Newspaper Page Text
IIV J. !! OM..
ON VKI)N:si)AV, JfliV 28t!i,
Al 10 O'clock, A. M..nl S:lr Itooui.
Lrv Gjo-!s. fishing. Ivou Bedsit- t.l. White Shirt3.
Mounted Harney, 1 Carriage IIor3e, 1 Sf tt
Collar and Hirers. 1 Good Ox Crt,
I SmAdl llor-. Satlillc. llridlr. JLr. i.c.
M.S11 OXTIMK, WILL I5K SOI.U
CLFJ BR'iWN COT TONS, BALF-S BLEACHED
The A 1 I'-rio-h dip.-er Ship
1. R. JEWF.TT CumiiiBudfr.
Will I" lb- i!or port hi n Fi-v Dny.
Tor inr-i-A "r P h.n,? f j;--ti')r accommodatuM
4.S-U A.lvt- a I.IKICII, WALK Kit C.
SAX FRANCISCO !
TtIK A 1 CM ITER BUK
COMMODORE JOHN PATY.
With !mui"!il- Iipitrb
hot fn-.jht or yuar.- ar-; ly t'j
II. I1ACK?ELI r Ct .
TIIK AMERICAN CLIPfLR. SLIP
Iu- h-re fr' tu .-'in Errci.t July li:h, and will hare Quick
K.-r fr.-I;V. '-r i rn-rtRe l p!y t
4Tt; ia. ALDRICH. WALKEP. jiCo-
IVEIV HAWAII AX FLOCK,
T70KKSII CKOL'xn CORN MEAL
termini! Wheat Mal
Freeh CrackeJ Wheat
b!ort and Cliicken Fel
California Oats, very heavy
t Oft S.41.C c r s. S A V 1 1 K.
HTEAM FLOl KmX- i.lm
mACHINERY FOR SALE.
m: iu-hoksf. i'owkr horizontal.
K-verr? oopkte, alno. COKMS1I IIOILKK 1-r
14 f.et !..nif, 5 ' - Uau.-tr. flu- a feet diameter,
with fuma.- H'n- n.1 framr conipl te; l-io. tire-Lars steam
cipn n 1 CMit.-ti-.r.; uianuf.iciur-d I y Vour.? t, fo London.
th, ij b-j --r. it-t up lit tbe Honolulu Iron
. AIo, to Arrive per
prE IN ALL NEXT J10NTH,
' n.CTATT!XL ail -
cuiie. by Oro. F..rrr K fo.. r.f Livrrj. - L Thii wnl t e .-old
with or wita-.ct tie tur!.in wr..v i i r "r,.H.i
A TRAIN of 3 CAST IKOX CA It RON PANS,
Of th- mot up proved f.Hrtn, to rit toi;ethT.
T- a)ve will re s-'M dvanl:ie.-ou. ti-rnn f ari,licd f"r
sorii. did may be imported f .r own u.-e doty fr..
4"-2ia JAM11X. KEE.V i Co.
Thr nnilrr.ijneil, 5rorlelr of the In-
.V f-rntUbna! lb tl. f.k-9 pleasure in anuoiinwi; to the
.iTt raM'C ar-d th- tr iv lin,' portion -f the community, that
th- ho-iU ts f'l r-.dv to M-ipply the.r wants in a maimer
or. Ito.n tier city. u.tL A. I.Of.LER.
OA 11 II
r 1 1 K I M K K s 1 ; M : 1 11 Eft S To Ann... rye.
X to hi friends and th- t to i.c in iriie r.. th t the OA III
11KKWKIIV h:' n -w ron.itiwl t. rations, and that
h w):l be harpy t receive :t,. ir order" i t
t . nsycr S o o !
Vy th' Res; rr l 7.-r. at: t al-o tor a stiierior article of
CaV'iiat.ii to keep p on a s.-a voyac-J.
twi-u to H-.ric-r facilities and having secured nn admirahle
ltioa l. r tin lrew.-rv, with a pbi.ful supply th
. . .r riu,, c..-rrattoi of that i mmei.t and
ma be f un l 13 be uaar proachabb! in this Kingdom.
The eicce ,a'l be c.eir'y marked a every kP- an-l nil
t caftiy npon tKip.g chared for no more than their
r.1rd--rs Vrom the otl..-r isUn ls haU hive irumediat j atUntion.
Order her can be .UpoV.n d i: my boxes, one near
oS-e window, the other it toe Coohvti 'nery cf . Iiun..
My c i.r boxr, are pnh.ted white. WAKKEN.
V. II. A I.ilxrnl !)iM-ounl lo tlis- Trntlf.
D. C. MURRAY!
SELECTED FOIl FAMILY ISE.
t'RTls VKRV Stl'EKlOK ifn...ii'
C'otrtn"s vrv superior unea -piut
NV.t Crop Cante Currants
French Plum, sold very cheap
New Crop Ilaisir.s in A, and boxes
Freph California Cream Che?e
I'r'rii California Smoked Hams
Fresh Cu'.iforni i Smoked P.acon
Fre,!i Horace Uillln-'s Hams
New Sft Shell Almon da
An assortment of Jrounl Spitva
An a.rtm-nt of Satieea
k, iVrrin's Sauce, ints and halt pints
Fnsh P. t M.'s lea-t Powder
Very Sup.?rior Japan Tea in email boxen
The iina! .ortnicnt of Craclars,
IN TINS AND CASr.S.
rr-i!i Ots'.-rs 1 ami 2 lb tins
S"iIeo.d Oy r-, 1 and 2 lb tins
Fresh Sacrament j Salmon, 1 lb tins
The I'siial Assortment ot
stoats il tl Soups I
FOR 5.1 Lll BY
S. S i VII GE. Fort Sircet.
JUST .RECEIVED &
I HAVE ftlVEX C. Cm MeLEAX A FL'LL
pevrer ',f Attorney t- act f r me in cry ahsre.
JAM . LOrZADA.
Hac.Il J. Ja!y l?.t!i. IV.5. "-5tJ
Thk rrcKAi)ii.,-i .,i thl- IVsu;im. The L. I
f-Tia debate reemtiy, when, in a hou- if f02 mem- I
LvM- Mr R-iti,i.'.i iter,.' cr-1 ,.f c I',-..,. :n ., , .
