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BOOK AND JO
THIS OFFICE 18 IfOlv rMFAMB
TO EXEOUTE ALL ORDERS
For Plain and. Fancy Priatkf,
OF EVERY DBSCHIPTIWr.
WITH NEATNESS db DISPATCH
Every Wednesday Morning,
AT SIX DOLLARS PER ANNUM.
Fortle-ia Snb..rrUxT, S.00 10 $10.00.
Omcs On Qoccn Street, in the old
House Building, Honolulu, II. I.
I'ui "-an- x-v w- a- T"- -t- v rf-w - i
HONOLULU, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1870.
TtBtStn. RHkkw4it C E. WBHuu Fcraltnre
9 Wirt-Booms. Iy6
TJEPeRTEF. AM) "WHOLESALE DEALEB
Ale, Pter. alerefcant Street,
THOS. C. THRUM,
Stencil IMute Culler, CoiyIt rami
m the rut WSm. HofMlshi, II. I. J
ttm. (tv Mrirk iMUf, bu.li, etc.) Uusi
m4 MhhMk Pluto.
JtaMBC, iB'ai sua muri mjcuurcuiB,
ceaf.u and made rat.
i, jl hu. J. a. Aifirx. a. I- euoiz.
OASTLi: A: COOlIc,
rXPSETEES, GEKEBAL MERCHAKTS, AND
jfe. m Kjar. Stmt, " Ik. Seamen's Chapel
Tiaa Kotsah SV-r Oi-nv , Hawaii,
TW h( buj. Masrt,
fte amwn --ajrar Milk. Maot.
lfa IT.i.lu i tapf rUaMtioa, 0itu. and other Fcrai
PlaaM. f tTuoU ass. K.4.. I'aHal,
Sh. i.a.n-t - Km nauUML s.
Jay..-. Ca4oto.t.a Faaaily MH,
T . ii. 1 Wilm J-ewiat: Machia-e.,
lis. IM Per Oi inaany.
Ik. Ea1as4 Matsau Ufc lMarenee Co.,
X) tW Asawrka. Fireproof . -a I. Co. Jly6
I1CP0ETEE AKD DEALER IK BOOTS. SHOES
j- CI ll j. SawemaMac taoode. fJ. ic-i corner
.f IWn aaad BVrrn.al Burets. KoaawsuV
ajt, Sji.i Im tk. Uwmb lMf Co. Orders received,
. ... 3
I SMB. U UK eifwrai V vwwn .
A. C. IUFFt;.lI. 31. ..
PART PHYS1CIAX, AND SURGEON.
BafM'i 11.11, Hotel Street,
M of !aaau Mnd.
.MUM . W IWtlMTJ-,
r . wMefc Ik cbCTi for a.h. 16)
JOII.X II. IMTV,
NeUij PobHc and Commistioncr of Deeds
IW W Mi rf Caiifmn. 0o at tbe Back of Blthop
I K. rr Srwt. llu,4alB. M 6
IHI.I.I.X.II.V.1I A; CO.,
IXFCBTSBS AND DEALERS IN HAEDWAEE,
Mrr 9 Puau a Olh, and Gcorrel Mrr-
W V Kmc r. Hhilii
ai.v--is jc .rii.ii:ic.
A9CTI0NEEBS AND C0JIMISSI0N JJEECHANTS,
Jfi yir. Kiwi. Ho.-d.lli. II. I. flyS
,n. iia:kfi:ii at :.,
6ENEEAL COXKISSI0N AGENTS.
Mrart. H.moliiln. II I. fl6
ED. HOFFS CHL &EGER & CO..
IXP0ETEES AND COlilllSSION MERCHANTS,
4' H.-.Jnlo. Oakn It I. Ij6
TimoitoKi: c. iii:i;ck,
IXPtMWEE AND COHMISS10N MEECHANT.
H; Hotahi. Q.ba. 11. L IT
F. A. SCHACFCK at CO.,
; n.aaaUla. Oahs. II I. 1)8
c B. ulTCIt. , J. G. riCKSOS.
I.B.VIUIS at niCUSU.Y.
IltPSETEES AND DEALERS IN LUMBER,
XjmA mil tW. mt aiMac M.lartaU, Yatl Sltrt, llunulnln.
joii. s. 3ici:i:w, .11. i.,
PHYSICIAN AND SUEGE0N,
111 L Caw't BatMiac. Frt Stmt. Offic. boon,
Tm a m . mmi from Tbrr ttnT r. M.
la iwl. mwms Aunann aaa coti
ALLEN & CHILLINGWORTH.
aWtiitmal Mrhandiaf nm4 iibil-plng bustneai
p man. rfarr ihrr ar. nrpiMm lo funiHti tli
; cMaaaad EwniW l'lHatue. aiH eucb utbtr lie
a. at Maairad by baUhip, at ttte tburlMt udttcr
a tacawrf nwaoeablc tffwi. Flrewoud alwaya un
joiia t. -WATiritnousi:,
iri'OEIEE AND DEALER IN GENERAL
t Qaa Rrwt llwK.ln. II. I. lr
AV. I. GItF.irV,
GENEEAL COMiaSSION AGENT AND BROKER,
Wwnnil aruaf BauWtai on Qm St.. IlouolUn, II.
3icCoi.GAr ac aonso.-v,
I. Hanat.. HoanJal.. ayoH.T. C. Il.ncli'i. 1)
C K. WII.I.IA3IS,
JCANUFACTTBEE, IMPORTER AND DEALER
la taaMn afM7 ay-rtptWn. rnrnitnrw Vara-Room on
f.fllMl. imf iltfl CfcWa yaMtK"pli OallfTT. ork-
at a aW Maatf aa Had Sirret. nrar Fart.
