Newspaper Page Text
KV II. W. SKVKKAXCi:.
Large Sale of New and
DKSIKAHLK WOODS !
On Turuv. - - - March 27,
Al IO O(lo4-L. A. !.. Hi Snlr Uooim.
A LARUE I'ARIF.TY OF
New and Desirable Goods,
I ' Ontntinrj of
ry (;l,nii(l Clolbin. Ilurilwnrr-. ?roelt
rry Wonilruwarr, Grori rim,
O F L AT F. I M ' O R T A T I O .V .V ,
Ami a Variety ol 3Ii'rchain!isp
TKRMS I.IIIKIIA I,.
On Thursday, - - Jlarch Utli.
At K o'rtorl., A.M.. t Ssl- Kuoiu.
I, S'tld a Vnritt-J ,
Merchandise and Sundries,
f ; n c t: it i f.n. 1 1; a us. m a t c i i f.s. a. jl r.
VALUABLE LAND AT AUCTION
Tl. l'i. !-ri vn-.l wi:l sell al
At the. 'jure II m? I N,r, II n Iulu,
.Monday, - - - April 2:5, ISGG,
12 ll'CUlt'K, M((.,
The Following Named Lands !
4 rr ! many of them a n.iiy h n-c-s:rv for tl. Kym-f.t ;f
tif .u t-t:r..iirsr l.ht. f th- liO- Hon. I.F.I I II A A I. HI. t'.l,
in pur- ii i-- of an ri..-rif I.'.iurt rr.il.'.t-I tle A.inii.:istrat'.r
of sin. I :-.t.a. viz :
Thi I-wvl of Knliiinili, itiiHUI on the I-Nii.l of Motokai.
K !. '
" .M iiiiii iuui, U1 t--l "
hupuiilri. " "
A v:rrii:t. 4 "
' Ii n Man .
" VVAIMIIA, nlutel on the I-.I111.I t4 Kauai.
Tim of tfi I. A X OS may l e -n t t!i Auction Room ,(
thr I n -tiWi.
A L.KJ, THE LKA?K OK
Tin lomI :it .ISniiualiia,
Irio-. SiOO rr Vrnr.
Poti-l to be ut in repair ly llm lest:, U'l k-a-e to run fir
H. AV. jpKVKKANCK. Auctioneer.
il, .a. j i g- s .a. l :n:
Island of EE:iv:aii.
The rn.Ws irnM will tell :it PITII-It AlCl IO
in II i.Nn,l IX, th-r f .lli.ni lim.ls- situated on the
Hhinlor MartM.i, T lliilliy iii mem ma it ii-iro-mry
for th- j:ivm-Ht of the I of th- Jt -f th- late
IIu. I.KVI IMAI.M.KA, in .uru hhv f :i i.r.ltr of Couit,"
r.ir,t-.l t. th- A lruimtr.tor if saiil Kst.ite.
Ate t t ike jl;ice on r aluut the
z:5tl ol Vpi-il next I
AT t2 O'CLOCK, !..
AT TIIK COURT IIOUSC DQ(JU IN HONOLULU.
Ily Or.Irr cf the A'linirii'trator of ai.l Kt.ite, v;r ;
Till! AliriMTAA or PAPAIKO!
.tuatit iii tlte IMstrict of liilo.
Tin: aiu'pi.'aa or iiakai.ait z
$i:a.ti-il in the Iiitriot of llilo.
The afnive Ah'in u are well anil favorably ! cate.1 f.-r the
Ou!tiViti..ti of SI' Ii A It T A XK. ari.l romorie a l.ir'e tract
of nv -t VAlu.le Cai.e Uui.l. Ali, I'AIL UK and WoUU
Tin: a ii I'Pi'A a or iioxaitnaiti
tltu.i.' "! in the Ii.-trii-t of Koi:.i.
vlaal le 1 i eU ;t.l n-t.-.l th- i-uliivation of KUANUK
jLOAU CA.N'K wl t'U FKt
Tin: AiiriTAA or iionoiiaiiau !
Mtuatol in the 1'i-tri. t of Koii , a fanfe WinJD LANU.
II. V. SKVKIIAXCK.
The A 1 Hawaiian Hark
0. W. VOQQ!
II. JACOBS. Ma rr.
V":!l ive tjn'rk. Ii-j.:tcli OS :!. ve
Kor . "S i i'y t.
II. IIV'KKKI.U & Co.
GENERAL IHTER-ISLAfID NAV. CO.
The Fine Schomcr
- A - -ji s.-.
