorr. 3CH AT3 SSI? TZ.VX2 IwakaBIMKVitBla t e ana-waac a. a. a wi. , r?.i7! o? TTTxfrri "fy i.tt ' 5 aaar fc naaaaaftMnBli abrTaVaoa io ram 13H sailrt -tjjimi. ai a- . ftl..j. iktEi EDwrsaoiEst. f SaOCTS. i3SU HI? CEA5ULZS. LaAalu,Xul. ' aa aa LaS I man. laaat al Wk- ST-.?" ategaaAraaar aimia W TrKT a. Crft t Yi,mr7fr Ltto p W BeK eSrTTto1' ijoamai ! ayfe.fi: a orraiTCiIr iraa. . -" SiiJU if : ,- ! ' aj,.., j ... .Ca.tr HONOLULU, EOUMIGN NOTICES. J Min lVnnclM, Oiln.. Johnson & Co., : : Proprietors, llr of tUr l.leai Itciuae. OR-NSJN i CO.. W fcc tkr K-t ati !wkn)mif a , aaaaaW ana. i. tw ukl. Haar-a- amfaajaie aa liliwai. tUi ut km WO IW - UrV a.m. w4 MlMiimill iNHt. W tlH U DMK, kjr mt Wiil la AMin. w Ai puny urf Ik. Ranhf ylWr. l tW "Wn tW(.-" J1 vM facm. h4 Ul (Mi n- rw.Bi.li I m. i W tW ur iimix. .pt w mnl HMk mut Hull fcc fM fcmv General Goiumission Agents. ' utu$, tt Jwrraw M H.I. It The Australian Steam Xaxitation Co's ; Patent Slio & Engineering "Works. SYIOSV. S. W. It- J. DOKSKl. COMSnSSIOlT MESCKAITT AND IXSCSAXCZ AC-ZXT. U &W Xmif EMfcuct. CiMirwil ttrt- iz r Or Su rrur(. ! ')lnm.r.li4WIrliV Naltarim.! I 5ck BL BdkMt 1 Or ".'''..'"".'.".' Mi..lii- j ! AS3 A2ZSICAX XASSXES, ! ilnmi.tmn. Xhhihii, BW itt Tit.irA-1 naw,cTw.sijMmiin(ifwMMMrvMa. i WILLI A25. HLiXCEASL & CO.. 4 ESEcrlXG ASH 3C2A5T5, j XZH5ILL & CO.. rasvAEDrsG asb j C0S2ISSI0XHEBCHA2i-TS, i Portland. Orrlaa. c ItHw.t. mnJl. ula.f wr ItiCrw. Mt. t 2 ; Cfcirail Twill. ..tthsatM, JCHhiM.Oi - , Mr! II. JI. TAX IIIIIII). COilMISSION MERCHANT j Hai a c vaa We ffaniaeiM taraal aa ansaaaa raaaniraa r .ytfc tiaiaaani tnaW far aac aart aadat jianr. w araaajt a ' ar r. aw a-t aar Im aim u aaaraaaatf ar lar aia. wan. inaiali 'I i T- It LAi-GLET, C20WZLL & CO WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS, ; fe2iS7tCiijSy.Siirrxsie. ." j THE MUTUAL LIFE hSURAKCE CO1 OF 2tEfT FORK. ! Gasi Assets. Gver...S36.000.QOO! f Cash Diridtndi in 15J?. $357.137.26. ' Tfes Largest life Iflsaraice Company j IS THE WOULD! Pnmiiim. mu.l be -Paid Vnii-A is nnallj- or Qnanrrlr. ADAMS c WILDER, ' C. W. CREY &. CO.. . . . aar . I H 2W3 1 13 fl S03p WOTjCS i Ii iS tmf af Srap. Sf. Kuxaa. ual Gtn OStt. 3 FacsSrtc, ailrr vfi Vt iT. u4 fcmnfCfT truaaWii la. X ZET. VOSS, GUiKKAT. TJPH0LSTEE.E2., ' jr .ii r? 3jl xress. HAS C05STAJTI.T OX IIA5D a. TarirlJ rf ano-iuxtTURni. ta n Sir nar jr XSTX ZOVZSZ XJSS3T FtUCEk. rianamrnr r f xztf Tasm&ttC nfjii-nTaa.i -anrrEOaal PHOTO GEAPHY ! TTAvrvG Cfssz2.rczz a sirs" 5tuht, H- L- CEA5E. i.m.w SOLE & SADDLE LZATHZE, Tanned Goat and Sheen Skins. rxoirrAjm-x ox bah Mat cr si, s rmBinRlHaart j IMIIia. , Kaaara I I il ivr ll.MHiiC... L aakar.O. JJka a Im Iaat.T9bat A I'a.Iarapb of asr Siz-. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 31, 1870. COASTERS. Regular Packet tor Koolau, Oahu. Tin: cmrrKit zSk Schooner Liliu, SSa J.-VOOl, . . - . . AIn,r, TiM raa rrculjrtr ctivrcs Uaaelula uil tie rfi. .aarl aT Kaalaa. OalM. Far frri$bt .r JJiJ.'ajr 3p-p3r ta tie t-a CAPTA1X. ea For Kdna andjau, Hawaii. Schr. Active, 3 V. .-tKla.ISH ?I..trr, nU ma a rrptUr vacrt ta th abarr pt. Far fMcal r uc. atalr to ' WA' KKR A AttEy. Agtntt. Regular PackeJor Molokai. Sss. Schr. Pauani, U.aLlTKK, JIa.trr, VUI ruaM rjUr frlrt txttrrts Itaealala aa4 MaMai. twaekia; at KaasaVaVat and aVaa. Fac frekt r fvU'irr applr to to Captain ta Var4 ar -3" H. PKFXDKROAST. Aat. SUGAll & .MOLASSES aiLo, it. i. II IT tt ti , 5. r Sogar and Molasses, CROI .VOW COMING IN.' and for sale ia aaaatatirt to .tt parraifrr;. br lta WALKER A ALLEN. AgtaU. 