. ' ' "- . ... V .1 . 1. Atl,JJt.J,l,
thrown out by a tuaj jf ity of 71 a result i.u Jtj
cheered Ly the opp'siti.u will give tlf country a
clear idea of the intentions of both the creat state
political parties with re-irl to an extension cf the
franchise fir the wvrk:i;2 cliv-ts. Working men
may now . f,r tLet:.s-:e.- that neither the Whig",
who are in tli.'e. nor the Toiic, who are out tf t Sice,
are prepare I to admit them w':t!.n the pale rf the
con-iitiiticu. Nay. they are to be m t carefully ex
cluded f rr m a'.', t-hure ia thi representative prver of !
tne anrel king-Join. iat?sri.ea tf all fetiiirs if
opinion hve by turns tiitlered thm 3 intelligent
workmen, as alm'.ritly react ful ar. i weil-lehavel
citizen!?, as pat'er.t in suf!erir.jj, and under all cir
curuetarices easily anaer.th'.e to rt?on. They Lave
Lteo tickled with e'oquent exi o-iiicm of the dignity
tf !.ilxur ; the iTfcu.'.-r hi.s ri-en in their miist. ftr. l
prccliinieJ hirnIf of then J. w.rkit-g nnu ! They
have teen !ecrir.e.l, hy very aristocratic lirs, as the
V, J W'44Wjr. A 1. I. 11 L T l (139111 tU
alaioet al numm mt thit ti.eir attituie throuh,ut
the cotton f irriice ha 3 heea mKtiiCcieat. The j-t'n-atitrv
of Kr.!r.il h.-kvf hfrn o:.urtc.l with the Julfet
ery ih it thy were the euur.try yr U. In kAit i
truth, the working man rii j-1 h ivc h 1 1 cuouch of tiiis
unwho'. cn.e s-'g i, an 1 mu-t crive c. -iii thtfig more
satisfactory aL 1 nutriti'.ua. Let him real the Hehnte
in the II jue ,f CurnmorsH of Mor 1 ly l i-t, an J see
wbut part is given to bin iu the glry of the c-juntry
of which be i n: l t to, and is, the backhune. Jsir
George Grey will have nothing to do with the
' rights of mm." Mr. Disraeli utterly dtnied thut
the franchi-e 13 an h n-st an l intelligent man's
birthright. It is privilege that he cxa only ac
quire through the grace of tho-e who are socially
placed aboT hirn. Mr. Irat!i will -xten 1 the sut
frag?, Le tay, 1-it'rnlly ; and has tbe cocl au 1-icity
to tell hia cuntrytnen that to give it to thJ wot king
c! t.sH-t is to degrade it. lie End that the country id
the richest in the world ; that it is great, Leciu.-e ita
form of government 13 aristocratic ; that it is hap
py, because for very many year past it his net been
revolutionized ; anJ that the many are sitisEed, Le
caaite the few are gorged with wealth beyoud any
ether people. According to him, it is a relief to
every ' respectable jerboa to know that the Secre
tary of State for the Home department iguores the
rights of m;in, and repudiates the 61. borough fran
chise. The Chancellor of the Exchequer, who has
proclaimel the right of every man. not morally or
eociilly disqualified, to a vote, is twitted by the
Tory ex-Chancellor of the Exchequer a- to reviving
the -1 lys of Tom I'air.e, and rivalling Rousseau in
hia Sccial Contract. IJoyl's Weekly .Vfu-sM"".
ii v ii. w. si:vi:kanci:.
CE W E RAL SALS
ON TITiSDAY, JILY 2)lh !
At lO o'clock. A.M.. t Snlen Itooni.
Per Hug. Clipper Ship GOl.DKN Wl'.ST,
OA I JilOlY, JULY 38t!i,
At lO oVIuck, A. M.,nl thf
Xow PTm.11 Building!
Nuuanu Street, wiil be sold
NEW AHQ DESIRABLE GOODS!
3)iiel li'orn 1 -IoiiIcoji,
Camr-hor Trunli Kattan Ch-irj,
Ami a c:.'iier:tl Assortment of c:hina fioods
Further particulars r.nor n n.u-.
rnP, Klt. f.f IVinihlc lands on
Further particular r.rior ti
Till' ISLAM) OP HAWAII.
The Under-is-ned wilt rll at 1'uMic Auction in HONOLULU j
mm . I . j . t I I 1 -. I
On Monday (lie 24th day of July,
At 11! OVIsrk. M.. nt I he Court llounc l)or.
Tho following land, a-'.uited on the Island of Hawaii, in
lUisuanre.T ail o:de. vf Court eranl1 to the Administrator
of the est tie of the Ute Hon. Li llaali-iea. l :
Ahupti'ia of Maultia. district of liito.
Kalaoa, di-ti ict of Ilili.
" I'm iu. district of Puna.
W aik iliiuU, district of I'una.
" ran- km iu, district of Koh:la.
K:i ilahi Jfa, district of Kohala.
" " Piiii- pa, ii. strict uf iiohala.
K 'ii ihoiin i, ili-t.-iet of II iieakna.
II. V. 5KVKR AN'. K, Auctlii.rer.
GENERAL lNTERdSLAND NAV. CO.
1 -t f S t
. S- -
Wi!'. b ave llcn lulu
On MONDAY. - - - -
AT HALF-PAST FOCU O'CLOCK, V. M.
M A Al A 1-1 A HAY.
a a i.i:ioi,i-:po.
K A A 1 1 1 A I' .
k a i IjITa, iv i : a r. a k k a k i r a .
The succeeding Trips of th- ?teatn r will he on the
Tnrdny. Int Auzikm; .Momlny. th A"ut.
Lavinp up the week loil' Wiri;, sails ap:ia
uuuot lt.t.2Slli.Srpl. Ith, 1 1th. lSlh.tfiith.
JANIilN. 1KKEN & Co.,
Aeent H. r1. ftid U. I. I. N. Co.
von siLi; !
TIIK LOT ATM IIOl'SF.S Thron.
at the corner of King and Alap ii .trceU, arc
r fe..-...-l f. r '.1.
Apply at the Printing Oflice of the " Adr itiscr.'' 4T5m
and abotit 300 I hicLon...
rr t-rin r.l d:v to
J0?KI'H . CAKTKR.
At the V.o. k store.
Photographic Gallery! j
NF.XT DOOR TOTIIK POST-OFF 1CK.
C1RTKS HoVIITFTTn MRfiKK IMIO-'t.-jrraoh-..
Atrhn types. MclaitWyp.'-. I.-eket 1 ictures, j
4c, Aic . tak i. a cheap as at any place :i. th- city. j
trtr- tic Vi-.Ho. only l'"" lo' ii. iiny ilr. j
O i ha id an n-.rtment of Kr tn.. and C is. s. A!s i f .r sale,
i'hon crarhs the VoW-ano KdaJea. th- Ki-.-e K-.i-.s K-une-
hm-hA and a var:v of pi.-Wr- s il -rat:: c Island '.-'n-.'. !
i-bAtocrapl: retouene I. i-'.-.n. r in in the be st manrer. ;
rti-le on ti e ..th-r Kan-'. - sh.: g f-r Card I;! t, ct a, -,s.
can ohta n the m:e l y -r.dir.g aiy picture they w.: co;v.M
thc pt-sretcrned w,th r-:r.!t: - ss. It. L. I l A. r.. ;
.. J v.. i.ur.-basj another s picture exc-pt with
j written irmi-oa. fiJ 1
SELF-RECULATB i3G !