Will tV.il f r KOLOA an 1 WAIJIKA, K:iuai,
ON SVTrJtPAV, MAKC'II 'Zi,
The Kirie S'lioo'i-'r
xBl 1 b e i ii i ,
1',0 T.it:- Rigi-tcr. ill run rt-guUrly
I'OIt K AWA I II A i: AXD KOXA!
Leaving Saturday, 24th inst.
The Cl'pir Schooner
s$ ISTettie Merrill!
Will rim as a regular picket to
Ijahaiua and Maalaea Bay.
',S'rtrtiCUlar:,,,',y,'Va,t. 1R.VXK MOLTKXO.
Or J ANION'. tiKKKN Jt Co.,
A cent It. . ami ti. I- I- N- n.
Simar & Molasses !
lV ! I X IV. ,
11 Kor a!e ly
C. r.RKWKR i Co., agents.
CUTTING & Co.,
mancfacti i:ki;s of
ncKid's, ijci:si:irvi:s, sai c ks
M ALL KINDS OF
HKimr.TirAM.Y m:ai.i:i mi:ats,
son's, fish, vi::i:t.vhi.i:s,
soirrs. elf., etc.
VIN: (INK OF THF. MOST F.XTFN-
...... r ...i.j-... in ili' Iiut-d S: t'eod with all
the Uf -t .nii r. V. fii.-til-. we are prepared t.. turni-li ever.Ui.ii i;
r.-ip r,n' u our I.ne, an I of : .juatity e.pjal to any .n the
All l loud yunranh'il to A'' in iiny -'''""lte-
O ! Sal?"ioiii ZO'Z Front St.
M AM FACTORY 21. 23, 25. 29. vit-
SAX I'ltAXi'ISCO. itlZCtu
itv j. ii. ( oi,i:.
On Wfdnt'Mlay, - - - .March 2Sth.
At IO O'ClooU. A.M.. nlSiilr Kooin,
1.7 be Sold :
to closi: coxsk;x)ii:nts
A I-n r-;-; A--ortiin.iit of
Turkey I'il. V' l'.ovr Prints, hi.i r'-.! pa't'-rtis;
tUe H-iiir!.:. Wl.:'- K-r.L'a'-i,
U t,.te fotl'.'T., I'.lae Tn-li., Sii Iliri l.f l.ifi,
Elue, Ory, -ar!.-t, Mrirurr .ir .l N J.it lllarfkcts, all .ze;
FA M l r. ltlKTIX(;,
J J'.e MittiiiL', Rcl Uvl, Il-avy ta?i'iri, Varrjiihe,
Ilhds. Porter and Ale !
u:all Chain Aii' h' r. f'r'iwbar.
"J iil II in., -j. A.c.
AIX), AT 1 ' O'CMlC'K. XOO.V,
H ill l- told
A SI.Hl.i: I AHUIAdi:, jj U.l-l ar,.l CxiJ up;
The w:l kr..wn (AltKI C;K IIOItK ' JarU."
.1 tiltEY I.AL ia.l. COLT, broken in;
A iI:KY KIM.Nii II i:.-K, r.rm.-r!y b. 1 -i.-.-ir;,' Vj the Ute
A H ' kiri KusV.th ii- ar'y new;
STEAMSHIP LSNE !
FOI5 SAX FKAXCSSCO.
The Cul. Steam Nav. Co'i Fine Steamship
Will leave for the above pjit on
Wednesday. - April 1th,
Thi vess-l hai splemli.1 an-ouiiniMlatioii3 for passengers ami
offers crcat ioiluceiucnts to slilppcrs of r'KUIT anJ other Inland
Liberal C'ash Adviincrs mailt on Freight.
Merel.an !ise will be received and fl- fd free of charge
await i.i; her arrival.
Iii!s of I... tui will l.e Mippl'e.1 at tlie Otlie- of the Apnts.
F r fiei'ht or pas:ixe app y to
c. i:i:kavki: .v co.,
613 "t Aeeiits Cal. ?t. Xav. Co.
NEW BEDFOIU) DIRECT.
The A 1 American Ciip r Hark
I j now on the berth f.r the above port mid will take a Carpi
of IL and IM1Y IT.KliilM' at l.o. t Kales.
rasenj;ers ib siiiii;; tonturnti. the Mate. via Cape Horn
wiil tind tlii. an ex -ell- nt opportunity, the V 11 TI.KK liaviiii;
f.iie Cabin accoiuiuoda! ions.
For Freight or Tai-sae apply to
61-4t C. I.. K ICH A III)?1 A: Co.
SAPJ FRANCISCO !
" The line Hawaiian Hark
I. KOIEIXSO.V, Commander.
Having most of her Care' cnairid, wi'.l h ive iiuick I'ispatch j
f..r the above iort.