0X03IEA PLAXTATIOJf. Susar :tnl nioIjie!. Crop I S7 0 CO.VINC IN. iX)R SALE IN QUANTITIES ta it parcaarf. br 1-Ja WALKER A ALLEN. Anat;. PSIKCEVILLE PLA2TTATI0K. a Susar and 3IoIac Crop ISJO COMING IN. "FOR SALE IN QUANTITIES ta sait pR&xrf. It I-lat WALKER A ALLEN. AftaU. MAKEE PLANTATION. .f w Crop of Susar A JIola.C! OW COMING IN. AND FOR SALE IX QUAN- UzW ta tmit rmr?aa.er$ br C. ISSWSK A CO.. Afritl. "WATLTJETJ PLANTATION. .TEW CROP NOW COMING IN. FOR SALE iz Maatitwa to twit puraum, hy i-im C. BREWER A CO.. AmU. SUGAE of SUPERIOR QUALITY, TN" QUANTITIES TO SUIT PURCHASERS A aB4atRaauaaabIPr. f-r fI hr t F. A'. SCHAKFER A CO. JNSCKANCE NOTICES. SAN FRANCISCO BOAED OF tTTDEKWE ITERS. amn r.DEUICXED tiarln? txrn a. liaiialiJ lfnn fir ti-. Sua IruaM Bairl tf Barr- California ZoicriBcr Comnnj", JfcrrnaatiBtoalJXarliiC' In. Co Pacific In.arancr CompBj-r Callfarnla X.1otA". and Home ?InlBal Inanrancc Comprujr. Sf Wa'a w Dbljaa. tt ntr r Tiai.4i mi dar aaWar rraa naty. atf al lain af TeAHf aacCarz4. anna ay atjarr ar oar aaaa. UaajaA .Aiart aara, at la. m aac aarfrn jiaiaaf vm art a. H- BACCTELB A CO- CALIFOUXLJ. INSURANCE COMPANY. THE nDESICXED, AGENTS OF THE aaaav Qaaaiit?. an'r k-- aaakanaa la iaat nab aa Cara, Pralcbt vt: Trtiiirrr araaa Ulailall aaaH aiaai axT taa varU. atianr NM. Mrf B HArKfELP A OOl CALIFORXIA INSURANCE COMPANY. nrUIE C.VDEKsIGSED, 1GE5TS of the A aaaaa-Caafaaa. vta. Ihailiiii la aaiaur rirtr aa Cars.. Prlcrl aajt Trra.Btt, arCavaatcr faam iim-MIi ta a fart. tix Hx i alia Ciaaf. Mai airr K. H A OOl 31 E II CII ATS JIirXUAI H ABUTS I55TJHASCH C0HPA5Y Of San PraaciKO THE CXDEBSICSED harlo? tern Jp afatic JaiMi far aaavr Cap I ay. are arrpanii aa latar Haann. at Carzaaa. KralcUI.aW Trraa arr. liAASES A lUB. Hat iaa.l i fcrla ; : i UAJiiri:iir-m:i:jii"- . FIB?. rSSUEASCE C0JTPA5T. THE CXDEItSIGSED .anas bta ap paaaaa4 Jtiari it tar aam Oaau,. a trqa.-4 aaaaaaaarnakawaawcrsra toaeaaat Brick Oalld laci. xm art M irrluaalir stmt Im I taa. a tae aawc laaaraaV caaaaa F- farotanuir aafc; at oar afira cf i-tf T. A- CHIEEK A OC Insurance Notice. THE AGEXT FOR THE BHITISH For-, ears Xariar laaajnatt taanaj. lUaaalt au rr nrsai iam iaraaa a roaorc ar nlaa a lajrarisc kma hi ifaf a aai IWlrkBk Parak. aa4 Miarrfre ajarat tram Mas -x! tAc lwt gxux, Hk a tfml nfcmtt ox Fragfat fgr ifnum. TKS. H. BATTT2. Urf Jp-ai BraL ir- JCcr. Cul Qa. (ZiMBxft GROCERIES! GROCERIES!! Quick Sales and Small Profits! -AT RYAN'S RAILROAD STORE Cot- 5ou2i zai J Stnea. is. FOR SALE. Two New Wetzel Pans ! Tf H- HAC1-TELP A Gr. TOR SALE! SETTS OF JtXXS HAESESS as.1 LEATHER, m la KaVa Txincrj. - Far al J liJotl H. HACETELD A CO. MONTZ' VELLOff METAL, Aa.1 rm;-vrisnt 5xi. frr sale ty S3- H. HAeEFELD A " GlALTAXIZED 1KQ. PIPE, i tsA. r ia-iit, rx E. C. WTLIE tir rifcr ly H- HACKFELO A CO. I) HI.VE WISE aad CLARET, lv Far ill j l-ai H- n iCXFTLD A CO. BLACKSXITM'S COAL, FIKE CLAT A WPE CIAT, rtTi.t7 ftl) B- HACEFELD A CO. TO. I ab COOLIE RICE alara. n basal Ua WAIXZZ A AIAXX.AfixIl. Paris Correspondence. . 