1 Orawafr ilW'ar talaad. tn.lly alltpdM 10. 1;6
E00T AND SHOE 1IAKXE,
41J Kiaf Stmt. to UW Crtbri. llonolnln. P56
31. X. UU.VtCLU
CABINET MAKER AND UPHOLSTERER
atiac Stmt. HMaWc ef-(If Lewia' Cooper Sbvp. Will
i aaj aad OI aKfd hand Fnrnllnra. 1)6
XIIKO. II. I)AVIi:i,
' inJiw, Gtus A Co.
IltPOBTZB AND COMMISSION MERCHANT,
tan AItT Tttl
lioraTa aad ta. Urerpumt radra-rltra,
Brinaa aad Fartica Maria. Intaraace Com pan y, and
V..tWra AaaaraacaCiipaajr. 3-lj
IXP0RTER1 AND WHOLESALE DEALERS
la Fi arliaiMf CtotMac Hall Ca, llooti. bn. and '
9wty aatiata- af OatttlMM.na FurnUbing Guvda Snoa't 1
llaildiat. n'il Stmt. Uon.Ji.la. 60-1 J 8 j
J. . arjiLKCC. S. C. ALLC.1.
WALKi:!! & ALI.EA,
SHIPPING AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
M. Cam Stmt. Ilsooluln, IL I. lj
1 L. TOISBE RT,
DEALEB IK LUMBER AND EVERY KIND OF
XI (Hjkx Oror gartn add Fwt ilrwli. 156
IIOLI.ES . .t CO.,
SHIP CHANDLERS & COMMISSION MERCHANTS
Qca Stmt, tlaoaaala Particular attrntivm paid to lb.
parckaaaaad al caT Hawaiian rrodnca.
aXTUJ XT rtXXian.5 TO
C &TYr aCa,
TJ C yaumia Eaq.
II IlackMd a Co,
ICaitle a Cook a
Cssaluisa Hertiiut acd Geaeral Agent,
lm?ur mi Tmu aad c4brr Cblnc. and Fofficn Oo.k1,
VaalcaaW IVlfT In Hawaiian Pn-locr, aad Agvnt ft tlir
raakaa aad Amaanla S&rar Plantations. Firr-rr. -f
Storaoa Xanana Stmt, below King. 21-lyG
LICENSED SHIPPING AGENT,
CSiee oa Jaaiei Bobinxon & Co' Wharf.
OooUaaf the baalDM. oa hit old plan of atttlinff wltb
aOcara and awmra immediately cm their ahipplng at bit'
tCcr. Harinc no dirt or Indirftt onnrclkn with ar y mit
aUtjaywtahl jab pent, and allowuiKn.debtt to be cutlected
la bia Oca, lie bJM tocira aa ood tttiifaftlon In the fu
asa tsni i r
JOIIIV !. 3IcGKi:V, 31. IK,
(Late Snryeon TJ. P. Armj.)
On U coiwnlted at bi leti.lence on Chaplain St., Iietwe n
g. Nunanu ami Fort St . 3m
j. s. incii sorv.
House, Ship and Sign Painter,
Xo. 93 King Street,
Nearly orpilto Mewra. Dillingbam t Co.
nralninf. MarLlinp. tlildioe. OlaomlnlnF. Paper
VVi'.banin. Ac, Ac executed on the ahortrtt mitire,
X. riffT nd on the most reaaonat.le tertoa. SOm
45 Offise, C-r. Tort & Hotel Streets. llj
M. C. CHALLA1IEL. X. A. BLCUE.
CIIALLA3ILL at CO.,
IMPORTERS AND DEALERS .IN WINES,
Spirits. Ale. Ac, 'o. 8, Nunann Street, opposite SIrrcbant
street, Honolulu. 1-130
A. S. CLEGIIOItrV,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALEE IN
Fire-proof Store, corner of Queer, and Kaaliomano Streets.
Retail Erftahliohinents. 01 Nnuann Street, and on the corner
t Fort and Hotel Strerts. 11-1 6
R. A. F. CAKTCK
C. ItREIVEK & CO.,
IIf"OL.n.TJ, ii. 1.
ACiE.VTS Or the ItoaKiii a. lit Huiiulalu Packet
AGEXTS-Kor file JIakee, Vnllllku nint liana
ACfiTS-Far the Purchase mill !alr at Islniift
PriMllire. 6-1 r6
b. r. rnLER.. a.jaeoek.
It. F. E II LI ICS & CO..
DEALERS IN DRY GOODS AND GENERAL
Fire-proof Store on Fort Ftreel. al.nr fMd Fellow. Hall. 37-1y
F. A. SCIIAEFKK,
A, CEXT for the UREMEX HOARD or
Jjl n.N'UKnw uncus.
Aaent lor the Dresden Board of Underwriters,
Agent for the Vienna Board of Underwriters.
Salesroom on Queen Street, ote door from Kaahnmsnn
31. S. GKIMtAirjI at CO.,
IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DEALERS
in Faahlonable Clothing. Hats, Caps, Bool. Shoes and
CTerT rarietv of (tentlemrn's sujerior FurnlshlnK Goods.
Store In .Maker's Vhk, Queen btreet, Honolulu, II. I.
AI'O.X. at AClIUCIiT.
Importers, Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
And China floods. In IheFire-proof Store n Ifunan-J Street,
llW the llil.l'eljall I!
D. H. HITCHCOCK,
SOTAKV Ft It LIC,
1M Ililo. Ilaaall. fljO
G. IV. KOIKT'O.-V,
COOPER AND G AUGER,
At the New Stand on the Esplanade.
II It r reputed lo attend tu nil work In III Due at the Sffop
next to the Clifton. House, vteie he can be found nt nil
working Itoun. lie liai in Lnitd andfr Oil Oaks
and Unrrc-lfl urdilTeient gites, new and tdd, winch he will
ne.l nt the verjr Low en t Market ItafcB AIJ work duus In a
t)i-rougli uiNiuier and wannnted to give ralfefactlou. All
kind ol Cierinc Mterlnl nnd Toota furnnle. l-3m
WAGON AD CAHEIAGE BUILD EE,
?G ICtttg Mit-ft, Honolulu.