For fn-iglit or pa-.:ipe apply to
51-J.St II- H A CK FK.I.I) .t Co.
Tin: ai cLirrmi r..vi:K
M B. C. MUERAY !
N. T. HI:N.M:TT, Cominaiidfr.
AVill have Ii p.itch f r the above .rt.
For fieijrht or paae, liavinr superior accoii)ino,l.-itions for
c.il.in and s-t.-iraije passengers.
AVAI.KFK, ALI.F.X & Co.,
A'jtnt nt Sitn Fmnrisen,
Messrs. Chas- W. Brooks &Co- 510 "U
31 Ol SiElKl!"
Will rift regular ami u-iih Quick Dispatch,
Between Honolulu and Siahului.
Shippers an 1 p iss-. n rs can rely on the reeul.n ty of these
Ve- is. Appiy b
J AS. M. C I1FF.X. atent.
4 J mil
S. BE. BOWBBTT,
S MW l'KI'.l'AKi.PTO FI K.MMI 1HI
EL iug Material of every descripl.on at the lowest Market
Girders fr.-m the country, and other islands s ditited.
lird. rs fr.-m the country, and other islands solicited.
LumlH-r Yard on crner ..! M -en and For; greets. M-.-t-ui
. - -
, mirprpTXTflC t
IUUU IjrlAiVi. a-i vo i
IMFOKTKI FUOM TIIK K F.ST VI XK- j
v irds in Cal ferr.ia. i
' 1 ........... mil i ii urn iin-zrv m it.
For sale at a vl jyui.i..i i..-.. .....
Auction Reoui of
II. AV. SKVKRANCK.
FAMILY liliOtElil k KB STOKE.
ODD nil.MMVS IIAI.L.
Al.lFOUXIA SMOKKO SAI.MOX.
California m.kcd Herring
California Cream Cheese,
: iM- kcs California Gherkins
3 pall, keos Calif rnia Mixe-.I I'i. ki. s
( alifornia Oni.ui?
Cuttins's Jellies, in excellent
Cases I. d.stcrs. " H cans ;
Cases MeMurray's Oyster-. - lb cam.
Cases Trench Cajcrs,
Cases Concentrated Milk,
California IV.n-hes in syru,
ll-race IWllin's I lam,
D.dden utte V.x. Family l l -ur,
Craham l'l i.r of Wheat Meal,
in and lh ' d-s Tahl Salt.
f,,r ('' !
2::i A I. F AKTWKIGUT.
ii. i. haimi:isti:r,
TAII.UR IUi t.tk--i the stan l Ut-!y ocrupieil by H. Ki-her,
ii Nuii:iu !'.r-tt. wtn-re h- b the j.ul uc v.i:l f .vor
him w;:h a share of th-ir at r- i .-'.
W TIIOSK KKTIKKD AMI t OMXHUH-
yU ' I'rnniM-s. kr.own a tr,e pT. J IIN l'KKMI?Kja
' j-.iiii:: the r-.iileni-- of J. M' t.!i.' 'iin.Ty. i.-. Tly
have lately t-ern ut in thoroth repair ai.l lire within five
nilnut--i4 Vi. of it.c l'"t I 'lhce.
V- r j arti'.-alar a ply t.
ilJ-Ot A. S. CLKCIIuKN.
COX.-l'LATK of thk r.NlTKP TATKS i t AMKUICA.
Hawaiian I"lau.!j. March 9.
Propos;iI.i for Kxchnnc
1)lt)l'OSAl.S FOK TIIK KXC'II AXK OF
lhi (. onsulate (p.yahle in iM) forth- ipiartcr ending
March iilsL, will be receive"! at this .tlii-e until April 1st.
t.Lls l-EKKINS. I". S. Cor.su!.
S H i i W A XTKI) II V TIIK
" " " " f 1-Tsi.'ifil. i: kuu.i t-j sail p.irtic
kiiiio. tirt class s-curiti uivi-n.
Vr ttrtiiS aj ply to
510-lm A. V. .UM.
WAGON FOR SALE.
A MIT.KIIir. KXI'UKSS
!. U AUoS. extr-i h'-avy. well m ule an l
'iit.tIe f..r I'ia'n itioii use.
l V". ii win. receive.! per LTIIAS
I A I. LUX, an-! made bi or i--r, w ill be !! cheap.
a i i-'y bJ
-i- iit- rvnL'iikii!vi.'ii ii ri; vitv Ctl.
lion, an par'l-K aL'ain; -ii'hiiK on mo.. ..o ..