LOOK AT THIS !
rwiiiF srr.srKinF.K Avori.n kf.sfkct-
I V.V,r r, n t ff that he has commenced the m ur.ifarture i
Jt fu'.iyf -ven t ec, . n.ii ,i -. .-, ,rtt. r of Fort !
rrrl'n.-tf Mr. cK. Wiil K,r rt. Having had ex
the rv.-1'.n." tl ir. v. wmd-n-.i'ds in I'ahf-rcia.
,r.ence uiUiai:or a .d I u-.i... I
JW.-h Xy ave'lvcn eiha.it!. LeiWH-t
".'rfrr: n' l CV-7 .a.:,Vil1..r?.rk than any mill in
-i,-w jr" i n- a -
-r':rf: n.':v " ' :' . !rr".; than ary min in
6":. " ir' . I, i f r ain -t anv us- re. jiri:ig toa- i
Chi:iery,ad wi r. p. " 5 ' what. hirky at-d coffee.
inc. irrir.ai,' grain. .ua a c rn. w a . ;,; , ir ,
and they can r, -.t I-made u-. Ih. t,r..g -f !
a x u
cane w.th poi-t " . ' fVir , e f-regulat.ils-.
water, for which they were interA d .T, "ivr-s
wtshirg ene cf thce n..d. wm r- . N YF.
tn rner Fort and tl.-tel
SATURDA Y, JULY 22.
IComs-. jr.i'-ated d
T- t'.r FA'.ior -ft'i I r. Ad:r;:r;
S:?:: Ia Le rt-jtcrt .f th- iii '. tin? of the Con
tributors to the Qu.eu'i Hi.pir:tl. .'a the lt'h inst..
Ir. Judd ra.tdc s nu re!r.:trk t.n th very iiapor
t.tiil .-ui'jcct of saving tia ;tt;l ia.;! i,r
th- Hospital more tJKei'T.t 1"jT that j-urpM. 1
fear iauth th.tt placing yi'.;:!t,' nrt'ive f.r a y-'tr
ttrid'T the instruetion.s of ih. phy-ieiaa w-.r.ld be
very iaadqa at V qaalify !h ino-t t.iln-d yr.iiig
ia;t!i fr a Uct-n-e to praetiee." " -V li'.tle ka iwl
Je is a ilar.'-i uus thinz."" aiid it would be vtry
w hich could be j"i a-'qairt'd ia ui'-rt-ly watch
ing th praetir n ij,nr. nt-t having th-' eh-UK-a-t.iry
kii'jwl-dg'; of the f.r-t unaeipies of aautaiy.
lii.inn.ry :tna surgery, so n-c
'.irv to derive b-n-
eat Iioia hf-uiir ta rraet:'e. ii Hue;
saeh a oif were
lic-:..-. d to praeth.-e. I should f-ar h" would be
little qi:ali:u-d to distirif:ai.-h the ( a-- to which the
relaedles he had set-a u.- d were applicable, of
where they would le hurtful. If over-confident,
as the ignorant generally are. he might do niu. h
harm, and if timid would d' lii;Ie good.
This ren.iads me of an old friend of mine, who
was soliciied 1jv a lady ia the covratry. wishing to
make herself n-eful ainng the poor, to procure
her a lia-di. Ine-eh'e.-t. and Live her proper direc
tions i,,r u-diig the different article-. He did so,
and told her that they would be useful and safe iu
Hre cases out of six. if used as directed. The next
time he euine to the neighborhood, the lady at
tacked him with. " Oh, 1) . what is this you
have done? You told me the medicines would be
safe in ytce out of six cases, Und I have nearly
kiih d the rlr.st one I irave i? to.'" " Well, M a!am,"
said lie, '-it is all true, but the sixth rase happened
to come fust, and you could not distinguish one
from the other."'
I would fear such would frequently occur, if
.such persons were allowed to practice. I find that,
there is generally most confidence and rashness
here there is lea.-t knowledge : and I therefore
entirely protest against allowing such parties to be
sanctioned in practising among an ignorant com
munity. Very possibly they might be-less danger
ous than the native practitioners, who not o;dy
deal in the harmless amusement of eating pigs and
white fowls for the btn-jit of Vir potent, but also,
unfortunately, use the mo?t tl.ingeroiis remedies,
the dangerous effects of which they only discover
when it is too late to prevent their fatal reults.
Though native quackery is most destructive to the
race, and allowed, as it is. to run riot, without any
effort to stop it. will soon carry them oil", yet. in
endeavoring to cheek it. the substitution of a mea
sure not uiiwh le'hr, is not the course which a hu
mane (Jovernment ought to pursue.
I have, years ago, suggested, in quarters where
it mght have received mre attention, that the
most likely, way to get rid of uali.-e prart'c would
be to eelect two or more (and the more the better)
mart young natives, well educated in English
classics. Ac, and send them to one of the best
medical schools in Europe or America, for (say )
four years, during which they could be properly
grounded in the different branches of the profes
sion, and qualified to p.T.clice ; bring them home,
nnd send them among their friends to cure disease,
showing them at the same time how and with what
rfl'.-nllc the necess.nv knowledtre H ac.imred,
m tm, j JWS w,icl, govern the body ill j
... .i ... .... .11. 1- I
health and disease, una mat neiiner speus. :reaius.
nor inoant itions can change th invuriahh' laws of
uatim; ; tht hociming tidiu'iintcd with which, nnd
living in conformity wi;h them, is the only safe
means of prolonging life nnd rendering it happy.
By such means, inroads; will be made on the prejii
dici's. espi-L-i.-illy of the rising generation, and a
stay put to the rapid progress which disease and
death are making among this thoughtless people,
who will, if not interfered with, soon he spoken of
Hi the things that were. The prlui't j'tcie vf-jtction
to this plan is its expen.-e. Ltit. if wo put any value
on human life or human su'fi ring. the cost would
he a mere baeatelle. Two thousand dollars, jddi-
ciouidy expended, would give a cours" of four
years" study to each. Now, how many lives might
i " . . . te ..i.... : . ..r
we place against una Mini, it ';n u piesu.ui m
dollars and cents, and how soon would it be repaid
to the country by the number of invalids who
could be made fit to work, and the number who
might be rescued from death. It would not In a
large calculation t- say that each of these y-mng
men, with proper encouragement to practice,
wnuld save thirty or forty lives yearly, and make
a hundred infirm and d'sabled fr.ra chronic dis
eases able to work and i ease to be a burden to
their friends, and pay their taxes, by which, in a
few veats. the lo eminent would be reimbursed
for the pecuniary outlay, besides the ititiniie satis
faction of slaying the progress of disease; and
I 1 would further suggest that, until proper hospi- j
! taK are established iu the different Islands, dispell- (
sanes shuuld be located i:j uiMerent populous u;s- i
triets. where a proper supply of medicines and
other appliances .-hould 1 rdistantly kept, and ;
where the disease.l should apjly at staieil times for j
advice ami medicines The Jovernment should
as-ist ia making a salary for a medical attendant, j
where he could not make a competency by prac- j
tiee. ami findiinr the n-cessarv meiluiuos. One i
medieal attendant, placed
a central locality.