1'aris, July 1st, 1S70. .Vr. iJitor. The Plebiscttum, as I told yon in cir lost, haj bwn a groat ami nneipectctl triumph for the Konapartin tlynajty. It has U-n wrifittl and rvgiiterod in tho most quiet and expeditious mauncr by .the Iislativo As sembly, as they all felt that thcro was no disput ing questions of detail in presence of . such a manifestation of the popular will. Tho Constitu t:on of 1ST0 lias boon inscriled in tho French archives as the soTcreJpn law of ?Ute. and Fracco has entered the new era of of Imperialism, with a parliamentary form of government. Tho fact is. that the Piebiscitum, on account of tho great acitation produced in public life, has created very different conditions both for tho Government and the parties that have been defeated. It must be admitted that that decisive and im portant questions have been settled, or at least allowed to rest for a long time. The principle of the present form or government is beyond du pnte. whil the demagogical tendencies have been drowned, as it were, in the overwhelming major ity of the supporters of peace at any price. Hut the cabinet and at their head, Mr. Ktnile Olivier, the great Chancellor and I'reinier, are daily ro CMflded that the Tarperian Koclc is in dangeroas proximity to tlw capita), and they havo uiado themselves uselessly obnoxious to the Seuate.the Council of State and the Legislative Assembly, from which they have been selected to 611 their responsible positions. They have failed to carry some of the points they had most at heart, but they will be supported by the Assembly notwith standing their many blunders and their growing nnpopoVirity on account of tho political necessi ties of theatimes. The petition sent by the Princes of Orleans to the Legislative Assembly in relation to tV.e laws enforcing their banishment from France, has civen rise to a most pathetic outburst of elo quence on the part of their followers and partisans- In their petition, the four relicts of that iUastnOGS yoeoger branch of the house of Boar boo, never once altcded to their ancestors rights, bat merely claimed that as French citizens they sbooM be allowed to live on their native soil. Mr. E. DreoUe, in the name and on behalf of the committee appointed to report on the sub ject, read the conclusions arrived at by said com mittee, which were adverse to the granting of the petilioes. Mr. de Keratry. addressing the Minister of State. Mr. Em. OHitier! aited him, "in the name of truth aad justice, if, in the archives of the taiatstry. there were any proofs that since 1545 the Priaees of Orleans had ever plotted against the established government, and wound np his speech with these appealing words: "If the Ple biscitam has given yoa a sense of your strength aad power, show as that you have not entirely lost the so -e of justice." . Mr. Offivier made a very eloquent ard impres sive reply, showiag that "(be necessities of social jastiee were against the repeal of the laws ban iihioz the cafortaaate family of Orleans, who. whea they themselves were in possession of the sapreme power, were also the promoters, in 1S3'2. of the laws by which the elder branch of the Boarboas was exiled from the kingdom. The saaw priabpie of exdasroo has, so far, been vaaiataiaed by the different governments that have ssceeded oae another in France since their fait, ib spite of all their protestations and that of tfcajr friend;- AH GoverameaU; aH Legislators are at att times, Cjoasidered it an imperious ne cessity that the families that had occupied the thwoae of Fraace. sftald be exilad ; and in doing so ther eaaoot be eharged with feelieg3 of cruel ty or aioleaca. bat have been iaspired by the aaxiety cf keeaiag seem! order csdistBibed. Whea the will of the nation has manifested itself, it is idle ta aoari-h the realization of impossible hopes. The daty of the Gorerament is to avoid at possible chaaces of distarbaace. A royal fas jfy eaaaot, at triB. raaaave remembrances of the past, aad enjoy the privileges of cowaaon law asd ri-ht fnjoveai by private eitizeas ; vain woald be their premises of aoa interference, beeaase they woaM be aaaHi' to resist or restrain the friendly mpatses of oeot! partisaas. The Taws of exile eaaaot be abrogated, they are to be extiirririibed by tiase alone, which can render their action ose-le'i?.