MAXAXA.M'I. F.WA, OA III . treat
lm:Ke bin Lo u .tone Ih-ri fiom Any pirti' - foU';l Violating
thi ini:i.;e, Will be prosecute.! an l line.1 to the utm.t extent of
U.ela l;l.KSAKl !tAV.M"NI.
!N"ew Cxooc Ls
- wr ins rv 31 z""
1AXTKA FA .Ml I. V I'Mlllt.
Zj I'.aker'g r.xtra Hour, Superfine Hour,
OATS, BARLEY, h II HAT, RYE, ltd KH IIEAT.
California Cabbaee, Cream Cheese,
California Lard, 10 lb tins.
California Hams, California Karon.
1IOXKS CUKKN' AIM' LKS!
California Fin. ''i'''1 Apples,
lUie.1 .-eaches, AValnuts, Almond,,
Quarter, half and whole lw.e l.uer Kaiiii,
Canary, Hemp and Kape S.-e.l,
Maple J(;ar, I.ate.st Pate.
Wino, Milk, "VViitor, llustun, SiJa and ricnie
JEXXY LIXIi CAKES. FAXCY CAKES.
Fresh (Jinjrcr Bread and (linger Nuts, j
linked Kvery Day and Delivered to order.
I'.x'.ra Fine I'iL.t, -Jo lb. box -s;
Fresh Mae.ii-ni. Fresh Vermicelli,
Smoked lteef, iin.ke.i Siihnoii,
Horse Kadisli, in u'l iss:
Kiiijr-r. rd's Corn Starch,
S;.!it Teas, Table alt,
Chests of the TYCOOX TEA, 1 lb. papers.
612St McCAXDIiKSSi ( o
KST FAMII-V. FltKXCH.niiil GKAIIAM
It It F A I) at all hoars.
TEA RI SKS AM) COFFEE CAFE, at 4 V. M.
HOT ROLLS EF FRY MORS ISO at 7 A. M. and
4 l M. .V THE AFTERXOOX. 512-ly
27". O 3XT ,
Confectioner and Pastry Cook !
Next Door to Castle fc Cooke,
riUKKS lLRASflti: IX IX FORM IXC
Ladies and Gentlemen of Honolulu,
That he has enlarged his Confectionery establishment, where
he will le able to furnish the
Very Best Confectionery
It iK-ini; manufactured on the preinis.-s. and not adulterat.-d
as most im.ort-d Candies. In connection witli this he has
opened a firtt class
BEFBESHMENT SALOON I
Where h'.s patrons may obt;iia anything in the Kcfieshii.eiit
line, such as
O ) s TERS, ( OFFE E,
ham a xi) i:n as,
FAST ItV OF Abb KINDS:
, )olieil(,ies ()f ule Setison!
Of which he wi'.l have abundance.
Jlo'imsi will le furnish? ! to thus- u ho may
. otic t-:.
...nivi i; n il l 1H' t AIKI'TIVIJ III TIIK
i I SlO. KHI.lKRS of the LAIIAIXA SUUAR CO., at
! the Othee of S.illl. Savi.lge Ml UonohliU. on
; Saturday, March 31st, A. D. 18G6!
j Alio )''IM-U. A. I.
I A full attendance is requested, as business of importance will
I conie l-fore the meeting. 510-51
S. E. DOWSETT
Vncl Oilers l.oi' Silo
i)l fill OK' WKST I!UAU1)S,
Tniiuod and !rooved Flooring.
P.attens, 1 inch and lj inch.
Surfaced inch, A in. x ti. A in. x FJ.
S.antlin-. -Jx:i. 2x4. r,, :'.x4, .''.x;,
4x4, Ix, Ox 12.
Pickets, o feet.
Laths, vtc, Ac.
THE PACIFIC j
SATTKDAY. MAliCIi 24.
i nt i'xint ion r iiu-vi'iii".
AW' arj M-ry l;id tn Kara that tin. efforts
imule by M ns. De.uYkk, French Coininissionor ;
and (.'.'nsul at this ort, to introduce silk-worms '
have jToed .ueee.ful. He has beer. eudeav.r- i
in;i lr sumo months to procure the t' or !
eevds, and only t-ucctt- jed in doin so by a late :
arrival. The were obtained from Mr. Pre- '
v-'st, f Sin Jo:, California, and are the pure I
Jaj-aner? breed, which are sul-osed to lti the
kind best adapted to our islands, owin to the
similarity of location and climate. Mons. Denoy- :
ers has destrihnted them into lour colonies one :
of whieh is at Kwa, another at t!ie Agricultural
Nurery, a third is in charg? of Mr. Doiruii, and
the loiirt.i he retains himself. All the colonies
are d in finely, and promise well. Mulberry
trees liav? bem planti-d by the various parties ;
n-for red v, in antieipatioii of the arrival of the
Huh strangers, and in a lew weeks we hope to
announce- that they are fairly at work in their
n-'W sphere. His Kxcelleney the Consul deserves :
credit f"r his efforts in the matter, and we tru?t
the result will prove successful in introducing a i
new and valuable braneh of industry into the :
king ! in.
