Newspaper Page Text
tfLV '.-Tie KSJl fr
i:v ii. v. m:vi:i:anci:.
O.N Wi:i)NKS!AY, - - .U (Jl ST 30,
At M llo-U, .V. !.. nl 'le Keout.
INVOICES OF ItIERCHANDISE !
Crl n.t':'r., K-ny- n - O 1, siiarc, Uj-tfrj.
o i: siioier. ijoat :
And a reat Variety of Sundries.
C1.TOIt nil. IN urAMITIKS TO M IT
J 4-1 Or:t Hy ALLl'.ICII, IV A IK Kit L:
IKON S Ci lt MI 1. 1.. Will. Wooilrii
HP Fit W.V. r t i :-t. ; R M.M.R.-. 1 Jxl ii,ch ;S. AlS t, O.-.e
M OOf. li .t l t.i: (7ti.7., lUJi et.
fr'.r I ar;;i-j,' irt i-: tu r-; of
ALIMU'.II, WALK Kit & IV.
Jl'in' !ulu, OaNu.
tir-m r RL Jfe AI.MS. WaUuku. Maui.
LOOK AT THIS FIRST!
iJOOTS nnd SIIOlS.
rwMlV. INDKItMCMII) HAS KECKIVKD
KX LATE ARRIVAL., A CHOICE ASSORTMENT
or nooTg mid .snojss
Con" iil irrf tif
I, -.' ri r I..-cn an 1 KM i.i'.t.-r.
fnl'f-tr Mjjri -r Ki l aril i'ror.x i lit-Tt arvl
rv.- s ;
P. iv's Su;rt.,r r I-. Sujw-r-or Calf Evot?, si! s!zf-s;
tin.:' s i-ri'r Calf it- H, e..el ?o-J;
!!.' Efis'.lc (j;i'..r.
O O OD S
!i. E:itrii.ili an 1 American Prints,
'- t Fr r.c!i 1-t-l i;n,i.
'iK r.'.r Liir-n s!i-i;n-,Cf yarJj wM;-,
F i;.-ri.)r I'iVi l.in- n. 1 Tar! wvl';
! fii-iTii ami t'ine Limn. 1 yarj il
Lin-n I'.ima t T.il: Cl.,:h. I rk.'r ami rn- l.am iz-s;
IjuJi'-V i.tuutir-: I. Lali-' t li:r nrnl Cliffy,
rr - IKl t '.tt'.ri. lV.rl Fiiirt Lutton-t,
I'.l u-'-i a: I Col-'ro-l Cuur;3 a:..l AI;axa.
l inbrt all siz-.ij
(rnl. Indira tttil AI iMca Litlr Thrrail 1 1 o -.
SUPERIOR CLOTH IMC !
t....'i ;..-...;.. - ,.l -r,. T...l I'-ir.fj 1
k n l Irirk :a,'. i--tit'' Jrvy Iriii Half IHf,
I'.I'i f i.tri su t. Iavi .V Joi.t tlnrtJ,
ni'-j .'iii ri- r s-li.rt IVfliar.
r.l .- :iu I l.r n K- It Hat. Cy's Ftraar Ilt,
U. r.t's L lul'-rtur:- an I Ira.M,
Downer's Kerosene Oil !
.In-1 a vuritt'j cf .'lriiclts too .umerous to sj'fcify,
nil if irliick urill be soil Cut up for CASH
at Vie Store of
3!" - ilcInoriiy,
Comer BerctmiKi ntnl Iaunakca Streets.
A. . Isi'lf will fihas-: call ami examine my
Si,k of Vfttl'htn's D't and S'toes I fore jur-
A :.i nn t . -cierr.
American Exchange Hotel
c:o km-: ii or
Sansoiiu and Hallrck Streets,
. HT" i- .ex xx o i c o .
MMIIK i'KOI'KIKTOK r'TIIIS F A VOIIITK
B II- ! w. ut.l r-i-t :''il!v i'-.f nn th- tmv- line i.nWic ttiat
the A H Kit IC.'.V N UN" 1 1 A MJ K liavinjr N-n r--certt:y
tnl.i"l an-1 imt'nv-l in nil its lfimm"tt!, lie is notr tv-I-ir-'l
t tT r -iii-ri r irt-lucvment to his atrons nn.l lh(
jiut lio in ir riT:l. He c.in in-w o:r r elvnrit ui' -r mi;I;
r "i-i f Itu.'L an-! riL'!" rni- f'-r u-ntt-;nirn. on t-rms ti
sai' t f l:m-. Tliin li"i- cnt.iin a Iriri.l-funfly fumi.-'h''J
'ifi!i-: -.r'..r. Iv:.ui.f.il ixrg? liain lia'l. couibio linus and
l-:c:i-.a:it r-;iilm aii.l i(tin r'-ni, t'other wilh ith--r facililir
ii iH-T'nrjr t' imin-ri. I'.n-in-. iik ii anl trir lli-rs will
rt.il trir A M LKIOA X ::X'J 1 1 A N it K on4 t.i no fi.-Ul in t!ic city,
wli- tutr i r.'.riU luxury, cmfrt t economy. The taMe
will r uilir-l with U1 caci- tl.e st-H-n nfT"r Is.
ir.it-.-ful f r i-t i'.itr..iinse, the I'roprielur ivsjwotfuily solicit
a ci.r.tii:u ti.v ;ull;c f:v-r.
4j;ai J. W. SAHGENT.
Ward:s Perfect Fitting Shirts!
BMIi;r. SHI UTS AUK loo vII Known to
t.:e I any ci-ikiui i.u N.-th f--r j irf-ct fit anil qaat.ty. A
fa'.i U-i!y on t.:iuil. AI, the laiveyt "t ck ff .-nf fine
farni-?. msr r.U on th-' I'.tcXc rcat. Try on" of hi Ffiirti
I yr.u will ti-. vT w:ht a:-y nthvrs.
S. AV. H. WAUI) cV S03T,
323 Montgomery Street,
!! llo Hull. Sun Friincio.