- Mr. Jeies Favre. the faaozs leader of the Op positiaa. eBergetreaay protested against that the ory: " I eaaaot aad wiH not admit" cried he. tossia? as his praad head In the manly attitude he is woat to assoaae. when bis feeliaga are worked ap. " I eaaaot aad wiM not admit that by x stnaee perrersiaa of truth, oae wiH exalt as riac what is a dwwari;bt negition of it. Jcstice owes it origia ta the hw. . However humble the iaAridaaL be has a saperiarity over the prtwdest, that of a. nsht to the piotectioa which is dae to a ereatare of God. Aad, whea, sader a pretext of a reasoa of state, as yoa call it. yoa pat a cheek to the Ktive freedom ef z human Leisg, aad take boil of bis bwfirl property, this aetivQ is not jast bat arhitnry asd dictate riaL Scch acts csizht Sad their expianation, 2j yoa have it. in times of naaiaeat peril, bet ia a state of peaeefal ijeiet, as we esjoy now. they eaaoot be exessed ia the aaaae of rirfct and pried jJes. I bez yoa tbtzttuze to vmt upon this opportuni ty asd to show the satioa that there are rules of riditeecsseH, ssperter to those of mere force asd sseee. Ostx&cisa tboold be condemned when it is oot based oa reasoas of pubfie welfare, and, ti I hare reesarked. the Government u cmbfe to iarake or proTe any reafoa cf prJ.Ee tecantj." XotwitfcnaaSag the esdearora xmAf. to snp psct the petkioa, it was tUfeated, 173 being agusst asd 31 beix?i3 farorof it ; a cfrlain cas ter (tbial Ut J tavisz deeiiced to give either a T(e or to exptrtii any optcioa on iseh.a dlieate restioa, rSTsirfng enny tresUes bx the future. If rsyafcj has esasj esmble pririfegei, it oast b? ewaed thai it often lead to a terrible fate. Here u x theme to be speenlited upon acd de refcped br the siorzl pbflc- r "-r, fcr it most be a r'-" tJC -wmla to the uU asd onjophuti ealed atod, that fejAe, wbMe only erirse U to befave? ta the nt Uakj of the asd, thoeld te itfrirtil Izsn catsril advastzges ecjoyed by the esjh! hsaUs ef their eocstryrseo, ia a eosctry where they Ltre ocse beets Kiczi zed muter. Ta rpais, ertaU cf tie ami owze&Unt chzr ceter wS jooo take pliee, which, if I jadgs right ly, caj be the oik of reapfat'oai iotolrji; the peace (4 iM Earcpe. CocSlesihl zjeclc fczre heea dlrpaielied bj iSG.OO PER YEAR. Marshal Prim, to tho Prince of Itolienxoltorti -Sigmaringen, 1st Lieutenant in King William's body guards, and who lires il llonu, in onlcr to offer him the Crown of Spain. Tho Princo has most cheerfully.accepled at onco and scorns on chautcd at the idea of getting a Crown of a high er value than that of his second brother, Princo Charles, who governs llounuinia, but under alle giance to tho Sublime Porte. This step taken by Marshal Prim is tho object of various comments on tho part of his friends, who endeavor, with all the means in their power, to counteract, if possible, tho accomplishment of what would eventually prove, to be a lamentable catastrophe. The Spaniard's, whatever may bo their political creed, have not forgotten