Keialrhig done with enre and neat- ;
:Sl55fJnes. Al"t, partlculrr attention given
&$e to Blcknmi thing nm llortte-shoeing.
OrtiVrs from the ither Inland promptly executed.
J. IMOTT & CO.,
COI'I'EK & TIN SMITHS, make ererv" de
scription of work iD their line, used on Planta
.Uons or elsewhere. Tbey also keep on hand a full
Sheet Copper, Sheet Tin,
Sheet Lead. Sheet Iron,
Iron Wire. Copper Wire,
Srft.t Brass Solder. Pail Ears,
Pressed Bucket Corers.
Black nnd Tinned Rivets,
Copper Rivets, etc.
Also on hand, n few more of
THOSE SPLENDID COOKI9TG STOVES,
Received by the " Sjren,"
"Cotton PIsnt" and "Gray Jackets," together
with .'variety of Japnnned Wnre. and msnynrticles
useful in the Kitchen. Work on Buildings,
such ns gutters, spouts, water-pipes. 4c. Ship-work
will meet with prompt attention at No. 9 Kashumanu
JA3IES L. LEWIS,
COOPER AND G AUGER,
At the Old Stand, comer King and Bethel Streets.
A Large Stock of Oil Shouka and all klnda of Coopering
Material constantly 30 hand. He hopea by attention to
bnineM to merit a contlnuanre of the trune which he
b heretofore enjoyed, and for which be now returns hi
J. If. XIIOMISO.-Vt
Queen Street, Honolulu,
Han conntantly on hand and for file nt the Lowest Marker
Price)., a gtMd assortment oftbeLeet Hetned Car Iron, and
the Beat IHitckuiith a Coal. 3S-lj6
r. 11. v a. si:c;i;i,iti,
TIN, ZIKC ANJ COPPER SMITHS, AND
SHEET IRON WORKERS,
Nuuanu Street, between Merchant and Qneen.
IlaTeconrUntlyon hand. Store?, ripe, QaT-ranized
Iron Pipe, Plain and Hoe Cibhs-Stcp-cockn, India
Kcbber lKe best 3-ily, inlengthiiof IS and 60
,feet, withcoopliii5and pipe complete. Bath-TuW,
1 and also a rerr lavrcestuci of Tinware of eterr de
,1'artlcnlr attention giren to Ship-Wo k. Orders from the
tl-er IUnd will be carefully attended tu.
Thankful to the Citizens of Ilonulu.o and the Islnd
getieratly f,r thflr liberal patronage In thrimst, weltoby
strict attention to busineu to merit the same fur the future.
Carriage and Sign Painting.
TIIK VMKRIRE1) hating,
rroenred the irTlc.-t i-f a coro'ent
"Tkmn, nnnw pieparrd toaxacnti
all rderi.xn the Hoe tf CA&KXAOi: and IGN PAIaIIM)
-O- In a Manner to Warrant Satisfaction, -c
M. If X FIELD.
7g King Sir, ft, H..Doluln.
HOUSE AND SHIP PLUMBER,
King Street, next to the Beam en's Bethel.
IIii on hand, Cath-Tnba. Water-ClotJ, WahIUlna,
Force and Lilt Pomi, Lerul and Galranize! Inm lii,
and PIumler Branr-woik. Being the only Plumber in the
city, he will execute all orders entrusted tobliu iu a work
manlike manner. fl-3in
Comer or Hotel and Fort Streets.
THE CHOICEST AND BEST OF ALES. WINES
and Spirits always to be found at the Bar. 22Iy6
GROCER AND SHIP CHAHDLER,
Voney and Recruits furnished to Ships on th. most faTor
10 ahl. terms. liS ,
H. W. SEVERANCE & CO.,
General Shipping & Commission
405 Front Street, corner of Clay, San Francisco,
The Australian Steam XaTiiation Co's
Patent Slip & Engineering Works
SYIIXKY, X. S. IV.
-.MS. All claes of Engineering lVork, Iron
iiELl shlnJoilldinir and reneral .hip's reialrs.VS
execulea cheaply and eiditi .uly. S3 Vessels of the
Ian. eat tonnage can oe taken up.
42-1, FKE1. II. TBOUTO.V, Manager.
LEARMONTH, DICKINSON & Co.,
'TDMJV, X . S . IV.,
General Commission Agents,
ITilt attend to the sale of fsndalch Island Produce, and
arrange for advances on same.
Iff. L. OltEEX Honolulu
"iris ') MACFARLAXl BLAIR A Co.. .San Francisco
it. j. ioitsr.,
AID INSTTRANCE AGENT,
41 and 42 Meichants Exchsnge. California Street. San
46J rrancisco. Laluorma. kyn
Messrs. Brown A Co San Frsncico.
Messrs. C Adollihe Urn A Ci ..fan Frsnriscu.
Messrs Holladay A Brenhaui ....... ....... San Francisco.
Slesars.il. Ilsckfcld A Co Ilonofnla
ItOX I. ITERS. . JAJILSS. BLOCI,
Li:0. It. 3IKVKIIS &. V.O.,
IMPORTERS i MANUFACTURERS OF ITALIAN
AND AMERICAN MARBLES,
Mantels, Orates. Monuments. Head Stones. Tomhs. Wash
stand. Bureau and Counter Tops. Billiard Bed. Fire Bricks.
Plaster. Ac. Ac. 830 Market Street, ol poaite Catholic Church.
San Francisco. Cat SMy.6
H. B. wttUMIS, B. T. BlAXCIIAm, C. . WOSOAX.
WILLIAMS, BLAKCHARD & CO..
SHIPPING AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
4c No. US California Street, San Francico. 3
3. C MtBKILL
Portland. S. F. Cal.
M'CRAKEN, MERRILL & CO.,
Ilnrfng been engaged In our present business f.ir upwards
of I welt e years, and being located in a Itre-prooilinck liuiid
ding, w e nre prepared to reci-ire anUdixpofe "f Island Staples,
MDcliaApuear. fcvruw. Itlce.Pulu, Coffee, etc.- to adrnntage.