Nvr V -rV Il.ius. Broa.lay. 4J-6ra
X TV rJ
Msmuc nwi ram
Kor Sale by
C. BREWER & CO. !
'Jlllis it V I A K ATIO X IS MADK KKOM
3 -.-r--y t- -f I r-'-ii .!! l.t t inr-. In it na! ir:il state
it is ! I'.i .1 -tx Ur 'r!i. .a -n:in:iti-ii :th other lainti
it if ail tt- I r--ii.! l',ir..li; I-j i;9 irimiltve It-auty aii.l
t-a-tr it a; ; art r'.--ar. vrt'. fi-3!i. It i --it, UDClJ"Ut.
an-l r-av t-t k.-rui I. K tl ir- ty fn-ia t'l- l-rui. ar.l wi-rk
rr.-v. Ii j.-.r a nc ! c-l.i-i c !.!- tha'i otfi'-r I'aiut. It
!. vm uj-';i t!if surl ic a ' --y. m.f ilar.-li.-
Nft ;.'; t. t irr.i-!n- I. ati l nak-'i a nt-vr f iJin
!'.!..:, .i i n- iicn:a;i.tf-l witti its inrrMf-:ii ina-'t Wn. It
will no' th in.-: o! r ly ev-.ur--- ti th-; i - ittwr, an.) Will
f::.luiv a:.y '..:n i:- w::J..jt T: -Ui::ir ir l-'i4tTig !.;;" CX-
I -'sarc li.ir 1 U. n,..K::' ; in t jit- :i divcrin
AI..ntST AS 1IAUI AS IKON!
rr-'t-'itirm fr m !-'MT. ati.l iron an. 1 cthrr mfta' frta
.-..r. in. It n.;. r.-1 l.-.y w.:h li!,j-v.l oil, an-1 m iy u il
f -r a;! . . : :rf--.- w;tfiut k-rtn.Ui.. It hs a'n a-!y
m'."- v 'y !.. an I I. w wi-n fr i' iran ur.p.trai'-if't
r-' i: :: ". J . iv;: C -:v.--i u-r:v.T-:il at:-f .-ti.!i f -r I'lintuijf
II -u ' . '"' w-t or lncis. or the HuIU. Vx or
K ,i-i. '-! .f :!J. I fc itti. I nti. it llrioi .ir, c-
I i,- .n' n . t th V!t-i.J.vr T -a water. Iron
ii'i :r' -J. K- i -r. U . iy Cars. t-. Tin an l II.), N,
JU'-. V h--n ir--- Ith n -.r ranva is cvt-1 with it. it U c-tni-4
w i: r-- r f. .1 -- :.- t era-' it t.on r ilo.l. .1:1 1 ('n- rvn it fr-.m
r t. I: ii ;r .-r ' '. I a; "i'i:t ( r 'r.m:n. ItiTxt; trvl
in r.;'.: .i ! i.. .iv-. t :i:--ai..l UK-r. aul l'r-!uoe a firm
u : 1 :i: ;-r-.- '. r-ipt r-u !- oil ttian aiiy i:?u-r Miroral
ri;:it. r.. n i I !. I t't. Mx -h-a;.-9t. a:. 1 :not ilnr.i-
t r a.t .u:-.i 1-- w rk. A:. 1 f .r r n:i-iz u:i.-r any oth-r Taint,
i: n nn W hi!- tr.- l.w- ..t a'l !it Mineral Paint M
".r an.l .-i:. -a. WIN! KU"F MKIALUC liKJ N i- comi".-.!
vf Ux f.!.''i :
P. r-.-y .T Ir .n S 4-:
- i .! xv 1-: of : ir;inr 4 i.S
--'- ' (i yl
!. ir .-r : 1 ur lwn ttir; your M-ti'.I.c
f r tVr la-t t:,r. : - r -, Krntht and rietivT Cars.
u I f.
r- ,.. r,
j. T n'.-r-'. .v.-. I
r .i ;r.t.l.',i;y. .i 1 1 ir
it t . r. v i: : -
"Ul :'. t'ir I".-: J t'r.t I l ire rvpf
'f t.'. :mtn -i i I hive i-
;:: -! t t . :i::y j.aii.t r.- in v:?-.
J T 1' ; ur' If.-) a J3 .,. iibi-.'
'1-t. Ilin-wif k:i-..vri i: t i crcl.
I ;: : .:-:a-::u;y r-r-.Uin.rt-l i: t- ail thc
I ir .v' a:;.t s -l i-.,:- t.
i.; o.i. i:
;i:it-I I - -.' 1-
- r a :
k r. r.hrs-KMCT.
M n:- r M-r.a::.o, II. Jt l. K. 15.
0;s is ti. Jan '., l-i.'.J.
v-. haT nsj IVi-iVr' tal Itr..n lVo.-'. anl until w.-I.-,
I :-' -i fjj r. r( -.v:.l .-..Minn- t'. --I-- :'. . -i ..r Ir-,,,
w.r- . h.:h !;..;: an.l Itri l.n. At f r th- r- i ntth:nc no
i-j k:i -t:i ; . IV it n c mpir-! w::h :'. i i t-inciy t
ar;-i-;--. r-j-vuliy Ir :i. 1: j-. rt -vt y witf-r an.l weatli-r -rof .
It i--s n-,: a l,'.. f.y xj. .sur-- t. Wf.it!;:-. rjnl fi:;.l f, ,t fll
H i;)t, .to., " ii i.. ' irf J-TC--1 by heat.
- -1i Mit-I.KV t r .-
fx'v CT I d i.Ti
v j. ii. oiti:,
iioKi ivrn:i hi; i oi: salk.
Till-: IMKItsi;M-;D WILL SKI.I. AT
T T1IL Cji lif lIvC-i: I-K N
nO.MKW, - - A I ST iiSth,
AT O'CLOCK. M..
riHAT DKMKVKI-i: I'lKtll 111' ilKU.
I'lt'Jl'l.l-.TV. t t wit :
Tlio Island of Mokuiimcume!
FITI'ATKI IN l'KAHL KlYtTl L'J JN.
T'i a:.y O".- I -.lrin a f.:i- f inn !y 'u-' :ri a v ti:;..ici f .nr.. j i-.t
lar" fii-u. U f.r-.ntt cur1: f a:. 1 cu!"..-. .it- j.rvtita'.iy,
tt.i fariii.-h-. a Crat rat j .t.a; .
JNO. O. LM!SI.-
A Jniiiitru'. .r i f t:;-: E- ite f II. L.it- Mij-ty.
A '.riiir.'.atr-V-.rcf tLe Eft:i'.o of tU '.at- i I l.-v; II la'ti- a.
OX TIIIKSBAV AKUST 31,
At lO o'clock, A.M.. itt Sulc Uoodi,
av;:i le B .i i
IJItY GOODS. TAliLKS, CHAIRS.
And a great Variety of Sundries.
G FRED'Gli PFLUOER
OFFERS FOIi SALE
At Low and Reasonable Prices.
IJKKV Sl'PKUIOIl WIHTK L1XK.VTA15LE
Very ftii-rier lrn liuii Initio OnntnuL,
Siip4rir r'mly iiukIo while liu-ti Diiimivk.
liable Covers and NTaplvins,
SUPERIOR HEAVY BLACK SILKS,
S5 i 1 Iz Pioco Velvets,
French Plain de Laines, all Colors
A CUE AT VAKIKTY Of
Dress Trimmintrs k Millincrv Goods
Chin'e fnncj it r I icIcm u n r i ii ! i'.