that the Prince of Holienzollern is tho descendant of Murat, who, to tins day, is an object of universal hatred in the whole Peninsula, for it was ho, who, on tho ruwoujJgOf May. bombardedMjulrid, during the war of Independence, and was tho au thor or untold ruin to the Spauish people. In the highest political circles, the prevailing opin ion is that if the Prince of Ilohenzollcrn accedes to the throne, it will be the cause of great calami ties. Iiut leaving aside the tragicil side of tho question, it is fortunate however, that Marshal Prim has been, at lost, lucky enough to lay his hands on that ever-vanishing phantom, a King for Spain, which hd has been vuinly pursuing for so many months. The same success did not at tend Diogenes' researches, while in quest of n ' man,' but his field of action was, it is true, mora extensive, since it embraced all mankind, while Marshal Print's were limited to a few upper hundreds. I have thought it to be a matter of interest for your readers, to translate in exteiiso, from the Spanish, the bill passed by the Cortes on tho -Sth of May, in relation to the abolition of slavery in the Spanish Colonies. Art 1. All cbildten born from slave mothers from and after the date of the publication of tho present law, are declared free. Art. 2. All slaves born from the 18th of Sept. 1S63 to the date aforesaid, shall be re deemed by the State, at the rate of 50 escudos ($30) paid to their masters. .-trt.,3. All slaves having served under the Spanish banner, or helped in any way our troops, in tho present insurrection in Cuba, are declared free. -Their masters will receive a compensation for the same, if they havo remained faithful to Spain. If they belong to tho Insurgents, no in demnity shall be paid them. .-Irt -1. The slaves who, at the time of Iho publication of this law, are more than 65 years of age, are declared free, without indemnity paid to their masters. Those who, hereafter, will come to that age shall benefit by the same right. Art. 5. All the slaves, who, in their quality of freedmen, or, for any other reason, belong to the State, shall have, at once, the full enjoyment of their civil rights. Art. 6. The slaves freed in virtue of Art. 1 2, shall remain under the patronage of their mother's. masters. . Art. 7. The " patronage " established by tho preceding article imposes: upon the patron the obligation of giviDg to his " clients " board and clothes, of assisting them in their illness, of giv ing them a primary education and the means of exercising nn art or profession. 'ITie " patron" acquires in return, the rights of a guardian and the facalty of profiting by the work of the freed man. witbont any compensation for the same, un til he arrives at the age of eighteen. Art S.' The freedman, when 18 years of age, shall have half the salary of a free man. Out of this salary balf will be civen, to him, and the other half boarded np for him, in accordance with certain ulterior regulations. Art. 0. When 22 yean of age, the freedman shall enter into the fall possession of his civil rights, and of bis money. , Art. 10. " Patronage" is trantmistille, through all means of recognized law. The father, legiti mate or Datura), of a freedman may, if he be free, claim the patronage of his son by paying the. former patron for the needful expenses made in behalf of bis son. ' Art II. The Gcvenor-.GeneraI shall cause-a Kst of the slaves included in the provisions of Art. 2 and 5 to be prepared