O'n'IgnnientB eiK-clilly solicited lor the Oregon Market, to
which i-er-onai attention win ie jr-iki, ana upon wutcu casu
Ally nnct HI be mode hen reinired.
Charle W Tltoofes San Francisco
J C. Merrill a Co "
Fred Iken. "
Jame Piitnick k O ....
Wm T Coleman a Co "
Allen a Lewis Portland
Is.purd t Iraaaari 11 6
Nsiii Frnncliivo, Cnla.9
Johnson & Co., : : Proprietors,
Late of tlie Lick House,
JOIINSOV 4 CO.. who fr the list nix yer bare teen tl
popnlir pivprie'ors cf the 4L'ck ln'e,, with plenre
infirm their nuity Mend rcxidinit: In Uoooiilii and the II
wllat iBUndn. that tl ey lmre left the "Lick House" and
ojtn d the Grand Hotel. which U the fine-t llutetstmc
tute jet erected on the Pacific ent. and Is not mraf-ed li
archi'tectmal teautt, eb gnce of famiture, and c mfjrt.by
any Ibt"t In America,
Our old patron and th traveling pnblic wfll find at the
"Grand Hotel," all the old fmiliar faces and all gn-t re
commended to n; will 1 nreiTid wi'h t'e same attention
nnd omrte-y which nude the "Lick H ne popular w lien
under onr contnd With many thanks fjr past f-Tiw we
restect fully aulicit a conlinn-mce tf the name. 2SWmc
k. 31. xx?i iei:i:i9
ICnnngmt a. Jnpan,
Ilavitig the best ficiiitiesthrouch an intimate connection
with the Japanese trade f-r the jt eight years. Is prejrr.
to transact any business entrusted to his care, with disatrh.
LANGLEY, CEOWELL & CO.,
32 Cor. Battery i; Clay Sts.SanFrandsco. oai
Xo. 5 Merchant Street, opposite the Sailor's Home,
IX ALL ITS BRANCHES,
HAS COXSTAXTIYr OX HAND a variety
of 1I0MK-MA1.K IURNITURK, which be offers for
sale JT THE LOWEST MARKET PXICE&, consisting i.
BEST BLACK WALNUT PARLOR FURNITURE,
Spring-Buck Easy Chalre, Lounges And Mattnuses.
Hair and bprlng Mattrasses, Window Shades and Slip
Corers made to order.
Old Furniture Itc-Upliolf Icrcd,
repaired and TarnUhed. with satEffrictlou warranted.
43 Call and examine my stock before purchasing else
aC3 Terms Reasonable. All orders from Ship-matters and
the other Inlai d-, wi 1 In- pmmf.tlr attended to. S-y
C. W. CREY & CO.,
Hawaiian Soap Works,
At Leleo, Mannfactnrers and Dealers
In all kinds of Soap. Beef, Mutton, and Goat
OfBce. 30 Fort Sect, where orders will be received
apd promptly trten.led to.
Improvement is the Order of the Day.
HAVING CONSTRUCTED A NEW SKYLIGHT,
and made various other itnprorecients. I hope
notr to he able to suit the most fastidious with
A IMiotocrnpli of any Size,
From a Crystal to a Mammoth, taken in the Rest
Style of Art, and on the most reasonable terms.
Also, for sale, views of the ItlaLds, Portraits jof
the Kings, Queens, and other Notables.
II. L. CHASE.
32-ly Fort Street.
CRATER- OF RILAtTEA. HAWAII.
Or THIS ESTAHLISIIMHXT IS SOW gb
oTirt for the reception of visitors to the Volcano tt
llone, who may relrcn nndinpcomf a-table rooms, a rood
table, and prompt attendance. aperiencad guides for th.
Crater always on hand.
STEAM AND SULPHUR BATHS !
Horses Grained and Stabled if Desired.
Parties visiting the Volcano via lino, can procure animals
warranted to make the Journey, hy D. H. IIitchcucx. Eu.
XT' , l.a?
SOLE & SADDLE LEATHER,
Tanned Goat and Sheep Skins,
CONSTANTLY OX IIAXD and for Sale,
frtan the well-known
1VAIMEA TASSEUT, C. NOTLET, Prop'r.
?-'c A. SCI.F!IHBN. ttent.
Two Ne.w Wetzel Pans !
H. HACEFELD t Co.
suGAit & Molasses
mi.o,lii. i. 'Ofr
Sugar aid Molasses,
CROP NOW COfllNG IX, and for sale
in quantities to sut purchasers, by
Ulin WAIiKF.II JL ALLEN. Aeents.
Susir mid 3Ila!CK Crop 1S70
COMING IN. FOR SALE IN QUANTITIES
to suit parchsersir
l-3m WALKER A ALLEN. Agents.
Siisrnr stittt Solnsaea-Orvp 1870
COMING IN, Fi(R SALE IN QUANTITIES
to suit purchastrs, by
I-3m ATALKEH A ALLEN. Agents.
IVctr Crop of Siiffar &. 3IoI.ii.iicM
VTOW COMING ijj. AND ?0R SALE IN QUAN
JL tities to suit purchasers hr
l1n p- BREWER i CO.. Aeents.
EW CROP NOW COMING IN. FOR SALE
in quantities to siit purchasers, bv
l-3m C. BtF.WER A CO.. Aeents.
SUGAR of STJPIRIOR QUALITY,
TN QUANTITIES TO SUIT PURCHASERS
JL anil at Reasonable Tries, for sale hy
6 2hi F. A. SCIIAEVER A CO.
Regular Packet for Koolau, Oahu.
iSL Schooner Liliu,
J. Avooa, " Master,
Will run regularly betwen Honolulu and the vari
ous ports of Koolau, Oahu.
For freight or passage apply to the
1 l-3tn CAPTAIN, on board.
For Kona antUau, Hawaii.
dBL Schr, Active,
P. -MEI.LISH, .... JIaster,
Will run as a regular picket to the above ports.