It mav not be generally known to our readers
that a strange disease, which has reappeared ,
several times during the last century among
he silk-worms of Frauee, has, sine.; lSroO.
recommenced its ravages. In conseijiietiee of
which, the silk-breeders express considerable
alarm. This diseas-j also appears occasionally
in China, and shows itself just as the worm is
about to cocoon, so that the breeder has the
trouble of all his work of rearing for nothing.
The trice of Italian and French raw silk has
risen in Indon during the last eight month?
about one-third, llest Italian is now worth in
I,ond n from ten to twelve dollars per pound,
liest Japan silk five to six dollars, and best
Chinese about eight dollars. From this it wjll
be seen that it is valuable and ccarce, and that
there is every inducement to enter into its cul
tivation. In conversation with Mr. Van Heed, who
lately touehed at this rt on his way to Japan,
lie sta'ed that from his observations lie should
judge silk-breeding might prove very success
ful here, the climate being so very much like
that of Japan. Ours is rather warmer, and on
that account some elevated localities, like Kula
on Maui, or Waimea, Hawaii, may prove to be
better than the lower belts. From Mr. Van
Heed's account, Ave should judge the silk busi
ness to be one of the plcasantcst vocations there
are. The absence of thunder storms, he thought,
would make it less hazardous here than in other
countries, where severe storms often prove fatal
to the worms. At all events, Ave trust that this
new branch of business mav have a fair trial,
and receive every encouragement from those who
can speed it on.
Respecting the disease in France, a late Lon
don paper says :
" Repeated experiments seem to prove that the only seed
which can l.e trusted is that from Japan, and the silk-hreed. rs.
theref-.ie, pray the French liovennu' nt to aid them by brininsr
home their supplies in men-of-war. It seems probable thai this
rnjUest will b..- granted, and also that the evil which has spread
throu'.'h all silk growing districts, except Japan, is not tempo
rary, but may last as long as the potato rot or the oidum. The
real ob-tacli s to silk growing seem to be the slow grouth of the
mulberry. The worms will live and work inmost countries, but
they want mulberry leaves, and nobody is willing to plant
orchards which id not begin to hear for live and twenty years.
It would be no matter of surprise if silk in the next generation
l eame as costly as under the Roman empire, and a siik dress
as complete a test of wealth as it was two hundred years ago."
If this he so, it affords an additional reason
why extra efforts should at once he made to s
tahlish silk-growing here as a permanent husi
ncss, and to induce persons to engage extensively
in it. With sugar, rice, wool, cotton and silk
as the leading industries of our islands and of
the population, Ave shall always find a ready
market for all Ave may raise of each staple be
it tens of millions of pounds.
N'OTKS OF Till: WKF.K.
Pami'iii.kts. We are indebted to I. K. Webb,
sip. Libra! ian of the Mercantile Library Assoeia-
lion ol San Francisco. Ibr a copy of the last Annual
l.ViM.rl of that Institution. Jnun which we learn
that its income for 1 ?.;." was $JU.2."i'.i. the number
of members 'J.Uhs, and the number -f books in the
Also to Cha-s. Walcott Iboohs. Fsij.. for a cojiy
of the Heporl of the I'nited States Treasurer to
(.'oiress. printed in pamphlet form.
Also to Kcv. O. C. Wheeler, for a copy of
Tract No. issued ia behalf of the American
Freei'incn's Aid and I'liioti Cnuimis-ion. and enti
tled "The Work Commenced."
Also to the Secretary of the Col lee;,. ,f Cali
fornia. for a cat.tloone id that Institution for Ico.-b
showint: :t total of -o stud'-nts in the Colleuiate
p.-partnicnt and "Jl-'Jiu the Academic Iiepariment.
Tin- College is located tit Oakland. Contra Costa,
wh'n h is one o! the titn-st situations that could be
selected fr such uu inst it in inn.
Also to .Mr. Litrhthall. Mij.. lor a pamphlet
pi vini; a full description of his new patent Kcfrij;
erator for ship, which is accompanied with several
photographic illustrations and views of the machine
and its various parts. This must prove a really
From the Colonial Government of Vancouver's
Island, we have received a pamphlet, exhibiting
the resources and capabilities of that colony, in a
most ILiI ti-titiir a-pect. All the above parties, to
whom we ale indebted, will accept our thanks.