within thirty days of the notification of the present law. Art 12. The freedmen spoken of in Art. 5, shall remain nnder the patronage of the State. Those tbit prefer returning to Africa (hall be taken back there. Art. 13. The slaves mentioned in Art. 4 can remain with their masters, who will be considered as their patrons, and who will give them, at their wiH, the wages they maydcem suitable to their set-rices; bat they will be bound, when they become useless from old age or infirmity, to sup port and assist them in their illness. They have, on the other band, the right to give them aucb work to do as may be suitable to their condition. Art. 1-L If the freedman, as aforesaid, leaves bis patron, the latter is released from the aboro obligations. Art 15. The indemnities, as provided by the present law, shall be raised by imposts laid on each of those who remain in a state of slavery. MaDZJD, May 2Sth, 1870. The Minister of Ultramar. SiGisaoxo Mozft T Pmxdeeoast. Telgrsms of a serious nature are circulated in relation to z war between France and Prasita- I hope it may be averted. My next wifl follow toon, with fall particulars. The French iron-clad fleet is ordered to the Baltic. Years tralr. Fasasr. Tbi Powza or Elzctbicttt. A very curious fact taa been cctlced by the tclctrripbert on the Is land of it, Pierre, Mlqaeton, wbleb 1 the terminus of the oeau ttttUm of the French Atlintle Cable. There ar two telegraph itatlon there, oae Moc Inz to the French Trina-AtUctle Company, acd etn ptoyis rxeeedicy delicate inrtruroenti; the other Uttocsi to an Americas company, which receives Bex;es from KewfoannUod and then trammllt Ihera to Sydney. This line cats the Morse ilgnils asd a powtrfal battery. The 'ottrntsenU of the French company, it was found, were terloaity !! tarbfdjry earth current!, the caste of which was at first zrayitert. It wasaflerwsrd Zoned out that the great battery ci3 by Use American company ehirz ed asd discharged the whole Uland, st if It were a Lydes Jar. It was farther diteorrrtd that by a proper casnlpsbilea of the French IcitrorseistS every cseaiaee test by the American compssy could be read is the Trzas-AUantle office, the only too cecttoa betwees the Hoes Uis; the earth. LOOK AND JOB PRINTING ESTABLISHMENT. TIHtf 0FFICK 13 NOW 1'IlKl'AltKD TO EXEOUTE ALL ORDERS For Plain and Fancy Printing, OF EVERY DESCIttlTION. WITH NKATXJiSS 6 mSPATCJl Trriuiirca ol the Deep 4hccc1u1 Allruirit to Kocurcr .VuluHblca Smile 'A'vvo Ccnturlca Mluce. The attempt to recover tho treasure sunk In Vigo Buy more than ISO years ago It turulngout success lul. Alter 10 days' icarch undo with Urge diving- belli, 13 galleon am reported to, havo been found at a depth of a few hundred fict, and on knocking a tiolo Into the tide of tha Almlrantt soma Ingots, plate, and valuable arms were found by the divers. However, further researches bare been suspended for the momcut, until the Cuittim-houto' authorities ball havo conceded a safe place to deposit tha trcaiurc Tho Jltmirantt and her consorts were scut to the bottom during the war ol Spanish suc cession, and have remained Immersed in the pott of a poverty-stricken nation during the whole time of the Uourbou occupation. Hardly hid Queen Isabella been driven Troiii the throne than a Spanish banker, long settled In l'arle, mde overture to tho Government at Madrid, and on condition ol handing over nearly hair tho treasure In caso ol succeai, M. rerleVcXKCcivcd permission to look for