KMiLISII nnil IMSF.NC:!! It V IJ.M K-
rics of the husl Kin'.
TO I !-. .V"ri:.E0 5SI
'OR lMINTING COOLERS
I FE WlXTEli'a MKT M.I.I 0 l'.MNT.
For Painting I'oilcr Ilnuls.
I'FE WINTKR'F .METALLIC' I'AIXT.
Fcr Painting Water Wheels,
I Fi: WINTKU s .METALLIC I'AIXT.
For Painfniir Atrricnltnral Iinplernenls,
l.-K WINTEIIF. METALLIC l'.MNT.
Fur Painting I'uildings Otit'nle.
IFE WINTER'S METALLIC l'.MNT.
For Economy and Service,
In any Wood or Iron Work,
tE WINTER'S METALLIC TAINT.
For Fa!o by
C. i:ilL'VF.K Co.
Z2? It'-nit G''n ral Ailririis'tncnf anti Crtificat-.
TO EVERYBODY !
IOU PAINTING FENCES OR HOL'SICS,
L'FE WINTER'S METALLIC PAINT.
For 1'uiiitin Iron A 1.
LFE WINTKR'F METALLIC l'.MNT.
For I'niiitiuu Smoltc Slni-K,
I'Fi: WINTER'S METALLIC l'.MNT.
For Vuliinttle Information,
Rca'I lc Ailv- rtNt-mont of
WINTI R'F METALLIC PAINT.
Wlii.-Ji d.critx's it fully, til's wf. it it ii ni.i.i-; of, ami includes
cerliflcat-.J of it taviits. M-re cort.t'.caliiS may bo men at the
c 3ioo !
C- 11 U EWKR & Co..
C. nilEWE.l & Co.
CAXi: SKAT It OTA It Y CIIAIIIS,
IM)R COMFORT AND CON V FN I EN CF.
4 Fcr tale by
4Sl-5t C. RREWF.R & Co.
IHLACK MOFNTFD EXTRA FINISH.
i For F ile by
C. LREWER : Co.
For Fale by
C. P.REWER Ac Co.
M)K S.V.LE II V
C. Ii II EWER fz Co.
Ill' N T'S A X XJ S 1 1 A N 1 It K I
i;OK SALE 15 V
4-l-0t . RRLWKR fc Co.
BOILER IKON, 1-3 and i"-4 Inch.
I 71 OK SALE FV
41..St C. nREWER Jt Co.
7-S, l. 1 1-1, I :i-S 1NCIIF.S,
Mill SILK 15 Y
C. R It EWER At Co.
ji st iti: i:ivi:i peii clvlo.v.
M)K S ILK 15 V
C. RREWFR ft Co.
DAI ItY SALT
iTIO R S
'TOR SALE 15 V
C. EREWER At Co.
17OU SALE V
4:-J-5t C. EREWER & Co.
11 CAIiI.ON PINE SIIOOKS
4 4 GALLON ( II ESM T SIIOOKS
J t.r Fait- t-v
47 ot C. l'tREWKR t, Co.
IIAIIt CLOTH SOFAS.
MR CLOTH PARLOR CHAIRS
F.-r F t'x by
41-Dt C. riir. ER A- Co.
TIMIE FNIERSGNEI HAVE 1IEEN Only
I an.i-i:-.tf.l A ' i'r.V.. t if tt.- 1 .:ati f EKNNr.lT
II. SN i t KIN, Lite if Ku: i. .Uv i-.-I. A.I im M in.K-b:.-4 to
ii 1 E-t.tto are r---ju-'t 1 in j..-.yin--iit t Ox uri-IorcijTH-tl,
a-.4 ai'. -er'r.! ci i'.n ..i': v E-:atf are rr.jaste.1
ft r.rs-!it t'K irii' t. tb- uiul-r- -.1 f r 8'ljutmeiit on rr
N.f re fh- f fth ty i-f o:t-'l- r. lM.j.
K V M A K XOENOE,
i.. F. MINF.lt.
TIK. W. l.VEKETT.
Mii.n:i Mini. A.iv"i-t ... is,;;.. 4SJ ;i;
RIGHT Ri:. T. N" . ST A LI' Y, I. I)..
REFORM Kt CATHOLIC FISH V OF IIONOLCLl",
flOVTVIMM; A iiF.FLl TO SOME OF
I ih.ir-' j;tinsi tt:-r Ai.: tn a Fr.-t- -t.vt.t M.-vu t
t'iO 11 k.i.i.ia I'..i: ti.
iiy . i. ali:xaxi)i:k.
triiti:.'ny i .I.'ii'l ia the I'ACIFIC CuMMERCl AL Al
VE!llT?KR, ati.l rt ; r.T.:ci I y R-qiu-l.
V!i.lsKt 1 11 a' tr..-- noORSTMKK OF II. M. WH1TXEV.
I'I'ICK. C I KVK 4l-lni
i SA Tl'KDA V, A I '! b'ST 'Jo.
! NOTES or THE wr.iiK.
j 7" A i'"rt:t'u s.. :ir. ii.p:-.l v it li a ti..-k an.l
bifk i:rai.!.il. ;.t i ilvi' .t wv.r h 1 1 -s r i i : 1 r j.i-t iiii.l
' of :i f i'ii-liiit li-. tid ;L' '-...';' t. Thv t-v-j
ui'l pa-hi il,:- i altin. scvk.c ihc -tick
ati.l v:itfh taking I.'jv-. -.-i.-.i t!..- ivuicli. w1kt.--iil.n
th-' tlii- f t'i. k to LL- !,.!-. jmr.-ufil Ly t!i
: c ii'tjin. who c.iuht hiui ult r a han ! .
' -i:- L.ii iy in i!. v. r.-k. . t' th-.- '.. A
Wi t.m-. L-ti.. -!:!: of r:v. lt t i;m:i-il on .-.-t-li:iu'
i:i li';.-ii;f -.- f'..r hi:-u. fur tL- 1 1 : n L
A .-t'K-k. :')I:-i?til!;r of . l:'i:'-bru-!l ;il;l ;t lii. of
Ll.ti kl ri r. w:i- larii.-hi-il l.Irn by iV !--!. llulK--.
a nl a tlirivii; bu-irn.-.- m.u-" iImIo- uii'ii a !..: tr
oj -:iiiiir olfi-ictl.
I a Ir. Ililk-braiiJ's ganli-n tLotoU in tiowvr
a plant of the Grrh'- family. tL lVri-teiia E'.at.i,
which wa brought In-re from Central Araorica.