.'."" Who has not heard of Heuston. Hastings A'
(',. of San Francisco, the leading clothiers of that
citv 1 Their clothiti? emporium i- a sort of public
wvha'isre. where every stranger, who arrives in
that western metropolis, clothed in antique style,
can i'i twenty minutes find everything needed for
the o'tter man. H.. II. A Co.'s ad vertiseiu 'iit-are
alwav- found ia the most conspicuous api-rs and
places. On every steamboat leavinir f.,r Panama,
travelers find lln-ir names on fans, cards and show
bill. Judicious adverti-ing ha given them a fame
throughout the Pacific.
Header will notiee Piurprc-s' ii. v adver-t:-emi.-nt.
Happening ia there th- other day. we
observed some really arii-tie specimens, finished
with p.-ncil. which eoul-1 not be excelled in I'aris
or aiiv otlier city, dudging from the crowds that
throne his calh-ry. it is a iopular resort for ladies.
Thk Nation." This i- the tit1..' of one i f the
best Week I'i. -s oil OUT exchange list. It is Jlllbli-hed
in New V.-rk and i edio-d with an abi:i; rarely
fotttid in weekly p-atdicati-iii. As a literary and
ni ohiote political publieati-.il. jt will comm.oid a
wide circulation. In its appearance it resembles
the English ijuarto weeklies, and appears fully
efjiial to any of them.
IFi-vm the" Hawaiian Gazette "
The following rcrrespoiRler.ee vriil explain i:e!f, and reo,uires
LOfiL.mn.tat i:r !i.;..'.s. The fir-l letter we are informed.
as . :T r- 1 to the j urr.al in wl.U'ft the libellous 'at' r.-et-t of
"Ju-.wa" a;-. are.! I ,t we-k. ? th- Sitrr le.-l:n-d stvii.:
it pub!. city, c I. n'.l. Lit 'y it 1 a.! lr - w l to the limrttr :
II. . I mi, March l.M'i. W-;.
KmT'.k I! u.i'a ' -! tiv I'i k sik :
llav be.-u pre n; in the t..lu-e tourt f II .tuilu'.it dun: z
he tri ii r- !.rr- ! t-. 1 y "Justitia." i:i the .l.'irrtner f lst
week, 1 l b-ave, in justice to ail part es, to make a corr-. ti' ti
in the cn.t:...:;.c.:iotj a' . ve tr.ent : i.e l. There w a no i vul-'iii i'
f a y c ;:: -i n "r ji'in.iii'n.'jimiii( .if thf I'oiirr Station
en the ; ..r: . f the jTisecier, (.rnluful liuran; the trial I y the
lr.-etfut..:i. A st.:. inett that a c. lif-. si.'ij had teen made,
fell fr ui the I, puty SheritT. after the .b fense had rested, but it
cau:e Ico 'ate to (. rtn p.irt .f the c.iiivictir.j; testauiony.
1 remain, v curs very trulv, A. F. Jl'Pl.
We Lave merely to say reizardiug the above
note, that i': tros cf tendered to the editor of this
paper lor publication ly Mr. .ludd. imr by any one
tor him. as tin' t'ollovviiiir indicates:
HoNoi.n.i . March 23d, lMit!.
Editor Pf t,, P. C. Adirrtiser :
1kai: Slit: K.'te.riu to editorial remarks pre
facing my coiuniunieatioii in the 'nizritr of last
week. 1 Leg leave to state that my communication
was not e'icie.1 to you for puMication. and coitse
I'ueiuly c.i'.d not have lieen refused.
I remain, yours tiuly. A. F. Ji ii.
Were we disposed to make any remarks on the
case which called oat " J utitia's". communication,
or to coinine::, on the silly threats of a libel suit,
vvl.ieh were iudu-t rioiisly circulated ly or for the
l'olice Magistrate, we have simply to say that no
journalist was ever otleivd a more justitialde oppor
tunity of exposing ami condemning the nfticial acts
of any politician, than has Keen olfered to us in
this ca.-e. Icat we have no desire to injure any
man's reputation, and only wish to see justice exe
cuted to all alike, and not to see one man's servant
allowed to go sod free, when another's man's i
docketed tw enty dollars line, for the .smite ;;;Vit'
ami on the evidence of the fry s-uif iritmss. We
have no personal l'ecling-s in the matter, but our
duly as journalists like that of a judge, calls for
.1 tistiiia" requests the insertion of the following :
lliisiii.n.i', March -J1, ISoS.