the tanken lugots. As the galleons havo been lying at tha bot tom since tho year ITOJ, sonio tuna was necessarily required to faujhem from a largo accumulation of saud, but letters from Spain lay that this part of tho work has becn.nccotupllihcd. A French accouut of the Vigo affair says that Couut Chateau jtcniuU was ordered to escort the Indian fleet rcturutag fromjVera Cruz, when It was chased by ISO Dutch and English vessels. Chateau Kvuault wished to ruu Into a French port, but tho Spauish Admiral, DonManucldoVclasco, obstinate ly refused. Hence the Vigo disaster, whjcb sur passed that of the Hague ; eighteen Frcuch vessels and tweuty-cight galleons laden with wealth were takeu or destroyed, aad there was hardly time, through the energy of tho French Captain, to send a few millions ashore. Lord Mahou, whose version is somewhat different, dwells at some length on the circumstances attending this affair. He says that our fleet was on Its way back to England when tho Duke of Ormond received Intelligence that the treasure ships had gone Into Vigo to avoid him. The cargo was said to consist or 3,000,000, besides much valuable merchandise. The English sud Dutch Admirals and Generals resolved on an action. The Spaniards might bare saved their treasure by landing It, but there was a fundamental law against galleons unloading anywhere but at Cadiz, and tho Chamber of Commerce refused, on application being made to It, to bate onejot of Its privilege. The mat ter bad to be referred to the Council of India, and that body deliberated just a day too long. Chateau Kenault and Don Manuel threw up a few feeble de fenses at the mouth of the harbor, but the English ships broke the boom thrown across the entrance, and Ormond and his soldiers stormed the forts The French burned their ships and made their es cape ashore. The conquerors shared somo millions of dollars, and some more millions were sunk. According to Lafuente, the doubloous got on shore, through Gallic encrey were soon captured, and "Im mese riches In gold, silver and precious merchandise disappeared under the waves." We shall soon know what amount of wealth has been lying Idle In so unaccountable a manner since 1T03. JuU Mall GazeUt, Juy 1A. How Dickers Lived. In Londun Dickens lived mostly at the Garrlck Club, where he filled as large a place as John Dryden used to fill at Will's Coffee House. There was, at one time, tome alarm created least he should leave theGarrlck, In coniegucnce, as It was whispered, of tfifrfJctttratunuofhls friends apd publishers had been blackballed there; but the trouble was composed, and the Garrlck knew him to the last. His town apartments were comfortably fitted np, but were not In tho fashionable quarter. They constituted the second floor of the bouse in Wellington street. Strand, the lower part of which was occupied by the business officers of All the Tear Bound. Mayfalr saw little of Dickens, nor was Belgravla one of bis familiar haunts. We believed he was never presented at Court; but it was not long ago, since hislait return from the United States, that the Queen Invited him to come and seeher, and he spent a day with her at Windsor. When In London, Dickens might be seen at dinner more frequently than any where elie at Vcrry'sia restaurant In the npper part of Regent street, wherV often with Wllkle Collins, he sat at a little table is the corner reserved for him especially by the maltre WhUeU . . The first question that will be