For freight or passaee apfly to
1-Sm ' WALKER A ALLEN. Aeents.
Regular Packet for lYIolokal.
Will run a sa regular racket between Honolulu
and Molokai, touching at KaunalaVa! and Pukoo.
Foriretght or-pasjage-ipTiry-to. tboCoptain an
1 3m H. PRENDERfSAST. Aeent.
THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO
OF NEW YORK.
Cash Assets, over... $36,000,000!
Cash Dividends in 1SGS,. . . .$3,257,137.26.
The Largest Life Insurance Company
W TJIE WORLD!
Premiums must lie Pnid Scml-Aii.
nually or Quarterly.
ADAMS & WILDER,
H-lrfi Agents for the Hairaiinn Ielandf.
IMPERIAL FIRE INSURANCE COUIPAXr
Of London. Instituted 1803.
CASH CAPITAL, S8, 000, 000 lu GOLD.
THE UNDERSIGNED are prepared to issue policies on
Fir. Kisks (with or without the average clau-ej ou
Plantation Buildincs and Machinery, Private Dwellings,
Brick. Mone and Wooden Moie-, Merchandise, Coals, Lum
ber, Ships in Fort, Ac., on the most f ivorahle terms.
3f All Losses Adjusted and Paid for here. C9
For particnlars apply at the office of
WALKER t AIXEN,
22-ly Aeents r the Hawaiian Islands.
MARINE INSURANCE COMPANY
Of San Frnnclsco.
rgMlB UNDERSIGNED liavtlip; teen ap.
JL lolnted Agents for the above Cuuqiaur, are prepared
to Is-ue Policies on Cargoes, Prelglil. and Treas
ure. UALKLK A ALLEN,
!-3m Anerits. llonolnln.
BOARD OF UNDERWRITERS.
rIIE UNDERSIGNED hnrlnp; been np
JL planted Agents for the San Fransisco UoarU of Cnder
writers, comprising the
California Insurance Company,
lUerrlianta Mutual Marine Ins. Co.,
Pnclllc Insurance Company,
California Lloyd's, autl
Home Mutual Insurance Company.
Bee leave tu Inform Masters of Vessels and the public gene
rally, that all los.es of Vessels and Cargi, inrired by either
of the above Companies, against perils of the seas and
other risks, at or near tbebandaich Islands will have to
be verified hy them.
l-3ni n, IIACKFELD A CO.
THE UNDERSIGNED, AGENTS OP THE
above Company, bate L-een authorized to insure risks
ou Cargo, Freight and Treasure, from Honolulu
to all ports cf the world, andvice versa.
1-16 II IIACKFELD A CO'.
TtHE UNDERSIGNED, AGENTS of the
atiove Company, nave been antboriiad to inter l risks
on Cargo. Freight aad Treasure, by Coaaters,
from Honolulu to aU ports of th. Hawaiian Group, and rice
6-1)8 n. IIACKFELD A CO.
EIRE INSURANCE COMPANY.
THE UNDERSIGNED ba-rtng been ap
pointed Agents of the above Company, are prepared
to insure risks against Fire, on Stone and Driest Dullil
Ings, and on Merchandise stored therein, no the
nx.t favorable terms. For particnlars apply at the office of
-ly f. A. SCHAEFE1I A CC.
THE AGENT FOR THE BRITISH For
eign Marine Insurance Company, (Limited), has re
ceived instructions to rrdoce the rates ol Insurance
between Ilooolola and Ports In the Pacific, aad Is now pre
pared to Issue Policies -at the Imxit Rata, wltb a special
reduction oa Freight per Steamers.
THEO. n. DAVIFS, . .
Mj8 JsaU BriL for. Xaru. Co. (LixiUi)
From the Boston Daily Adrertiser.J
The Xorth AUums Chinese experiment ha3
many bearings, nnd is interesting on many sides.
Already it lm made its appearance more than
once before the legislature, and already account;
from Washington report that it lias been made
the occasion of that familiar process, a pressure
upon Congress. The attention given it by the
press of all parls of the country indicates the
general appreciation of the importance of the in
cident, as a possible portent of something fur
ther ; and the trial going on in Berkshire will be
closely watchecTuntil it has passed the stages of
experiment as a business enterprise, nnd until its
results can be fairly tested as a social innovation.
The bitterest and strongest opposition to the
introduction of Chinese labor comes from the
trado's-union societies, the strongest of which, in
New England, is that Crispin organization which
for a year and a half has ruled the shoe trade
with a rod of iron. A fur as these interests are
concerned the public at large is to bo congratulat
ed that the check implied in the new movement
has been given, and that it has been given thus
early. The trades-union association, as it ap
pears weekly before the legislature seeking a
charter, as it represents itself when its defenders
are so condescending as to submit to argument,
is a most harmless., even a most praiseworthy af
fair. It seeks to enable iis members to live more
cheaply by buying their coal and .groceries at
wholesale, to provide for its comrades in sickness,
to secure a minimum rate of wages, to make pos
sible n defence against any exercise of tyranny on
the part of the capitalists. So far, the formation
of such an association in any industry ns that of
the rCnijihls of St. Crispin is something to bo
desired in the interest of the community nt large,
as well as in that of the special trade directly af
fected. But the undertaking rarely stops with
smoothing and straightening the channel of the
stream, and digging out the rocks which ruffle
the surface. It has tasted power ; it imbibes am
bition ; and being directed by men of limited
ideas and narrow statesmanship, it attempts to
build a dam which shall divert to itself nil the pro
fits of the business. From protecting ils own
rights it passes readily to assailing the rights of
others. It undertakes to keep down production,
aid so to diminish the general wealth for the ben
efit of the few. It shuts the gates against ap
prentices; it dictates the quality of work to be
done fit makes the employer an accomplice in
persecuting the independent laborer ; it frowns
alike on ingenuity of invention, and on tho in
dustry of individual ambition ; it aspires to poli
tical influence ; it practically acts against the dig
nity of labor far more than against capital; it
drag3 every artisan down to tho level of the low
est, and cuts off all opportunities of advance
ment; it strives to turn back the nineteenth cen
tury into the guild system of the middle ages ;
and it does all this in the holy name of labor, es
tablishing slavery under the watchwords of liberty.