111 ' l ' l "to ii - .. - - " - " . . . . .
could not only relieve those in his neighborhood,
but could attend, on sutoil days. wiNuii a radius
often or twelve miles on e:-h sid so that advice
Could be had nt lnst tirirr n ir:-?k; for a very large
district. It might also be arranged that, as the
residence of the Surgeon, a small hospital might be
lit led with a few beds, where vers urgent and im
portant cases could be treated. Very dangerous
eas,-s. or those requiring ext.-n.-ue opera1 ions,,
could be sent to ihe tueon's Hospital in llonoluai.
. IT . . t. . . .
t.-l I llW. I0111 .T.
1 believe, aie-r much leileetion. that in this way
a vast number of those v. ho are rendered usele.-s
bv ne-rlected chronic disea.-es could be relieved of
their siufeiiiigs. their lives spared, and themselves
made useful member of society, instead ef drag
ging out a miserabi" existence, dependent upon
friends who. however willing, are little able to
minister to t:. -ir wants. The above outline I sub
mit as the best weans of giving relief, staying the
progress of the destroying angel, whit h. if not in
terfered with iinmediaie'i v and d-'cidedly. any rem
edy will have to be ypplp-d to another ra-.-e.as the
pie-eat is being rapidly oxtimrui-ked. while we
look on with folded hands and d nothing.
On the subject of ample ed.u-aur-n for medical
m n iiii-tead of a .'A'-ir oi nu I speak
.strongly. My age may be my excuse lor a seeming
(X cithf-ift tlit tatio-.i on :':e stibjeet ot ample study
and s"2zclent ! e i'i'i-e. if such is jvox.n-.'.-V, Laving
myself "beeii engaged r.pwanis of tialf a century iu
the iudv of ii:v i.rofes.-ion. and am now as much a
I ever WoS. tii'.d as i-nxioil
on in ihe
s votarv to
with the fit-.il" iaorovi-nieii; going
world. I find out that ti e brgeT life
I'l-eii one branch, wi'.l .-earelv enable i
threshold -f th- tetvple rf l-.;-.--wl-Koi-.fkt
M. K'itr.iN. M. l.
Ty 1 tte papers ree. -ived. it may be seen that Mr.
; -Vrn-.i;i,l, Wood nttemrded to addre a m-Ming of
American-; lately ia London, but w.ts r.V.ige I to
l-si.-t oa aei ount of the decided avers"., ,n ..f the
audience to bear a iu;.:i so b;iu:ou-; lo loyal
It U well that Americans rc-id ing abroad, should
show traitors that they are di-t itetul to loyalist.
I rorrrtpeiKli-nee brlwrrn Hi MMjcaly nnl
From X':.- Hr.' j
I.ellcr wl' .Mr. 1 sung.
f.RViT Salt I.kk C.tt, ?
t tah Ton-:: ry, Mrch :4lh. lMgi.
i T .MjJfy, L. Kkvhammu thu 1'itii.
; Ktn j of the tfiu'iinn ani.
i Smu Th Vrnre.jr i (hm: A. !lilV"M. K-j-
il-r.t f th s Terri;'ry and a c-ntVii.ats wah wh-m I huve
; .;g a.iua;r.trd. fr y ur tajr:' d' aff'-nls n-.e j
aaipi-rtuJii-.jr ef n:.:-ir uf h.c!i 1 Ity avail taM-'.f. fcs I ;
' niu l r.r-.a of tonki.'-.t: rxpl:tr;4iior tjy ur Maj-tv in rcU:i-n j
t'j txTtni n oi!i"H f Mr. Hammoi.fi a:rl Li i;-iit-j--s ;
; t'i the iiiiJ-L jf u ur M:ijt.-:' subject. Mr. lltirmuii-J ai d ;
! 'a fr:i;..:. Iiri.o k';:1 filii l::m in a U' "rrni nh :ht-:r ura- I
' i!-'.": :r rj li is Trrntry with the :nnnti.ii wf looatinjt uj. n
I .mds i.i y- ar !sj-:ys t.D.-.l. ui. Ihey wU ri tLt-f? as r
I 1 .i,-i-iu tftoh-r-; t.ut h.ie ti., u th.e.r calhatt. they ws'l not
c..t.fii.t :!:.ir u.-rs t spir.tual matter in.y. Arc--roir.t; to
! the prre;'' f 'sir re".ii"ii. the pri;a:l and tfn!p"jrcil ar-.' so
; i:c.i::.a'v'.y i.l-nded V.ml ue view n.i a;va:lon, tT yteta of .il-
s hcins t 'rai--e which d'et ti..t provide meua f r the
i w-if-,re an l jr-TV:f.:va tf tfie t'.!y ss ei: a. ihc salvnU.u
1 c f the M.rii. The ! irlt a:.d t V.y nre h. :ij tV pruduot rf ur
! He.ivi.;'y l h.;l.r u:id Ood. and ihey N iu are the t!j.v.-ii f
11 5 s.!.c!tud- and c ire. a i fatiy pr'- Vrd by th- al:: hich
eur I-rd tova t' our K:ii r Adam ia the U-ir.ii.uc and
; by ti- law which h" aft'-rwanl frequently gave ura-J lit
': io-i unm ten jx.rl galjects. Mr. Ilaruuioi.d, and u:y other
fri-iid Tlji w.li ibcr 1:1 j i:.ct: n t h h.tn, wiil lh p f - re
1 l-.av .r hi t-iich y. ur M ;-y'i sutjcch, b u;.ey iit-n to
', th-t:.. j rallied . itv'.ii. ti. We h tve hut one obj-i-t in !:i;kin j;
; a e .! t.y iu y.-ur M:ij-sty'4 Vine 1 m, ar.d that object i fte t""."-
etir of" y..ur Maj.'i-ty's stsfject ; and we fui!y believe t'itit,
-;s;i pr .'-'r iii:it.a'i:v i.t and l!nr enoturjkr-iiiei.t and pritie
! t:on wtiich the Constitution at. I La of yuur M.ijcty iiic-
il'Kn extend t t!ier s-.'il'.in, this can be done and the people te
tatii.t the art of it. iu-try at:d sc!f-preervati':i, atid be bft.c-f:t-1
taoral'y and i h:c..':y without invoivin' a jecun.ary
out! iy that will n-.i te i:i the eul amply ren.um-r.itive.
?.re As the Kt:; and lather of your people :t wi'.l K- a
; cause of heartleil piea-ure I'J itiyieil" and frieud to have y.'Cr
' Maj tty'j c.iiict.ou and approbation of this enterpri.se upon
1 which "thi y are abut tn i i.t-r for the amelioration cf yt ur
! M.ijcfty. subjects. Sa.mid this tJ-irt which i, I thhik, wi-'.y
1 !i;ti;t- d f a small fi-td n Commence with be likely to p-ove
j uci'i-jsha, eper::tiou will be itra.'.uaKy with yjur M.ij-?:ys
j a; praval extende.1 to wider field.
r.re : A few w. rds in relation to our view may not be in
: ai proj ri.ite. an 1 tnav explain and account for our nvtt-e iu
I taking tb-e st-p and the interest we feet hi the successful
I accMuplishnii'tii i f this plan.