It N vi'iy fraprrart t;ii.l ut r.iri- b- auty. It i cal !!
by thtf c-pmiar-l.-. E.-j.iniu tl.-l Sant "." from th;
ri-.-'-uil'Liac of a pail of ti: t!..vT to a ilovo"-ht-ail
Tiie rtt-xt arrivol-s fr.tn San Francisco 'a ill
the t lipju r .-hiji r.n, t-n r.ait' to the guano
i-la:i..l- : t!f whal- .-hlp .Vi'V. atnl tl.-- packt-t I'vhj
fASunt. Tht-v mn !. lnoiwt-J for iu: i:i' n-xi ck.
Tii.vv. (;ir- are la -t Mf-.-i-. J. C. .M. inll
Co.. .M-?rs C. W. Liot k- vrv. Co.. aud t. Ciiptain
1 K-iii p.-ti-.iil. of t!a Or'-'tj-'l. fur lat- p;ip'-r. ('apt.
II. firni-h'-il us with a iar-n- ami fill til..- of d ail a--'
Lm.nph. The sehi.'.n.-r 1,'-Jj Ili. which was
Lauh-il i'.ji on tii. t--pla::ailc sonic tiiut- i:ic'. ha
been thoroughly overh uih-d by the Mi-s.-r-. I-'oster.
aiil was launched Moiiilav afternoon.
Tit- The next Tesel for San Frrncisco will be
ihe brig Ktntud.y. to sail on Wednesday or
JiT" Among other weivhandi ,e de.-tfjved by
fire in the I'aciiic Warehout? in San Francisco, v. e
notice ll00 barrels of Hawaiian nn.lses.
f T.-vf The Pu'ji.tsi'ni will bring down forty Ha
waiian seamen, victims of the pi rale Waddcll.
Mit. Knnoit: lli ing soiiH-wh:it of a reader of
history. 1 have often observed that, words, be th y
few of Many, uttered in moments of excitement or
inspiration by persons who may have become no
torious, often have an ell eel fr weal or woe little
dreamed of by the per.- n uttering ih-ui. lading
.-mi-times' through ceaturi.-s.
In view of this fact, it behooves public person
ages to be c ireful lost they do .-ay something. I
have in mind now an official in this kingdom, who
oa .-everal oi ea-doiss. has b--en tried severely by
being called upon to eak when it re.jaired more
canti-m than fall to the lot of ordinary mortals to
address, a large audience, especially when the occa-
I sion and .-ubj. ct was one which cau-ed tears to
j How without the aid of finely turned period-:,
j The official to whom I allude, pa.-sed through the
j ordeal unscathed: s-peaking first from one side of
hid mouth and then from the other, he drew the
thoughts of his hearer- from the. e vi-tit which had
called them together, no doubt cau-ing excessive
."hame and mortifa atioii to till the minds of his
I country men, out still graining over se.j a great
victory. It wa- not to Ids interest to sati.-fy Li
countrymen, and interest i-: everything : ' Free and
Ivjual : were to them golden words, and how earn
esily the hoped to le-ar them uttered on that occa
sion. At times it would seem as though the
speaker was lured by the grand subject almost to
the utterance of lhe words, when that control of
self would be made apparent by an adroit chang
ing of the train of tin. tight.
On another occa-ion. in another land, I call to
mind a want of that self control which may yet
lead to disastrous constvpanecs. When the hag-
' gard. miserable fleeing Jelferson Havis was can-
i tared in cloak and hood by Union soldiers, his,
j manhood forsook lata and his tongue refused lit m
j utterance, but on that trying occasion there was
I one equal to the hour, and with a kindly care for
i the well-being of his capturers. she uttered the
never-to-be-forgotten words. - Do not provoke the
J I'residi'Tit, he might hurt somebody." Little did
.she imagine that the words uttered would have an
intluence beyond the seas, but such is the fact. An
elderly and doubtless a worthly gentleman, who is
at the head of the foreign oilice in this kingdom, is
influenced beyond measure by the words then
spoken. Following the lead of the other great
powers, he extended belligerent rights" to the
so-called Southern Confederacy, and following the
sain-- U-ad he should have withdrawn the same, and .
probably Mwould have, did not a fear possess him
j lest he nrght provoke the President and somebody
j might get hart. IVrhaps a strengthening plaster
applied to the antiquated Laird's back, in the shape
! of a demand from the Minister Kesident of the
i Fnited States, for the withdrawal of bollurei eiu
j rights, might do a world of good.
A writer in the New York Tribune, from a care
ful review of all the statistics bearing on the ques
tion, comes, to the conclusion that the Unite 1 State3
hive about thirty-thrte inilliuiia more ff gold and
silver cow than they had when the war beiio.
A New Statk or Afpaiks. A Tribune correspond
ent, writing from Richmond, describes a scene as
Mr. Chcrtcr, the colored correspondent of the
Philadelr hia Pre?. was fcttrd in the Speaker's
chair of the rebel House of re presentatives, quietly
writing to this paper. A pcicn of a first family
discovered hitu thus and it kindled his ire. lie or
dered Mr. Chester to " Kim out o thar " which he
didn't as Pip" Joe the L'mcksniiih would say. Then
the tc'ii n laid hold of him to take L;tn out. Then
Chester planted a black Est and left a black eye
and a prostrate rebel. Then the rebel rose and asked
an officer who was witness of the scene, for his twerd
to cut the ranger's heart out " The officer de
cline i on the prounl that he d; 1 t.ot have two swerdi,
tli a hp mipht ai-o give enc f Chotcr. However,
if the t-e'xon uc-ired it he would cee fair p'.ny f:r a
fiir Sjiht, at the ime time expre--'i.p the opinion
i that he weuul " p-t thrashed worse than bee did
I the other daj." The scion Lcttkd his wrath and
skulked away, meanwhile Chcster.was cocly writing.
I'HE STORE OF J. R. I5RADLEF. On
tl ,' c- -rti-r ' M.i i:i.ik'-.i !r.l Kir.c tr--ts. .-.Vj- ct t a
!-, ! :$ u:-.rvrir-J. F r t- n.: p i I ' v to
VV. J. KAWLINs.
li n -lLi ii Work.
T.iriOn, F.ufl.V.l and AKROWROOT
Of Superior Quality.
T J A N I" 1' A CT I" R E l AT KOLOA. K A I ' A I :
S cv:.-:..ir.'y ..a S.::i ,:.-l f. r Si'e v.. ; :ht. t sua ty
1 SI I'ERIIIR CARRIAGE. CI S-
t' ii' ir. i.!-'. fi - it- r.
b: II- II ACKFFLT ,t Co.