How far this has gone in America, the repre
sentatives of special interests can tell. The coal
fields of Pennsylvania can speak for themselves.
In the single manufacture of glass we have fallen
be!iind European countries solely from the trade
combination, mostly of foreign-born workmen,
who have allowed Yankee inventiveness no
chance to compete with the cheap labor of Bel
gium. In pottery the same story is told. In the
great .Massachusetts interest of boots nnd shoes,
what has been done has been done before the
eyes of most of our readers. Incalculable
wealth has been sacrified, utterly as by fire, by
prolonged strikes. Manufacturers have been com
pelled to choose between a loss of their business
and a loss of t heir self-respecL Jinny outrageous
acts of individual injustice have been done, the
hurt falling not upon the capitalist but npon the
working man or woman outside the pale of the
The progress which has been made in England
may serve to indicate to us what would be in
store here were these assumptions of power to
go on undisturbed. The facts are buried deep in
ponderous blue-books. War has been made upon
machinery. The mechanic has been forbidden to
work by the piece. Women have been excluded
from employment. The hod has been forhidden
to hold more than so many hticks.'and it has
been a forbidden thing to carry bricks in a wheel
barrow. Assassination, incendiarism, violence in
every form, have been employed to aid the com
binations ; and the officers of justice and the
makers of law hare confessed themselves unable
to cope with the great network of evils which
has been woven together. So strong has become
the combination of the trades that no sncb expe
dient a3 has been resorted to for relief here conld
be fionsht of for an instant. Xo manufacturer
in England would be so foolhardy as to attempt
to introduce Chinamen in his workshop, knowing
that his life and that of his Celestial apprentices
would pay Ua penalty ; and that no law in Great
Britain wouPl bo strong enough either to avert
or to punish the crime.
Anything which would save us from the evils
already accumulated, and avert the great area mu
tation which the record of Manchester and Shef
field shows wmid surely follow, ought to be most
heartily welcome.- And there seems no reason
why thp solution of the problem by the introduc
tion of the element of Chinese labor is not a
complete one. The way has Ions been open ;
our manufacturers have known what they could
do, but in remarkable patience have forborne ;
the Crispins have been fairly warned of the check
which might be applied, and still have persisted
in pushing their employers to the wall, and mak
ing its appliance necessary. There exists do rea
sonable doubt that China is a magazine of thou
sands and millions of men. able to acquire any
mechanical art readily, and willing to work at it
faithfully and cheaply; and we may expect to see
that magazine drawn npou. just so long as the
exactions of the Crispins and kindred organiza
tions tempt their fate.
The other questions opened by the small be
ginning at North Adams go broader and deeper.
The experiment of bringing Mia ancient civiliza
ti:n of China into contact ui,h the new civiliza
tion of the Christian world has never been fairly
tried. California has given it no test. With a
population in which the elemenU of frontier life
are by no means yet extinguished, saturated with
prejudice, familiarized with violence, the immi
grants from beyond the Pacific bare been receiv
ed with kicks and cuff, shut oat from any share
in the social or perittcal structure, refused even
the pretence ofjastiee. They have done great
things k spite of tfeb ; bet what tbey have dose
under sucb circumstances is no test of what tbey
can do. The South is clamoring for the Chinese,
and bringing them irr here and there ; bnt the
South offers no elements for a fair trial of their
value. Opposed by one class because they are
the advance guard of a new "inferior race,"
ami sought by another class for the very reason
that they have, as is supposed, no political nor
social aspiration s, the Chinese will come to South
Carolina fieishted down with just the same obsta
cles to any kind of development as the negroes
were loaded with previous to the last decade. Bat
New England receives them in another spirit.
While the strangers are hooted at und threaten
ed in every way by the members of a league con
trolled by foreigners from the other side of the
world, the native New Englander as if by in
stinct, and with no need to stop to reason it
over, welcomes tbein with a large tolerance such
as they could receive nowhere else on the globe.
Here they may stand up to their full height and
(ear nothing, and show us not only what they are
but what they may become. They are at least
model citizens in their respect for civil law, im
bibed through scores of generations of orderly
They come to us already edncated, and knowing
the value of education, eager to learn in our
country what will put them on a level with their
acquirements in their own land. In these two
respects, at least, they have an immense advan
tage over the cl ss of emigrants who have lately
gone through the wheels of the New England
civilizing mill; and in all respects it is a wild
absurdity tj call them an inferior race. New
England receives them with such a-velcomo as
implies a confidence that they will remain with
us. that thev will bring their wives nnd surround
themselves with families, that they will be open
to the influences of our churches as well as to
those of our schools. There are those who,
striving to look further, think they see a possi
bility that China may overflow us instead of be
ing absorbed in us. remembering that the crowded
Asiatic empire might spare enough people to
quadruple the present population of the United
States, and be a crowded empire still, hardly
missing those who had gouo from its cities and
villages. But thos'o who have faith in the strength
and the destiny of oar institutions laugh at such
forebodings, and see in tho future an America
only more grandly American for every infusion ol
new blood into its veins.