Ii. iii.tii - your Majesty haa heard that the Church of Jeus
1 Christ of Iitter-ilay Saints believes In a Book, which i kuown
' bv th" ttarne of the U.-.k of Monuon a Uecord that has -ea
I .r . . . . i . . ..i I--i
I u.vtti lV reVcaie i, ami wiiicu pur;rn iu oc- .ui aunum
J tory of" the peoples who formerly inhabited the American Con-t:,.-.,!
nn.l tl .t we be'-eve in this l'.ouk a We do in the liibie
the Scriptures of the CM I and New Tftaments. Lecaus-: of
our b-ii f iu this Record, we have leeti deri-dvely cal!e.l "Mor-
.. . ?l :, ia ..i. lw!;..f t. tl.n l?..lr mill te4chiri
I IilfIOS. . efc 11 13 ' -
j and promises, which has prompted n- to view the ftboiiirincs f
th: t-ontinei.l as we io, aim i tieai nun u;-iu "
tu aLii.s them with sm h uniform l:indn s and consideration in
ail our ir.ierci.ur with them for the years that we have been
fun.uf.Jed by theui, tint they look upon us a fathers. This
Kcci.rl teaches u that the atxirigiues of this Continent are of
I,niel descendants of t!iat J-?eph who was a l l intu K:ypt,
ar.J that their anceOr? were a highly enliphter.ed people.
tvroiuh transri spins' Ilia laws and f innini; a'-rainst the great
l oi oi. nu t eie -villi; ins iit"i , om i;i.i-, du.i..'... ,
li -lit "aid kiiowlislce which they poscs.seii, llis auger was
kiniil-t" apainpt them and lie punished th-ia with a h- avy
punisiimeiit. Nevertheless, He had promised iheir fathers, by
I n cuveimiii, vi. ms. . . . v . . " . . .... .. '
t and thai in His own due time He wculd prepare away br
' . . .- it:, r - ....1 1.1 ..-: u....., t Kl..i..tl.
liiir retlora..oii in ins iioi nuu inc-Tinna, i v . .mj t-. ......
become a mijtl.iy people in the laud of their fathers.
SJr.; : We ha'e not a doubt in our luiiuU but that your Ma
jesty iind the people of your Mujesly's nation, over whom, in the
Providence of the Almighty, you have leen called to rule, are
a r.ranch of tliis same trreat family. You are of the House of
Israel, and heirs of all the promises made to the chosen seed;
the Rook of Mormon, (which is another witness of Hod's deal
ings with th-.' children of men corroborative of the Oil and
Ne'.v Te-anient.) is your Hook: for the promises and covenants
of the Almiirhty, which it contains, areas applicable to your
Maj -sty's nation as to the nations of this Continent. This,
be'hijt our belief, accounts for the interest, which we feel a a
people in your Maj-sty's nation; it way kIs-o serve b. explain
Cue holies we indulge in respecting the result of our labors. W e
believe tin re is iiolhiiiK to prevent your Majesty's people
w..rkiiiS out a glorious destiny h r themselves, if they will avail
th. iuselves of theopn irtunif.es which are presented to them.
Tl evaie capable, and Heaven will help th-in if they only ex- it
the powers whh w hich the Ureal Creator h is endowed them and
seek to help themselves. It will be a pleasure to my friends, m
tl ier comparative v limited sphere, to co-operate With your
Majesty in advatiefnp the well-beiiiK and development of your
people. Their aim will lve to gather the people at a suitable
place or places. Bud inculcate on th-m pood moral and how
th-y can best be elevated Irom their present low condi.ion to a
state of eiil-.-'hteiiment that will make them suitable? associate
for the most retined. They will tako special pains to impress
upon them the absolute necessity lo observe such laws as w ill
uton their decrease and enable them to perpetuate their nee.
T' i re is no reason why they should perish and their lands be
come th- j r perty of the stramrer. The same Uod watches
over and c ;r- s f.r all til children, and, if they will be eqnally
. obedient to His laws. His preserving care will be equally ex
. ... i. ... .i...... .ill l7 iVienH will en.leavor to Olien Schools
I'.-lMtrn '.'ui'. vm. .j .. ----- .
for their ben. iit, teach them trades and the ait of industry by
. : .!.:... ,.-..,;. to,.. Ii ia ii me.) ih. m :ut a
lavop'il country men nu,m.,vw --
Site : The sentiufiits which are attributed to your Majesty, j
i a.).;.o. i..iro trow nir. 1 uuuerMaiiu. lu-ii'io-iufti'. ,
i. ...o.i,.. nnlilir nn reon. aiifers wen ur tlif ?uc.-i'n
i i..i- . . .... ,
of the design which our missionaries have in view iu poinj? to
your Majesty's kingdom. It has leen w ith greai pleasure that
1 have heard of your Majesty's independence of character, and
th- nr.-at iuterest an interest which well comports wtth the
dicni'v and character of a truly roo1 King -which you take in
ti e education of your people. I have advised my friends t be
gni.le.l by your Majesty in political affairs, and whenever they
shall he advised of your .Majesty's wishes on these points, they
will he h ij py to carry them into effoct.
Sire I-j planting this mission in your Majesty s. kmt;dora
we have no ilitical pui-jioae to subserve; my friends will seek
for no power of this kind. In selecting representatives for Par
liiniient from OV district or districts where they and the people
who may j-' ith-r with them will settie, they will endeavor to
learn your Majesty choice, and elect such person or persons as
vi ur Majesty may designate to represent them. It will be
their constant effort, in their intercourse with the people to
PUs ain the power of the Throne and to r.-coirnlze and uphol I
vour Majesty's kiii'-'ly authority to the fullest possible extent,
i trust that my friend will he obedient to your Majesty's
wishes in all these thintts. Jf there is anything which jour
Majesty should wish to communicate with me respecting .hem
and their operations in your Majesty's kingdom, I shall be
happv to receive it at any time.
Praying the liord to preserve your life and to give your Ma
jesty a long and prosperous reign, I subscribe myself, with sen
timents, uf high consideration.
Vour Majesty a servant in ine ioro
LniGUAM Yocsg. f
' II I Majesty' Reply.
j Iilasi Pa lack, May 10, 16;'..
: cIR.Ycur letter dated at fait Lake City, L'tah. March
! 27th. ls;5, was placed in His Majesty's hands this morning,
I and I have boon commanded to reply aa follows:
I on his former visit here. Mr. Hammond called on some of
j the officers of His Majesty's Government, .It siring to purchase
! lands which were in tiirircharge, and stated that his view Wii3
i to commence the cultivation of cott.o. and perhaps other
i st:lJ.eH but more especially of cotton for the use of the j o-
! pie of l'tah; ami especially disclaiming any intention, as they
i understood 'it, of pieaching the doctrines of your Religious
I Persunsioii, at hast disavowing that fi.oli teaching was a mate-
' rial odect of his settlement. His Majesty was duly inf imed
,f this incident, and was ph-ased tosco capital added to our
! con-mon-stock and industry cim oved to devel ipe the agncul-
I ciftwii stink, I iiim j .
tural resources ami aua i un-iu-wn-."
letter seems 1. 1 indicate a very different position h r Mr. Ham-
mond and ins associates. i- uie iiuu o. ..