To the Editor i' f the Com-nt rrinl Alt rtist r .-
Pi-ah Sik I am urry that my c.iiiiiiunication in your last
paper but one should have called forth the reply it did from
the " Representative of the Finn," as it was not my intention
nor does the article in any way retbet uu any tirm. If the
Representative of the r irm' is the person 1 imagine Inm to
be, no one would supjH.se lie wou'.d feel pleased at any favor
show n him in such a manner
Nor would any one believe for a aingle moment that such
partiality has been shown in the case relerred to, as the certifi
cate of three hiilily rt uptctube witnesses k to prove that the
tleci-iou w.is ;o.f satisfactory to all piesent. though 1 think
that our worthy Mieritf feels a little sore st the summary way
the case was dismissed. No doubt the foreigners present in
the Court at the time would have endorsed a similar certificate,
U asked. I remain, yours. Ate. Jl'STITIA.
Arrival of the Steamship Ajax."
IO Days and ?() Hours Passage.
The steamship .Ijar, Capt, Godfrey, arrived at
herwh.irfat 11 a. m. Sunday, the 18th, having
been telegraphed at o'clock.
She left San Francisco at 4 p. m. of the 7th, thus
making the run in about 10 days and 20 hours.
She brings the New York mail of February lltb,
and Lcndtm papers to January 27lh.
The great topic of interest in the Eiptern States is
the rupture between the President and Congress,
the particulars of which will be found ou our fourth
pace. It has caused great excitement throughout
the whole North. The following will show the state
of public feeling :
The lress on the Veto.
CniCAUo, February 27th. The loyal press of the
entire country is very unanimous and very emphatic
in its denunciations of the course whieh Audrew
Johnson has taken.
The Cincinnati Clazctte says : Not excepting the
Flit-cub made by Johnson on the occasion of his in
augural, it is the most disgraceful utterance of any
on 'record, and we presume there is no high minded
mao iu the United States who does not feel ashamed
of the performance.
The New Voik Times takes a different course. It
commends the President, and sayj if it were pos
sible at the present time to find au intelligent ob
server, unbiased either way by contending partisans,
be wuuld be constrained to bear testimony to the
forbearance, moderate and consistent devotion to the
Constitution of the Union by which President An
drew Johnson his been distinguished from the first
moment of his elevation to power. In an especial
manner have these qualities been displayed since the
commencement of the present session of Congress.
The Tribune has the following on the President's
veto: The country ought to be informed in relation
to the Freedtnen'8 Bureau bill, which the President
vetoed; that the bill, before it passed the Senate
perhaps, we might add, before it was introduced in
Congress w:-s perused by the President, and receive-
J his approbation. It was shaped and worded
partly to meet his views, and it was well understood
by the fiicuds of the bill that he had expressed his
sanction and friendship for it.
WiiKM-iNG, Va , February 221. One hundred
guns were fired in honor ot the President's veto.
Hival meeting are in session, to indorse the Presi
dent, and another to indorse Congress.
Chicago, February 25th. The Legislatures of
I iwa and .Missouri adopted resolutions sustaining
Congress and denouncing the President.
Democratic meetings to ratify the veto of the
President are beitis very generally held. The Re
publican editors in Illinois, in thvir Animal Conven
tion at Peoria, the L'lth, voted unanimously to sus
The Utica Herald (Ridictl) says : The President
h is disappointed the loyal sentiment of the country.
From every man whose hands are red with blood,
from every "rebel and every sympathizer with rebel
lion, will go up jubilations.
The Pittsburgh Commercial says : If the President
has a sincere friend, and that friend is himself sound
in heal and heart, he will not fail, without loss of
time and without concealment, to tell him plainly
that persistence in the path he has taken must lea l
to a fatal estrangement. The President is not wise
no friend of his can lay claim to sigacity or wis
dom if he supposes Congress does not truly represent
the fixed and unalterable will of the people.
Chicago, February 27th. The following are the
expressions of leading papers on the Presidential
The New York Tribune Bays : The President is
' really possessed with the idea of being in danger of
: assassination, which is disturbing his brain veiy
considerably. It is looked upon as bo supremely
childish, as to modify the ill temper which the
otherwise hysteric remarks of the President would
The Chicago Republican says: The President may
dismiss his fears. He has passed the point of dan
ger. The only men capable of such deeds he can
number hereafter among his friends.
Nkvv York, March li 1 The Times" Washington
special dispatch says the President is fully sustained
by the Cabinet, and there will be no disruption.
In the M isstchusetts House of Representatives,
several resolutions were introduce ! regretting the act
of the President in vetoing the Freedmen's Bureau
bill, and asserting the duty of the President to give
the negroes th-it protection for which the union's
honor stands pledged. The resolutions were referred.
The House refused to receive a resolution thanking
the President for hij veto message, by a vote of (J)
Governor I'ennison and the President are in re
ceipt daily of telegrams and letters from varir.ug
points, assuring that the President will be sustained.