t Thus from many points of view a close watch
will be kept upon the progress of the experiment
at North Adams and other kindred ones which
may follow it. If the patient, hard-working la
borers remain at the end of their three years,
vjhere they have begun, except for facility in shoe
making, if they are content still with a row of
berths in a factory, if they have not mingled with
the community around them, if they take no steps
to establish themselves in families, if they do not
seek to exercise the privileges and enjoy the dig
ni ties of' American citizens, then we may look at
the Chinese question ns n question of labor and
economy only. If on the other band the venera
ble civilization of China, solid as the everlasting
hills but having in itself no elements of progress,
sends forth shont3 capable of new life in a new
soil, if the laborers taking root hero teach us
some new skill in agriculture, some niceties in
workmanship and impart to us some virtues and
some wisdom as well as gain much from U3, then
we may regard the step which ha3 been taken as
the first of one of tho most important movements
in our history, and the boldest philosopher may
hesitate to predict all the results to which it is to
Pbesidest op the Council op Eaoles. George
Francis Train, or, as an American contemporary puts
It, George Francis (Mountebank) Train, Is on bis
Presidential stump. He has spoken, and the Sioux
City Timet has published. The cry- of both Is for
war. and "Britannia delenda est," and who can
withstand; "The President of the Council of
Eajrles leader of the Irish race throughout the
world champion of woman suffrage, greenbacks,
and free religion, belonging to no church, creed or
party, as the great Georgo describes himself has
issued his manifesto, and a listening world hears and
trembles. Be has been addressing an assembly of
Fenians. Every thinp, even to bis dress, was per
fect. He was wrapped In a larjre Irish overcoat of
Irish manufacture, from Irith thttp, and on stepping
forward to commence nh oration, he was received
with enthusiastic applause. The great President oi
tho Council of Eagles and Irish sheep had subscribed
17s. to the Fcnian-coutc, (after realizing, wc are told,
1000 by his Irish lectures.) and therefore be bad a
right to speak. It Is Impossible, within the space
at onr disposal, to give any but the faintest idea ot
his magnificent oration. Before Its exhaustive and
exhausting treatment of all grievances under the
sun we collapse. We are not equal to the occasion.
We shall only attempt to present to our readers a
few of the scintillations of G. F. T.'s genius. The
key-note of his speech was, Greenbacks or death 1
Pay or fight I Let Brlgbam alone 1 Women and
free religion 1 Repudiation or starvation! Down
with England, religion, America, free trade, every
thing and everybody, and up with Fenlanlsm, free
love, and George Francis Train I As to other and
minor matters, George was sufficiently clear, forcible
and epigrammatic. He rejoices In epigrams he
revels in them. Ills whole Ideas regarding sanitary
reform are summed up In two words: Turkish
Bslhs. This, we are ashamed to say, was a part of
bis speech the only part that wss not applauded.
Apparently, he could not overcome the natural and
excessive aversion of bis audience to soap, water,
and Turkish baths. It was going a little too far.
The abolition of Britain, Grant, free I fade, religion,
and all our antiquated notions regarding the propri
ety of marriage, &c, was all well enough, but to
advocate snap and water was a little too much of a
good thing. Wc acknowledge, however, it was the
only mistake the President ol the Council of Eaglet
and Irish sheep made, and, need we say, be did not
repeat It, but quickly wound up with the following
brilliant and startling peroration: Boys I Fenians t
working men and women! Tort like me, I Ilka
you, (especially the women.) Ton shall be free. 1
have sworn it. I wield more power on public
opinion than all Washington combined. J check
mated the Cuban swindle, Ulan war, and Canadian
Invasion of Bed River, with the simple battery of
truth. The Comso Mas has arrived. He If here.
Bally to bit bugle call of repudiation, (of every
thing and everybody except George Francis Train,)
and be free.'" (Loud applause;) And to on for a
At a collection made at a cparity (sir, a lady
offered the plate to a rich man Tell known for hit
"I have nothing,". wit bit curt reply.
"Then take something, sir," ajje answered, "yon
know I am begging for the poor,
A remarkable Instance ol coatfuacy csHBlsttcd ia
the recent marriage, at Galesburg, ot Samuel Crosby
and Mrs. Anna Hurr, aged respectively 88 and 8L
Tnelr engagement bad endured for 66 years, daftag
all of whleb ticne svhe remained tree to' Ms aad be
to Uarr. ,
Tfae Iloatteof Hohenxelleru It Wrl.
gla and Prosrresw A. UeBfl Hiilsiy
From V Opinion A'cdionek, July 18.
The House of Hobenzollern, which, to-day, mfce
so much noise In Europe, and menaces all n tlloat by
lit ambitious projects, is of Sasblan origin. Ia
leaving the town of Uechldgen, watered by a tribu
tary of the Neckar, the traveler wbo directs hh step
southward toward Berllugen, tees rising oa Ms left
aconlcal-thtped bill, on the summit of which !
situated a castle of feudal proportions. That It the
cradle of tbe bouse of Zollern, called Hohea or high
Zollern, on account of the elevation of tbe ancient
manor. This castle, which gave ltt use to the
royal bouse of Prussia, was built about the year 986,
A. D. The petty nobles to whom it tcrved a a res
idence, lived for a long time In obscurity, and be
came divided Into three branches, that of Franconla,
whence baa Issued tbe royal house of Prussia, and
those, of Hechlngen and Sigmarlien, whoresaaised
atationary. Tbe two latter have played but an In
significant role In history, but the line of Franconla
learned early to appreciate the value of money, and
Kkedexice VI. afterward Fueoerice I. conceived
tbe happy Idea or lending 100,000 florins to the
peror Sioismcnd. That 100,000 florins wat tbe ori
gin of Jils greatness. Sioismcud, being nnable to
repay them, yielded as collateral security to his cred
itor tbe Margravate of Brandenburg, till be should
be able to discharge the debt. Fkedebick found
some trouble In installing himself in tbe Marches,
for the nobles of tbe district did not feel disposed to
submit to this hypothetical luperlor. TbeKiTGOWj,
tbe Bismahkj, and others revolted, and at first came
off conquerors. But Frederick wat a man of abili
ty. He learned tbat the Margrave of Thnrlngia was
the possessor of a new weapon of war of marvelous
power, called a cannon, lie brought thtt to bear
upon bis adversaries, and, thanks to tbe cannon,
terminated the struggle to bis own advantage.