Hammond's chi-f aim .sto be a re.glous t., c-ier .ana
associates are colleapu.-s in thai c:.Kii,g. Vou say tliat they po
as K.-I-L'ious Teaciters, but whi.e this is their cadaig they will ,
not confine their labors to spiritual matters only. Ity which it
would appear the chief obj. ct of his coming is a missionary
reher than an industrial one. You farther say that it would
be a source of heartfelt pleasure to have your Majesty's ap- j
pr-'bati.ai of this enterprise." His .Majesty comi.oands me to J
say that be has heard that there are many tenets held by you
which, in his opinion, are opposed to good Government, and
s mie which are in violation of the laws of this kingdom.
of course it may te said that if any one shall violate the
law he can be punished, but e-ory one knows that government
is mors difficult when the law points out as a crime that which
r-itiii jus instruction justifies. The natives of this count -y are
simple minded, and Pre easily confused by any kind of Seak
in". bearing the appearance of Argument. 1 h introduction of
new religious doetiiue could, therefor", only tend to confuse;
them, and can, on no account, have His Majesty's countenance
and approbation; ou the contrary. His Majesty word 1 view as
a preat misfortune the permanent introduction, as a b dv of
religious teach-rs, men who look toa foreigu head for political as
well as religious ten-.-hing whoe presence in other and stronger
Jstites, where the peopie are more advanced and opinion is free,
has lnA-n productive of discord even wars, and who. teaching
tt e doctrine of direct and immediate rcveiaiion from lod. may
at any time justify any act by pleading that it is the c-mmanrt
cf ti.e Ahnirltty to themselves reveaied.
Th- rr.nr-ItutiuH of this Kingdom s- cures to every one th
liberty of worshiping .iod according to the dictates f his own
conscience, but ii dtes not therefore necessarily pern.-i th it doc
trines in mniv re-pects subversive of the recr.gmiod pur.ci-i-ks
of the Christian religion a tauclit by U denominations of
Christians, should be preached. And His Majesty is further
of opinion, that the Christian faith, as taught throughout
Cl.-istend in. is ampiv suihcieM for the salvation r.f i.ot only
His Majestv's people, but of all men; ar.,1 sincerely hopes that
no effort will lie made to found a "colony" on His shores, and
t-athT His people for instruction iu the principles of your
s lo- p as your friends limit themselves to carrying on their
a-ri- n'tural and mechanical operations they win be protected
in their ind istrv, but they never can lie recognised here on a
f oti.ig with Christian missionaries as teachers, as those words
are ordinarily undi rstnod.
I remain, sir. vur obedi-:nt servant. Jo. O. Pomivis.
H. H. Majesty's Private Secretary.
To Tli Ex. B. Vorsfj, Gr?at Sait Lake City, Utnh Territory.
New YorK, June IS The Ilerali's correspon
dent s-iys Maximilian has given a liberal subsidy to
the V-ra Cruz and New York steamship line, and
Hen. Il-jlladay's line from Mazatlan to San Francisco.
An American company has the exclusive privilege of
building ar.d running horse railroads in the city of
Mexio. Another has n charter for a railway of one
hundred and twenty mi:C3 between Queterialo Qie
retaro? and Guanajuato. Patents for a large num
ber of American inventions have been granted. A
hotel cn the New York plan is now building. There
: are now in Mexico about forty thousand European
tree -. Of thoe, twenty-eight thousand are French,
r.iotly zouaves ; eight thousand Austrian?, and four
,'n:,ir.t Wi-iinj Duke Gwin has coinr-leteiy col-
lapsed, lie is still in jiexico, wnere ne nas uc-u
- I . -t: ......... 1 S.tm f
.... 1 I 1 V mm
several month. iax:miuan never giauicu i-im iu
interview, and never passed a word or letter with
him. He is quite ignorant of his existence, while he
(Gwin) is debarred from crossing the tartshoii or
.V i- T.,;m;:;n 5 rrr dav talking with
k a lTimt!ian is everv dav taiKinz witn
other Americans about important enterprises for de
veloping the resources of the Empire.
i iHBHAlOr lllPm KH1H!
! I I Days from San Trancisco.
Xrw York Dalr.June 2T. an.I Sn Frnorirf
Inle Junr 3D.
The S.nyruioW, cf the Hawaiian Packet Line, ar
rived over ou thelt of July, the day the IVar-Uu-h;
Gohi' Private despatches from New York, June
21, S P. M . c-aote &i at 141 i-
Nkw Yor.K, June 1G. The stemer Evening St.tr,
from New Orleans on the 10th, reports tht Hen.
Heron had csrnM:hc 1 his be-idquarters at Alexan
dria, and had made orders informing the people cf
the Thuancipation Proclamation. He had teeu forced
to rccouiuit'ud the frctJjiea to wvrk for their old
masters fr wtigps.
It appears that Ducknrr anJ Price surrendered
without the confer. t cf Kirby Smith, who issued an
crder at Houston, Texas, that he intended to struggle
to the last for Letter terms, bat bein abandoned Ly
the Texas trdps, he counseled the rest to return to
their families and resume the occupations of peace.
It is reported that Smith, with 15.0X) troops,. aud
S1.GOO.000 in gold. Las gone to Mexico.
Nkw Orleans, June 12 Governor Allen, cf Louis
iana has published a farewtll address, whereiu he
advises submission to the laws and the inevitable
cour.-e of events. They (the people) must depend
upon the United States to make them contented and
prosperous. General Weitzel's command left the
mouth of the Mississippi river on the 10th.
17 Th. Ih-raid's correspon
dent from the Gulf Department says that on the 2J
the rebel Generals Kirby Smith and Magruder were
received on boird the United States steamer Fort
Jackson, Captain Sands, off Galveston, when the ar
ticles of surrender ef all the rebel trans-Missiusippi
forces were signed by Smith. This does uot agree
.... .1 I.V. .Tft.1 1 I.
witu the preceding uispaicn. r.ai. .zku.j uu h.c
6th, Captain Sands, aud the other officers, proceeded
up to the town, landed, nnd received its surrender.
Geuerals Sheridan and Canby were in New Or
leans on the 10th. The former was engaged organ
izing and furwarding forces for the occupation of
Weitzel's corps had arrived at Mobile, and was
ordered to move towards Texas. Custar'a cavalry is
already en route thither. The Thirteenth Corps, un
der Granger, and a portion of the Ninth Corps, un
der Steele, were expected to start for that region iu a
New York. June 13. The Tosf's Vashington
special ?ays information has been received of the
nrrival of the rebel Secretary of State (Judah P.