The Highest Price Paid for
O ii rs t o i Oil X5 cans !
1 3m CV AITiRICIl. WM.KFRJtC"
Fn-ra tNe . F. Eu'.J-t.tt.
Wreck of the "Brother
IjOss f Xcarly All the Iastii-
Jacksonville, Okegon, August 1, 10 p. : A
sol ia r arrive 1 this evtu'ng from C.mp Lioccln bring
ing a despatch tu CVKial lrurn. He reports tbe
Jirclhcr Jji'.j'.hin, with Gen. Wright, staff and
fitu ly, and between two and three hundred passen
gers, lost near Camp Line In on July SUih. except
f.urteen men and one Woman, who were saved. No
The steam-hip Blotter Jo'ialftan, had the engines
which were iu the steamship Atlantic, which drag
ged her anchors, drifted on shore and was wrecked
at Fisher's Island, Lor. Island SviinJ, on Thanks
giving night, November, 1S4S. She was cut down
an 1 rebuilt under the supervision of Caj t. Aarcu M.
Lairns, in this city, two years since, and was con
sidered cne of the etaucchest vessels afloat in the
wuters of the Pacific. The Brother Jonathan was
owned by the California Steam Navigation Company.
She left here on Friday last, at 10 a. m , under com
mand of Capt S. J. DeWulf. We learn that the only
gtai oSiccr who went up with General Wright was
Lieutenant L. D. WVue, his AJiutaut. Mrs. Wright
accompanied her husband. The General, as has
heietotort been announced through, the columns cf
this j -urnal, was en route to Fort Vancouver, to take
command of I lie Department of the Columbia, to
which ne had lately teen assigned by the General
Government. The fallowing dispatch has been placed
at cur disposal :
Camp Lincoln, (tui, Jacksonville. Oregon.) July
31st. 165 Received at Sn Francisco, August 1st,
1M55, t 10 I. M
To Col. R. C. l)rum : At 2 v. m , ye?terdiy, the
steamer Brother Jonathan struck a sunken rock, and
punk in U-ss than an hour, with all on board, eicept
10 persons, who escaped in a small beat, the only
survivors of the ill-fated ship. No trace of the resel
is left. I was out last n:ght on the beach with four
teen men; thrill keep a party out on the beach.
General Wright, family and staff are supposed to be
lost. Full particulars by mail.
Capt.'Gth Infantry, C. V., Commanding.
The following is the list of passengers, as obtained
from the office cf the California fSream Navigation
Company. It will be seen that Brig. Gen. Wright
and wife, Dr. Ingram, U. S. A., Capt. Chaddock, U.
S. 11 S., Lieut. L D. Waite and Governor Henry, of
Wa-bingtoa Territory, were among those en board.
Who are saved, it is impossible to tate at present :
Brig. Gen. Wright, U. S. A. and wife, Lieut. E. D.
Waite, U. S. Army, Miss Mary Berry, S. Meyer,
David Mcll ardle, A. L. Styles and wife, W. M. Logan
and servant, James Nesbit, James E. Trite9, M.
Crawford, T. Dawson, Mir-s Mary Place, Mrs. Stack
pole, infant and child, J. Weil, Mrs. Anna Craig,
Mrs. Lte and infant, Gov. A. C. Henry, L. G. Tuttie,
B. II. Stone, wife and infant, Capt. Chaddock, U. S.
B. S., Mr. Juo. C. Keenan and seven ladies, S. B.
Morgin. S. N. Luckey, wife and child, Miss Forbes,
Charles N. Belden, Albert Micklet, Geo. Wedekind,
Jos. Berton, Thos. Moyle and wife, llobert M. Frazer,
John K. Craig, Wm. Billmisky, J. S Binn, Mts.
Wcodlock, Conrad Adams, Fred. A. Pound, Gilman
Clii.dman, James Lynch, C. Bisuer, A. Ingrahum,
M. D., U. S. Army, Jas. R. Richards, Victor Smith,
Miss L P. Snow, James Council, J. G. Gay and
wife, Miss N. Shirpser, M. L. Ilefron, Geo. W. Pol
lock, Chas. C. Northrop, J. C. Hunsacker, Mrs. A.
C. Brooks, Miss llemsley, Wm. Logan and wife, D.
(,'randall, Mrs. C. Fountain, daughter and child, D.
C. Powell, wife and four children, A. A. Stone, wife
and infant. Mrs. J. Stanford, Mrs. James Church,
Mrs Wendell and child, P. LefTcr, J. S. Gedde?, R.
Matherson, Mrs. Luckey and two children, Maj. E.
W. Eddy, U. S. A., G. Carell, Moses Bertier, Jos.
Orselli, II. Definnie, Geo. W. Annis, J. Strong, S. P.
Craig, Mary A. Tweedle, Patrick Dyer, John
Adams, Two Indians, U. S. Manly, Henry Abrams,
Tnos. Gullan, Ja. V. Jennings, and Wells, Fargo
Co. 'a Express Messenger.
Fl'KTHEtt PARTICCLAP.S OF THE LOSS OF THE STEAMSHIP
" BROTH Kit JONATHAN" roSSlBlLtTIFS OF OTIltRS
lina SAVKIt LIST OF OFFICKR3 AND CREW.
Since our first account of the loss of the Brother
Jonathan was receiveJ. we have obtained the follow
ing facts which will be of interest to the public, in
lack of direct intelligence from the scene of the
wreck. The Brother Jonathan had six boats on
board, three of which were Francis' Patent Life
B .ats, aud the others common ships.' surf boats, of
capacity to carry 250 people, which is more than the
whole number on board. Capt. Connor, of the Sier
ra .YevaJa, who arrived from the North on Monday,
reports that he passed the reported scene of the
wreck, at 11 a. m., on Sunday, and expected to meet
the Brother Jonathan near that point, to exchange
papers, but saw nothing of her. There was a strong
wind and heavy sea at the time, lie thinks that sha
fouudercd about 115 miles to the north of Crescent
City. There are two places a few miles apart in the
vicinity, at which boats could land, and he thinks it
possible that some of the passengers may have landed
in the other boats, at a point eight mitea from Chet
koe Harbor, where those reported saved came ashore.
Captain Jackon, of the Del Jorlct thinks the
Brother Jonathan may have foundered at a point ten
miles above Crescent City, iu which case some of the
boats ir. ay have run down to that point.
It is ?o be regretted, in view of the ravages of the
pirate Shenandoah, and this great public calamity,
that not a Government vessel of any description is
new here, except the revenue cutter Joe Lane, either
to protect our commerce or render assistance n re
covering the bodies of the victims of the disaster,
and a-certainiDg whether any not yet reported have
Mr. Nesbit, of the Evening Bulletin, was on a
trip to Oregon, Washington Territory and British
Columbia, and started with the intention of bring
absent four or five weeks. He was unmarried, .-.nd
leaves no relatives in this cuuniry. Mr. l.ichards
was t.f the firm of Richards McCraken, well known
merchants of this city.