asked, aftertbe natural expression of regret at the loss of Dickens,!, .'Had be finished Edwin JhocdV A reasonable apprehension might well exist that this work bad been left a mere fragment, like the Dnmli Duval of Ttiackeray. Bat the assurance was given by the English press, at tb e time the first sheets were sent to the printer, that the whole of the work bad been completed, and we bare since bad little glimpses of the author resting from his talk, In careless freedom and the exercise of hospitality, at his country boms In Kent There Is an affecting resemblance In the manner of his pawing away to the death of Thackeray, bis great rival, seven brief years ago. The announcement In both cases struck upon the world with suddenness. So warning bad been Riven ofthe coming blow. Of each it may be said, that Wlt'i no Utr; tbrcAMnjr pain, No ccl 1 rrajlatkml of dacar, Death f aappad at one. tb. vital chain Ad4 (reed til Km! the nearrtt war. Dickens quaint nan de plume of" Boz" had s char acteristic origin. He bad a younger brother, a slm plehrartcd boy, whom It bad pleased him to baptize 'as "Motes," by reason of his curious resemblance to a character in Goldirulth's ttory of the Yica of WakeJUId. Tbelr little tlater, unable to tbspe her Hps to this came, railed the boy " Boz," and Dlck tni, fascinated br the droll tyltuble, adopted It as the mat k ol his flrit literary effort. Trie Ixtldesce or TUB Svci CilL OS Oceax SAriOaTios. At a recent meeting of the InitUatlon of.Vsri! Architects Mr. J. D'Ajuilar S.mada, M. P., read a paper upon "The Inflntnee of the Suez Canal spn Oeean Navigation." He laid that tha-eanil would male the following savings in distance In tha voyage to England : Prom Bombay 5570 mites. From CcyUn 2816 miles. Prom Hongkong and Bioj apors SitO miles, and from Melbourne 91 miles. This repreients a ia ring of about one balf the dis tance between Englao l and Bombay, about one third the dUtanee between England and China aad practi cally none between England and Aaitralla. Manl feitly, then, tho canal will greatly boneSt carriers. Tha opening of tha canal bail elated a treat falling off in tho construction of tailing ihlpi, and it tended to the farther tabititation of iUm for (alls In rry. lag on oar trade with tb East. Without donbt, sear! all tit trifle between England aad Bombay will U loit te tailing ihlpt ; bat as th lives of 13 jn;iMf wrr not of long daration ho thought there woald shortly b a great lulitltotloa of steal for iros jn hnlll of shlpi and a general adoption of th princi ple! of czptailoa In englon. A report by M. im Letiep to a meeting of tb Baa Caast shareholders at Paris, w may her add, itaUt that th total nam. berof remit that patted through th canst from tha day of its opening ta th 15th of Mares waa 207, rty retesUsg USJIl tone. Of tbel 59,052 toot wtre rarliib veIi,HJ50 Freneb, 17.S Egyptian, I 25 Austrian. 7 Att Italian. 4l7satiUn,,MO Jfor gba, 3,264 DuUb, M German, 623 Epanish, M15 PmrUa, 9 Partsgaes and IZ Tarllib. , Of n 269 vtuelt 209 wtrt ttttmert, th other wft inar. reilt!. With ret pact to England the rsfort taw "England hat from lb Srit day beau sklo to s!14m th eanat largely. Too bar teen what an ImjrOtlac; ' mafelal iaat tb bat tnt to It, sad that Ctsr meet rry day. Building yardt work literally jakjM sad dsy la th Unit! Kirfdom In trtnrformiiig of mining or reiieu, w fta !! ia yoa a tiofMam psay wbleb, la lit efrralallon, has pat dowa aa asal paystMt f ilM,0M tar th eaoaJ,"