Benjamin) at Bermuda. It is reported that Breckin
ridge aud Trcuholoi had also escaped out of the
New York, June 16 The Time epecial says
eight thousand troops left for their homes to-day.
The last of Sherman's army left for the West this
Newbkrn, June IS. Governor Holden has invited
the leadiu Union meu of his State (N. C.) to meet
him in council at llileigh, prior to the appearance of
Nkw York, June 1G. Hamilton, of Texas, has
been appointed? Provisional Governor of that
State, and Jas. Johnston, of Georgia. Provisional
Governor of Georgia. The form of the proclamation
is similar to those heretofore appointing Provisional
: Governors for North Carolina and Missouri. Duties
I prescribed are the same.
j W AsiiiNOTON-, June 18. The Government has re
! ceived documentary proofs incontrovertible of the
j guilt of JetT. Davis in the matter of the inhuman
f Union nrisoners. When
i Closed to the public as the facts will be iu a few
i iLm icill imtnn mi the P.lVlIlZed WOrlJ.
i it o , .....
1R The British Government
II AIIII.UHW.'I "
has withdrawn its recognition of Confederate vessels
of war, and issued orders prohibiting them to enter
any British port. France has also removed the
restrictions ou uaval intercourse, and withdrawu
from the Confederates the character ot belligerents.
Cairo. June 19. A flag of truce boat has arrived
here with 7.454 of Jetf. Thompson's army, inclu
ding C8l officers paroled. Jeif. Thompson came as
far ns Memphis, where he remains, awaiting the
President's decision relative to his petition for pardon.
General Reynolds has taken the proper steps to
wards establishing civil Courts throughout Northern
Arkansas. Garrisons have been established along
the White Tdver.
Washington', June 19 The family of President
Johnson, and his daughter, Mrs. Patterson, have
arrived to take charge of the Executive Mansion.
New Orleans dates to the 12th report that a por
tion of General Weitzel's fleet was at Southwest Pass.
Washington, June 20. Portsmouth, Va., was on
i?e;.i turned nvpr to the civil authorites. after
having been under military rule nearly four years.
i-'ri.br.i.iCw.a in tho Southern States it is believed
j wi,j be pppciiy surrendered by the military to the
Governor Holden has issued his first proclamation
to the people of North CoaroJiua. TIe informs them
that a Convention to niter and amend the State Con
stitution, to provide for the election of a Governor
nnd Legislature, and to put the civil machienry ia
full operation, will be held at ns early a period as
practicable. Undoubted loyalty to the National Gov
erment will be required of the Delegates to the
Convention and of all persons who vote. These de
Firintr to vote will be required to take the oath of
The Governor appeals to the peop e to
Uoverr.meni. inewovti iioi 1"' ,u f .
-.i.i.nrfn nPGM thfir civif nursuits and their
allegiance and prove ineir goou wm io mc aihhouim
i i-ui " " n. r -
juterest in the prosperity of the State and Nation,
-pminriino- them that all of the welfare ana nappmess
- np th;lt hope for themselves
I l it i i v ---- -
thrit thev can hone for themselves
tl.lr- .hihli-en ia indissoluble bound UP With the
I ' 1 I V I m t--f V
Union. In announcing to the colored people that
they are now free, he informs them that it rests with
themselves to prove whether this freedom is a bless
ing or an injury. He counsels them to cultivate
habits of order and industry. Governor Holden
thinks the enrollment of loyal voters can be comple
ted so as to have the State Convention election take
place by the mid die of August.
Cairo, June 19. The transport Kentucky, with
fJOO passengers, principally paroled prisoners and
families, lett iShrevcport for New Orleans on the 3th.
About nine o'clock the same night it was discovered
that the boat was taking water rapidly, and before
the boat could be landed she sunk in about tweuty
feet water. The loss of life must have been terrible,
she being much crowded and sinking inside of three
minutes. It is supposed that two hundred perished.
She had two hundred horses on board, all of which
were lost except three. The passengers lost every
thing. The paroled prisoners on board were princi
pally members of Missouri regiments. The officers
of the steamer were saved.
Washington, June 20. Colonel Cooper Gibbs,
formerly in command of the post at Andersonvillo, is
here oa parole. Captain Henry Wierz, who had
control of that terrible prison pen, is also here in
confinement, awaiting trial for murdering our pris
oners. A Judge Advocate has already been assigned,
and is now preparing testimony .Colonel Gibbs says
one of the mode3 of procuring funds for the rebellion
ttqj tn rl.tiin all tho trreenhacks in iiossession of the
Union prisoners, and pay for them at the rate of
sJlo'J iu Uonle ierate money to tne uoimr.
Nkw York, June 20 A Washington special dis-r..-..v
c.va th.if th:.rit7.f..np warrants were issued to-
(J 1,, - ...... - .. . . - J - - -
day by the Secretary of State, all the parties being
.;-;ni rf W.rth Corr,!inr hut none of them of note.
The pardons were granted upon the suggestion cf
(iovernor llolien. me rresiaent gives preiereucc t.u
the matter of hearinz
the r.etitions for nardou. and has determined to hold
! under advisement for the present all applications
The President has likewise
! directed that petitions for pardon be referred specially
to the Governors of the several States where the ap-
' plicants resi le, so'that the'.best evidence can be ob-
! tained as to the merits or demerits of the petitioners;
I also, that the Governors in each case recommend such
', action as may seem to them just and proper.
! Washington. June 20. Major-General Meade eays
I rior, ITiniv,it'Q f'..rn will r mnatpred out of the
t. M - .... w " .....
Fprvice, anl that the other divisions of th Army of
; m-i tcr, -an- iu-h i vm.i u,-' j
n I iI.a O. .r.. a w!11 rotnin llifitf ftFffrilT'ltt.m and that
i iuiuuu mi .w., , -
i the corps is not to be broken up. It is confidently
j expected that the army will be reduced to one hnt-
i urea tnousana men Dy nexi new yeir s. lojmeui
Johnson is known to favor retrenchment as a means
Johnson is known to favor retrenchment aa a means
of returning to specie payment, which Lfc will recom-
a . r
menu ;o v oDgress.
The Pall Mall Gutttle learns that eevcral n.m
bers uf ihe French ot position are about to send an
addrc-s to President Johtison, reminding hirn that
the firit act of the French UepuLbc, in 1M5. wss to
alio'.ish capital punifhinent ftr political offences sug
gestir.g to the Goveriiment cf the United Stat the
appiic.nion of this principle with regard to tbrir own
political prisoners at the present time.
The Kmreicr Napoleon arrived at Toulon on the
15th. Before quitting Algeria, he isnued a procla
mation to the French nrmy t f Africa, thinking them
for thVir labors, and extolling soldierly actions.
The resignation ly Prince Napoleon cf the Vice
PresiJenfy of the Council and the Presidency cf the
Exhibition Commission, is accepted.
The Fmpress has issued a decree declaring all war
nings given to French journals null and void.