Victor Sm;h, formerly Collector at Port Angelos,
Puget Sound, was wrecked on the Golden Rule, on
Roncad r Reef, last month, and the illness which he
contracted from exposure at that time was the cause
of his remaining here when the lost Pteamer sailed.
James R. Richards was a member cf the well
known Front street firm of Richards & McCraken.
He was on his way to Victoria to meet his wife, who
was en route from Honolulu to Victoria, on one of
the vessels to the firm. He leaves several children
J. S. Ge l Its was of the firm of Bosworth & Geddes,
another protuincul From Direct film.
Mijr Eddy, was g)ing North as Paymaster at
Fort Vancouver, at bis own request, in place cf
Major Fay, first designated for the pofat.
Joseph A. Lord, (brother of Charles Lord, of the
firm of Nudd, Low x Co.,) supposed to have been
lost in the Brother Johnathan, was thirty-six years
of age, and a native of Woodstock, Vermont; leaves
a wife and ouc child. He ha9 been an express mes
senger for Messrs. Wells, Fargo i Co., on the North
ern Coast, since 1S5S, and was one of the most
faithful, capable and amiable of men, unflinching in
the discharge of his duties, kind and courteous to all.
FfPPOSFD CIRCUMSTANCES OF TnE CATASTROPHE.
The Sierra .Yerada, which arrived here on Mon
day, passed Crecnt City at noon on Sunday, two
hours before the Jonathan was wrecked, and must
have passe 1 the latter ten or fifteen miles south of
Crecent City. Although the two boats could not
have been very fir apart the route in running both
up and down the coat being near the shore the
Sierra .erada did not see the Jonathan. The sea
was covered with a light fog, through which a ship
might have been seen at a distance of four cr five
miles, looking seawards or perhaps two miles lanl
wirds, the fog being heavier near the shore. There
was a still breeze from the West, and a heavy swell,
but nothing to prevent the escape of all the passen
gers in the boats if these could have been launched.
It is supposed by sailors that the steamer ran upon'a
sunken rock, ar.d then npidiy fiiling, careened over,
s'.i l otf, sinking within a few minutes anJ before the
boats cculd be got loose. Five or ten minutes wcu'l
be repined to get the boats clear.
Captain DeWtlf was an experienced seaman, fami
liar with ail the duties cf his office, and with all the
features of the coat. IL- was a very quiet, reserved
mat;, strictly attentive to his duties, and, if wc are
rightly inf.a iue-i, he never tasted intox eating drink?.
He h is been rejirJed a highly trustworthy ia every
Mr. S'.manfc'.dt, twelve years a resident cf Cres
rrnt city, informs that the kppp r-f hp wrck
was prcbtbly five to six miles at sea off Point ?t.
George, which is five to six miles north of Crescent
City. T.itre are sunken rocks at this point, which
cti be seen by the breakers at Lw tide, but are
hidden entirely at high tide. There are places for
landing tn either side cf Pi int St. George
Mr. Mickay, formerly pilot on the Columbia , and
at one litre first officer of the Sierra J'evaJj, thinks
that the ste.nr.er struck one cf these rocks, and sunk
immediately in dep water. Colonel Drum tele
gnphel at once fcr farther particulars, hoping to
get them freiu the soldier who brought the despatch
from Jacksonville, I ut up to the hour cf our going
to press no answer ha 1 been receiveJ, the line not
The fact that Capt. Buckley had Wen cn the beach
the whole night, would seem to imply that the wreck
must have l-een withiu ten or fifteen miles of Cres
cent City, where the retf extends out six or eight
miles from the main land, and some of the recks
rise thirty feet cut of the water. As life-preservers
were abundant, it is possible that 6ome persons may
have swam to tin rocks. Of course boats were sent
cut from Crescent City as toon as the disaster was j
The fact that the messenger who brought the news j
to Jacksonville left tbe seen 12 to 24 hours after the !
disaster, is the most discouraging cue cf all. It !
seems birdly possible that had any more than those j
reported escaped, the officers would havebeeu at that !
time ignorant of the f ict. '
This terrible catastrophe has thrown the whole !
community into mourning. Anxiety, sorrow and I
horror are depicted on every countenance. Every j
fia iu the city, and on the shipping in the bay, is j
at half mast, and the grief is universal. The terri- i
ble uncertainty as to t lie fate of those who were on j
board, and may possibly, have been saved, and the
fact that none ot tlie names or the survivors are
published, a Ids to the anxiety of friends and rela
tives, who would gladly know the worst at once,
however crushing the blow might be, rather than
endure the fearful suspense cf another hour. Un
fortunately, the distance from the sctne of the wreck
to the telegraph etation at Jacksonville, is great,
(one hundred to cne hundred and twenty miles.)
THE BROTHER JOn NATHAN.
According to the official record in the cfSce cf C.
C. Bemis, Inspector of Boilers, the steamship Brother
Jonathan, the property cf the California Steam
Navigation Company, measured 1837 tons; had 2
low-pressure boilers, 21 feet long (new in 1SC2;) 1
low pressure cugine, 7 inches in diameter. 11 feet
f-troke; 3 fire-pump, 450 feet of hose, 61 buckets,
10 axes, 4 iron life boats, 2 surf boats, and S'J7 cork
jacket life-preservers. Each boat would comfortably
accommodate 40 persons, giving room in all for 210
persons, or iu case of great need, 250. Each life
preserver would sustain one person, and all wero
placed in the Etaterooms withiu reach of the passen
gers. The Jonathan was originally constructed in the
East, but was rebuilt in this city in 1861. tShe was
limited to 230 steerage and deck passengers, but
there was no limit to the number of cabin passengers,
the length of route being less than 1000 miles. The
boat and all her appointments have an excellent
repute among nautical men.
LIST OF THE SAVED.
Crescent City, July SOth, via Jacksonville, Ore
gon.) Received in S-.n Francisco, August 2d.
California leam JS'tiviation Company : Stea
mer Brother, Jonathan struck a sunken rock off
St. George's Point, eight or ten miles northwest
from Crescent City, about half past one o'clock p. M.,
to-day, and went down about forty-five minutes af
terwards, and all on board are supposed to be lost,
except seventeen adults and three children, who
came nshore with men in the ship's life-boat at this
place about five o'clock p. m. All tbe email boats at
this place have gone to the rescue. No hopes of
saving any one. Two boats swamped alongside of
the ship, and there were three boats left on steamer.