Thus wat Prussia born by the power of gold and
cannon-balls. Despoiled of tbelr possession
In consequence of tbe wars of Napoleon, the little
princedoms of Hechlngen and SIgmarlngen lost their
royal dignity, but having given thelradbeslon to the
Confederation or the Rhine, tbey were reconstituted
by Napoleon I., a proceeding .which did not pre
vent Ihem from turning agulnsS him In 1814. Hav
ing but scanty revenues and abundant debts, Ilcch
ngea and SIgmarlngen decided upon resigning, It
1813, all their rights In favor of the King of Prussia,
who, by a treaty concluded In ISoO, agreed to pay
the former branch an annual sum of 10,000 thalcrt,
and the latter of 25,000 tbalert. He felt hit honor
concerned In the possession of this little territory,
containing ?4,000lnhubltants, which gave blm, be
tides, a footing In South Germany. Scarcely wat he
Invested before be began to reptlrllic manor of Zol
lern, to rebuild anew Its Gothic fortifications,, and
to cause to be Inscribed In letters of gold and azure,
above the entrance door, this Inscription:
" Zollern, Nuremberg, Brandenburg nnlted, built
this Castle In 1153. The strong bund of Prussia
raised me up. I am called the door of the Eagle
Above this proud gateway of tbe Eagle hit Prus
sian Majesty caused a figure In relief to be erected,
representing a fully-armed knight, with this motto:
" TvmFtU xumJttr" from tbe rock to tbe tea:
that is to say, from Zollern to tbe Baltic, from Zol
lern to Trieste, on the Adriatic, being understood.
Jons Smith A Bioorapiit. John Smith wat
born In tbe Old Country, and was an Englishman by
birth. Once he emigrated to America, and tried to
become an Indian chief, but it didn't work well.
On a certain occasion, when be was spying round
the Indian tents, be was captured by the lavages.
Tbe story It related at follows by bit friend and
boon companion, C. J. Caesar, In hit " Commentarl
de Injln Strugglei:"
"Johannes Smlthus, wslklog up a ttreetus, met
two ingentet logins et parvulus login. Ingloe non
captl sunt ab Johannes, sed Johannes captut ett ab
Ingentlbut Inglnlbus. Ptrvulut login run off
bollerln, et terrlffandns ett most to death. Big lo
gins retnorerunt Johannem adtentum, td carnpura,
ad marshy placem, papootem, pipe of peacem, bog
ibut tquawque. Quum Johannes exainlnatnt ett ab
Inglnlbus, tbey condamnatl aunt euin to be cracked
on capitlme ab clubbibua. Et a big Ingln wot go
ing to ttrlkaturnt esse Smltbum with a clubbem,
quum Pocahontas come trembling down, et bolle
rln, " Don't ye dull, don't ye dull 1" Sic Johannes
non pcrllt, ted grew fat on corn bread et hominy."
a his It all we nave been able to gamer from las
old chronicle! respecting this remtrkable personage,
but a friend of ours avert tbat be passed tbe night at
Mr. Smith's bouse, a few weekt ago, and be told
blm positively that be never saw an Indian in bis
life. Such Is life. H. R. (which it Hysterical Biter).
A Ladt, In an Ohio cburcb, retted ber bead oa
tbe bacic of tbe pew In front, at ail devout people
do In the time of prayer, bnt In tbe pear before bar
sat a young man who neither bowed bit head nor
Kneeled. A Deatllul plume, noaaea ana aancea upoa
tbe head of tbe lair one behind blm, occasionally
touching tbe neck of tbe youtb, who'evldenlly con
sidered It a fly or tome other troublesome insect.
For a time be bora tbe unpleasant sensation without
a murmur, but it last patience celled to be a vlrtae,
and from the flash of hit eagle eye one could plately
see tbat tbe hour of " that fiy" bad come. Ciatloaajf
bit hand moved toward tbe supposed offending la.
sect; then followed a frantic clutch, iBdasfrisf
behind blm. (Imagine the horror of tbe jrmth to
And In bit hind tbe knobby bat of the fair o,
wblcb he bid torn Violently from ber betd, sadly
disarranging tbe contour of braids ind cblffnos.
Tbe lady wit Indignant, of course, and tbe yolh
could have been purchased at ta Immeats sacristes
about tbit time.
A Stobt Is told of an old clergyman wbo bad th
most unbounded faith In Witl't byraa book. He
wis fond of saying tbat beconld never opea to My
page, without finding an appropriate by ma. A n-hv
chlevous ton of his thought It would be a good joke
to test his father's faith. Sa" he. teek as old tone
tnd patted It on one of the page ei the took? iftr
a hymn, to nicely that it could aoteattiy be deictd.
At church, on Sabbatb morning, tbe nslalstsr hap
pened to open at tbat very page, aad oamasatsd ia
"Old Orhnea la dead."
There wis a sensation In tbe audience. He looked
at the cbolr, and they looked at blm; bat tack cm
bis faith in Watt's bymns tbat be undertook It aaaia,
commencing with the time line. There was tBotWef
sensation in tbe tudlenee. Looklsg at it igatn, Saul
tben at tbe congregation, aad I ben at the sMr seM
be, "Brethren, it Is hero la the regular ofder.j
Witt's hymn book, and we will stag ft, aay fcetr."
Da. Haix say tpeege beds ire ketllby. We
know a man who baa spongtd beats, tajsavi
sponged hit meals, for Are yean, aad' WWi
very healthy except it meal-tlmet. " ' "i3,f
Old gest (disgusted) " Here, wslter, atn a
a caterpillar la ti.it toup! Wsher tUffmrtfi
"Yes, sir. Aboat the time of the year aVr st
now, tlr." , .A
A wife cared ber bssbasd of t-tcgiag M
wbea tbe wat lecturing Hat for Mmg;9tl
nights by letting her shoe ly at hi
force as to give bis a beaowcfce.
Ax Iee-bojue labour betae kissed hf a laaaf
Ice falling oa Mt Mad, the TtrtHet was,
Ths wise v(-Tse it dsarsasv e-rtwy at tlw
OsT tfctJ BaBGF&i of aKSsHrista 4W4H VysT-Har1