Iu the Chamber cf Deputies, attention has been
directed to the rumors of an impending duel between
Herr von Bismark and Deputy Y:rchon, caused Ly
the offensive expressions used by the latter during
the recent debate. The duel is generally deprecated.
A warm debate took place, during which the Minis
ter of War declared that the affair must I left in
Bismark's hand-, as when imputations were made
upon a man's honor, no power was competent to de
clare eatisf iction had Ken given.
lb Cape cf Good Hote mails from Table Bay to
May Cth have been received. The war excitement
along the frontier had proved to be in consequence of
false alarms. There was .nevertheless, much uneasi
ness and dissatisfaction, with the Government polioy
on native affairs.
New York. June 18 Advices from Iiayti on the
27th represent the rebellion against thf Government
still iu progress. The success of Loth sides is repor
ted. Geffrard had issued a proclamation, offering
pardon to all the leaders. In consequence, a number
of soldiers, who had been engaged in the rebellion,
had returned to their allegiance. Martial Law had
been declared in the rebellious sections of the coun
try. The War in South Ameticn.
New York. June 19. Additional details cf the
war between Braiil and Paraguay confirm the report
1 . mt - f ' 1
or tne aercat or tne urazuiau troops.
Shasoha!, May 7. Prince Lairg is reinstated ia
the Presidency of the Chinese Foreign Board.
Tea declining. Silk inactive.
China dates of May 7th state the American Minis
ter at Tekin aud Japan are returning home: cause
Fabtukr Point, June 18. The Hibemia, from
Liverpool on the 8ih and Londonderry on the 9th,
Parliament remained adjourned, and English poli
tics were, consequently ,'unimportant.
The Times1 city article says the five-twenty bonda
have been in good detnaud, both for Holland and
Germany. Americans who had recently been buyerf
are now sellers.
Liverpool, June 9. Lord Palmerston hna ten
dered a pension of fifteen hundred pounds to Mr.
Cobden, who gratefully declined.
The King of the Belgians' health causes uneaai
ness. There were fifty wrecks and much Iota of Ufa from
a storm in the Biltic.
Nothing positive is known ns to Napoleon'a return
It is reported that the Spanish troops have been
ordered to withdraw from San Domingo at once.
The Cmperor of Brazil, in opening the Chambers,
referred to the Florida affair, in which the United
States Government acknowledged the just'toe of Bra
Halifax. June 20. The steamer JJsia, from Liver
pool the 10th, and Queeustown the 11th, has arrived.
President Johnson's nncnesty proclamation wae
being generally canvnsped. The Star pronoonoes it
a wise measure as well as a generous one.
The Emperor Napoleon bad returned to Taria from
The Duke of Argyle writes a long lclter to tb
Edinburgh Scot-man in response to some remarks by
Kirby Smith's surrender was hailed with aatisfao
tiou, being looked upon as conclusive evidence of the
termination of the war.
The Jlrmy ami -Vary Gazttte, referring to the
surrender of the last Confederate vienerai, aaya.
By this event the Federal troops have been brought
face to face wi:h the French outposts on the Rio
Grande." The same paper denounces what it terma
the bloodlhirety designs of President Johnson, but
thinks that he will shrink from the horrid proscrip
tion he threateus to carry out, when it is known that
Southern men are made to suffer the punishment of
the Southern leaders, which has already been tcrri-i-do
...r.b uclth fiilnrp ruin and exile.
The proclamation of President Johnson, removing
restrictions on trade with the South, is published in
the official Gazette.
The House of Commons has resumed nusinesa, out
nothing of importance was transacted on the 8th.
An express train on the Southeastern Railroad,
conveying passengers from France to London, waa
thrown otf the track near Staplehumt. Ten persona
were killed and tweuty wounded. Charles Dickena
a . "
was on the train, but escaped witnout injury.
Sir Joseph Paxton died oo the 8th, after a pro
W. H. Bussell goes out on the Great Eastern, to
... ..t ! nn aA.AIInt f f tilP lavin - of the Atlantic Cable.
W l lie uia ciwvvo w . v- - j p
The work will bo illustrated by Robert Dudley, and
published by Uay ron, juonnnn. v,yru . nrm
had returned to London, after visiting Valencia to
arrange for laying the shore end of the cable. Mr.
Sandy is a passenger on board the Asia , en route to
Newfoundland, to get all ready at that point for lay
ing the cable.
The official diplomatic correspondence between Eng
land and the United States is published, relative to
duties and privileges of British Consuls in America.
It ends by Seward cheerfully according to British
Consuls all the privileges enjoyed by United Btate
Consuls in the British dominions.
The Paris correspondent cf the London Times, un
der date of the 8th, writes as follows : It is certain
that the Mexican Agent who arriveJ at Paris waa
sent by Maximilian for the express purpose of .
plaining the critical ptate of affairs in Mexico, the
menacing attitude of the Americans, and the fear cf
his Majesty that a war would be declared with the
United States now that the war with the South ia
over. The French Government has therefore given
the Washington Cabinet to understand very plainly
that Mexico is under the proteotion of Franoe. and
that France will not allow any-power to attack it;
that filibusters and adventurers, entering Mexican
territory with hostile designs, will, if taken in arrai,
be hanged or shot without loss of time or mercy; ud
that the United States Government (whose good faith
France, of course, does not doubt) is doing all in ita
power to keep her subjects from injury to her pro
fege. The Washington Cabinet probably has no de
sired at this time to be on bad terms with this coun
try, and will no doubt act prudently in this affair.
The language and tone of France is what may bo
called decidedly energetic. It may not be literally
correct as I write it, but it is substantially true.
Ia the Corps Legislatif, M. Jules F&vre made
speech strongly condemning the Mex'can expedition.
He maintained that the position of Maximilian waa
precarious, and apprehended a oonfiiot with America.
M. d'Est-Ange demonstrated in reply that the posi
tion of Maximilian was in no way precarious, and
pointed out the progress which had been made in
Mexico. The effective force of the expeditionar
... . . .... i ruai d.
w,rn." he sai-1. " Uia noi exceeu j ua-u. -
lative to the apprehensions of a conflict with America,
the epeaker quoted the expressions of President Lin
coln just before his melancholy death, to show they
need not be entertained, and said these expression
had become a political testament that will be carried
out in gocd faith by those whom President Lincoln
no longer governs, but whom his memory incpirea.
The United States, contended the speaker, now only
think of consoling the widows and orphans of their
civil war. and do not contemplate the shedding ftf
more blood on their frontiers.
The debate on tbe American question was further
continued by tbe Legislature on the 9tb. but nothing
new was developed. M. Rouher defended the ccursa
of the Government.
The Empress Eugenie bad received a letter wrlttea
by the President of the United States to the Emperor,
in reply to the Imperial letter recalling Count Mer-
The text of the dispatoh. dated May 22d, addressed
to Mr. Bigelow, the American Minister, Ly the Stata
Department at Washington, is published. It revert
to the old friendship existing between the two nations;
a friendship." says the Minister, which u cordi
ally reciprocated on our sida."