Passengers cared for by the citizens here.
The following is the list of those saved: James
Patterson, third officer; David Farrell, steerage stew
ard; Henry Miller, baker; Patrick Linn, fireman;
Wm. Lowry, fireman; Wm. E. Shield, waiter;
Stephen Moran, waiter ; Mrs. Miry Ann Tweedle ;
Mrs. Mina Bernheart and child ; Mrs. Martha E.
Wilder ; Mrs. Martha Stott and child ; And four
Kiht o'clock. Boats returned, and nothing eeen
of wreck. We have given up all hopes.
James Patterson, Third Officer.
THE PRESS DESPATCH.
Jacksonville, August 2d 7 p. m. The last seen
of General Wright he was standing on board hold
ing a life preserver in his hand. There were two
boats swamped before the one that the fourteen and
the woman aud child made their escape in left.
Captain Buckley had men out patroling the beach
all night and the next day, so as to pick up any
bodies that might drift ashore, but there was no drift
of the ship, nor did any wash ashore up to two
o'clock on the 31st ult. The boat fired two guns,
but it was thought that it was only a signal from
some boat cn her way up. There was nothing known
of the wreck until it was revealed by those who
made their escape in the Bmall boat. The steamer
was wrecked by running on a sunken rock off Point
Lincoln, near Crescent City.
Some or the ''Brother Joiivathax" Victims.
SixcfLAR Incident. As Capt. Brooks and family
aro well known here, the following, from tin San
Francisco Morning ColL of the 8th instant, will bo
read with interest :
Among the passenge rs by the lid Xorte, which
.-aik'db.r Crescent City oil Friday last, was .Mr.
Charles W. I'lass, of Napa, who went up to tho
scene of the Brother Joiiafhera's disaster, to re
cover, if possible, the bodies of two daughters and
a grandc hild. Mrs. Brooks, one of the daughters,
and wife- of Capt. Norman C. Brooks, of the bark
I'.imlirid.je, came down from. Portland some weeks
ago. on a. vi-it to her lather and sister. Miss Mary
Fias. bringing with her her two children. Charlie
Bruuks. sited three years, and an infant. Mrs.
Brooks look passage on the Brother Jonathan for
Portland, expecting to meet her husband. She
to.tk with her their infant child, leaving little
Charlie at his grandfather's ranch, near Napa.
Mi.-s Mary I'lass also went along with her. with the
intenti-mY'f making a voyage of pleasure on the
('uuhr'idqe to Honolulu, in company with her sister
and broiher-iudaw. That they are both, together
with the infant, among the lost, there can be no
doubt, and the sorrowing father has gone for the
pour satisfaction of recovering, if possible, iheir
lifeless bodies. An incident is related in connec
tion with this family, which may strike dint-rent
minds differently, but is nevertheless stated as a
fact. It s ivots somewhat -of clairvoyance. When
Mrs. Brooks and her s-ister left the ranch at Napa,
for San Francisco, for the purpose of taking pas
sage for Portland, little Charlie Brooks, wh was
left bi hind, was kept in ignorance of his mother's
intended departure trom California, and made to
believe that she was merely coming on a visit to
San Francisco. On Sunday, July U0. little Charlie
being still at the ranch, anil utterly ignorant of his
mother's real whereabouts, seemed all at once
seized with a paroxysm of grief, and stood trans
fixed, having told his grandmother, who was sitting
by. that he hid just seen "M i and Aunt Mary go
down into the water in a ship." In vain Mrs.
Pla-s endeavored to pacify him, and during the
whole afternoon his grief was so violent that the.
family were fearful he would go into spasams. A
few days afterwards came the dreadful tidings of
the loss of the 7ii-i.-7.tr Jut m than, with nearly all
on b'-ard. the day and. hour fjrart'u corresponding
ir'i'h t!,e shhfdar Vi'.s.V,;, ,r irbaU rer it tots of
Utt'et C.-'r.'iV." We do not mention this as having
the slightest bearing on any of the modem nu'ta-phy-ical
theories, or as laying claim to supernat
ural causes. It may have been a mere whim of
the child, and the harmony between the facts of
the wreck ar.d the incident" at the Napa ranch a
mere accident. We leave others to decide.
The pleasant pnu-tio- of bank robbery has
broken out in Hongkong. The thieves there man-
nuel sixtr feet i:i length, between
a'drain arid the door of the treasury vault. Having
raised i-p a tiastotie. they c ontrived to get into
the vault, and to take from thence a sum of about
The Pi: ntKsr 'hh'aoo ( Jir:i- Tie fl.nOi) dress-
'Z Cm-'' of the Ch
:... I -t.T..'T., s: .; it f ir l-'nir. t'or thi oret-
in Chicago, was voted to Miss Anna L.
V. lis :;. V.
revive. I J.O..i Votes to J.O'O lor UI1-
o':.-r I.idv. rind for a third. The whole num
ber ot vo'l.--'. af ore- dollar each, vvss fl.171.
Letters from Monrovia atL.rl an encouraging pic
ture of the condi-.ic-n of the colored men's country.
TLe ani-.unt f sugar raise d this season is a third
larger than last year's product. The coffee promises
51 gteatly hieteasci yie'd. The growth cf cotton and
its m mufacture, by domestic industry, has been
commenced. Loss than fifty years ago tbe chief arti
cle :n this region, f r th foreign market, waa filayes.
The Boston Transcript suggests that South Caro
lina may uow le clussc I among the extinct volcanoes.
A. M. Geynet. cf Paris, has discovered 1,700.000
possible moves of the " Knight" in the gnmc cf
Jacob Strawn, the great Illinois farmrr, ha mada
the Christian Commission a donation of ? 10,000.
CUwiu Smith begins an article with the remark
thst in the death of Mr. Lincoln " America lms gain
ed one more ideal character, the mct precious and
inspiring of national possessions."
General Grant's medal contains seven hundred
dollars' worth of gold, and cost, work and all, icven
The British Parliament, as a general representa
tion by " knights, citizens, atid burgesses," h en
dured exactly six hundred ycirs. It was sommoned
by Henry 111., in 12G5.
A singular circumstance was communicated to the
French Photographic Society at its last sitting by M.
Piacit. The magnesium light is so powerful that
when placed at a short distance from the object g!a
it will melt its surface. An object-glass tpoile l in
this way was produced by hiui at the tilting.
Mr. Guinness, the great brewer of Dublin stout,
his been knighted, and hi beer bottles will hence
forth bear the title cf Sir Benjamin. Henry Russell,
who used to give such plaintive efTAc to ' Woodman
Spare that Tree." is also to be kuhtcd; and there
is also talk cf Tupper and Tennyson.
A writer in cne of the agricultural papers says the
stagnant, odorous water iu cisterns, which sometimes
becomes very annoying, may be remedied in few
hours by putting two pounds of caustic sods in the
The President of the United States Iia9 ordered the
temporary suspension of the collection of taxes in
Tennessee, owing to the utter impoverishment of the
people; aud will probably adopt a siuitlar literal
policy in other Southern States that may require it.
To those who use kerosene lamps, greeting : never
blow out the light from the top. There is danger
that the flames will go down iuto the ga ttt the lamp,
explode and kill somebody, if the blaze is blown down.
The less oil there is in the lamp, the greater the dan
ger. I low Jni- Br li. is Bittkx. The New Vork Kr
presi says it has good authority for stating that
Sir Harry Bald de Houghton, proprietor cf the pro
rebel organ in Liverpool the .V-fifmf had
1. 7o0.0"0 invested in the Confederate cotton loan.
He took one-tenth 1 1" the entire loan- at par, and
his punishment by this time, we fancy, must be
more than he can bear.
The cotton culture is taking wide extension in
Africa. The Governor of Kilmane, on the rast
coast, lias made arrangements with the Portuguese?
Government to offer land at ten r is or one half
penny per acre, aud furnish laborers at twenty
live cents per diem, the importation of machinery
and implements to be free for ten years. The far
mers of Kaflraria are taking up the business with
vigor and success.
Roger A. Pryor made a sniflling speech of hypo
critical sorrow over the President's murder, at
Petersburg, the other day. This Pryor agreed, in
1600. that in ease Mr. Lincoln was elected and un
dertook by force to prevent the secession of a
State, he w'ould be the Brutus to plant u dagger
in his heart !'?
At lhe Philadelphia Mint, during the month of
April, there were coined 3.8158.3;; j pieces, as fol
lows : Of gold. 3'..l-'2; silver, 3vS.'.)0:j ; copper,
Lo! the Poor Necko. The New York Grand
Lodge of Masons have just done a thing which ia
much criticised. They refused, on Friday, to rec
ognize the several lodges of their colored brethren
in this city, who have been for some time working
under charters freely accorded to them by the
Grand Lodge of Hamburg, on the ground that the
black man lias no status in American masonry.
This action on the part of an institution which
boasts of its love and c harity towards all brethren
of the fraternity, whether Jew or ( Jentile, Chris
tian or infidel, is not favorably regarded by the
moral public here, especially w hen compared with
the liberal s-pirit of the German brethren.
A few Sundays ngo. one of these tabooed lodge
passed down Broadway, with rich regalia and em
blazoned banners, and moving with measured
tread to the mournful strains of a full band of mu
sic. They were bearing to the tomb the remains
of one of their own race who had fallen on the battle-field,
fighting for his country. People, halted
us they passed, many gazing with wonder upon
the spectacle, for it is not known to every one that
there are such lodges in the city. And here was
one which, for the respectability of its appearance,
the dignity of its bearing, and the many highly in
telligent countenances it displayed, might fiavo
proudly challenged a comparison with nny white,
lodge "i:i the community. This was the remark of
more than one spectator as they watched the
movement until the last of the longiine had pasned
And these men. so respectable in appearance, o
dignified in bearing, fo intelligent of aspect, are,
according to the New Vork Grand Lodge, unwor
thy of the grasp of u white Mason's hand! They
do things very differently in Europe, and the dif
ference placed the American lodges before the
world in a very unenviable position.
Resumption' of Trade. Charleston correspond
ence says that businefs in that city is very active for
this eeason of the year. Every steamer from New
York brings parties desirous of engaging in trade ;
cotton and rice speculators have their agents all over
the State, and not a few of them, it is remarked,
are-coining money. The holders of cotton have lcen
deprived for so long a time of the luxuries of life
that they willingly dispose of their property at a
heavy discount from the market rates for ready cash.
The only difficulty experienced by purchasers is in
getting the ootton to the seaboard, where it can be
shipped to market. It is anticipated that in three
months from the present time every storehouse in
Charleston will be occupied, and that it will be nec
essary to re-build the burnt district in order to ac
commodate the increased demands cf trade. North
ern capitol is relied upon to do this. Rather than
have their lands parceled out to that class who were
formerly their fclaves, the landholders say they will
prefer that Northern men of enterprise and capital
should come amongst them, p.urchase lauds and
pr-perty, and put the State in a prosperous condition.
Emigrants from Europe will also be welcome. It in
Hated that one enterprising Charlesronian propose
the establishment of a land company with about oOO,
000 acres within the State, for the purpose of induc
ing white emigration to South Carolina the land to
form the basis of a capital for establishing a banking
and emigration company, and to be offered to white
emigrants on very eat-y terms. A new line of
steamers between Charleston and New York is talked
A New English Ministry Not Improbable. Six
years ago this month. Lord Palmc-rston organized the
present Whig ministry, his previous Government
having been overthrown for introducing the " Con
spiracy to Murder bid," after the attempt by Oraiui
on the life of the French Empemr. Friends and
enemies have alika been surprised fit the long tenure
vouchsafed to this ministry; clinging to life, as it
has, with all the tenacity of its venerable head. Pal
rnerston, and shrewdly avoiding any decisive defeat.
There is not wanting evidence to prove, however, that
this Palmerston ministry are now fearful of an over
throw, knowing, as they do, that their course toward
America has been unwise, impolitic, and disapproved
by the people. Our success in qicll ng the rebellion
has not only ccnfouudt-l Palmcrf-fon and his associ
ates, but given a great impetus to liberal ideas, which
are represe nted and developed by eucii men as Bright,
Goldwin Smith, the Earl of Argyle, Garibaldi's
friend. Potter, Cobden's successor, Tennyson and
others. " Once let America crush the rebellion and
England will go," aid Carlyle sctno time since, to
democracy by express train;" and we already ee
Gladstone and Lord Ambcrly hobnobbing with the
liberals, an 1 worshiping the rising sun.
Alarmed by the miuor defeats encountered in the
House of Commons, the Ministry have persuaded the
Queen to dissolve that body (on the 20th cf July.)
and they arc now going before the people in be pea of
securiog more friends. But if there id any truth iu
Carlyle's remark or in present appearances, the
next House of Commons will embrace more Liberal
than the present, more men of the Bright stamp,
whose opposition to the Ministry may occasion it
resignation. It is evident that the growth of Liberal
ism will be much more rapid than it has been in tho
pst, among the English people. How can it be
otherwise when Democracy has achieved sush a glori- -ous
victory in this country, and demonstrated lo thfc
masses of the world that it is capable of preserving
and maiutai'jiag itself ? .V. Y. i-eclotor