Upon the other si I?, the Republican members are
receiving appeal to st md out for their rights, and
not allow uo-n with the crime of treason confessed, to
sit upon their own caes.
The Wi-cvnsin Legislature paed the following :
Risolcrd, That while we remember with gratitude
the ii-jb!e and devoted patriotism manifested by
President John-,n during the ditk days of the re
Iciiion, we should be guilty of deceiving him and
misrepresentins our constituents if we faded to de
c! ire that his me-s tge vetoing the Freedmen's I'ureiu
bill, in its general tune and spirit, has caused pain
and ib-ir -point merit amoag hi true friends and
suppotters, anl has been hailed with exuberant j y
by every man whose sympathies were with the re
bellion anl who was cold and indifferent when trea
i son threatened the life of the Republic.
Resolved, That we most cordially indorse and ftp
prove the action of the Senators aud Represents!! ves
in Congress who have persistently erted the right
of Congress to determine for itself when and in wlmt
manner it will adaut the Representatives from the
Slates di.-orgmize-I by the rebellion; and we tr
nestly request them to firmly resist the ndmissioti of
the li.-pi esciitativrs from such States until peacefully
secured an 1 the pe pie of each State positively guar
antee cqul and exact justice to ail tutu within her
Washington, February 2Sth. The Union mem
bers of Congress generally agree to the pln sug
gested in chucu Friday evening, the 23-1, not to open
their batteries on the Presideut. but proceed with
busiue--s, and leave the result to thecouutry.
Coug region ttl.
Washington. March 3 The Senate remained in
session till a late hour last nighl, and finally passed
the House resolutions not to admit the Senators and
Representatives from the lately rebellious States till
Congress declares each State restored to the Uuioa
ayes 2'J. noes 18. The above division was the same
as on the passing of the Freedmeu's Bill ocr the
veto, with the exception of the absence of Howard,
who would have voted aye. The result shows how
compact both majority and minority are.
Mr. Fessendon, in the course of his remarks, took
occasiou to reply to the charge that the Reconstruc
tion Committee was needlessly delaying action, and
as Chairman of that Committee, his declarations are
iffieial. He said the members of the Committee were
designated December the 21st ; Congress then ad
journed to January the 5th. Immediately after the
reassembling, a resolution passed both Houses calling
on the President for information about the Provi
sional Government and the process of reorganization
under his plan, but no response if any kind had
l ien made. After waiting a respectful time, mean
while attending to those subjects which the two
Houses have referred to it. the Committee proceeded
to get this information by a tedious process. Divid
ing the work among Sub Committees, these have held
daily sessions i f two hours each and all day on Sat
urdays. He did net complain of the President'
action, hut it was just that the country should know
the chief cause of delay.
Mr. Sherman, in the Senate yesterday, spoke in
favor of the President's Reconstruction policy. He
was in favor of the Freedmen's Bill, voted for it.
and against the veto. He considered, however, that
the Presideut exercised only his constitutional right
in using the veto power. While he thought there
was much that was ridiculous iu the President
speech of the 22J, there was yet much in it worthy
of consideration, prompted as it was by a desire to
ee the Southern States epeedily restored to their con
btitutioDal relations. While he (Sherman) wa$ anr
ioub to Bee a policy adopted by which loyal Southern
men might be admitted to Congress, he never would
consent to the admission of ny man who had taken
part in the rebellion, aud he would never vote for a
repeal of the test oath. He also favored voters and
not population as the basis of representation, and
did not believe Mr. Sumner's proposition, declaring
suffrage by Act of Congress, practicable.
As to the speech by the President on the 22J, he
thought no Hum who was a friend of Mr. Johnson
would be unwilling to wipe that out of his history. It
was impossible to conceive ft more humiliating epecta
cle than that of the President of the United Slates
addressing such a crowd.
Mr. Sherman said in conclusion : I have endeavor
ed to show that up to this hour no act has been done
by the President inconsistent with his obligations to
the great Utiion party that elected him. Differences
have atisen, but upon new questions not within con
templation wlu-n he was nominated. That utterances
have been made tending in that direction no one will
deny. The surest evidence is the joy of the worst
enemies of the couutry over our division. No calum
ny could be more disgraceful than for us, by our
divisions, to surrender to men who were enemies of
their country. He who contributes in any way to
this result deserves the execrations of his country
men. This may be done by thrusting upon the Pres
ident new issues, in which the well-known principles
of his life do not agree with the judgment of his
political associates. Will you, by new issues, upon
which you know you have not the views of the Presi
dent, jeopardize those rights which you can, by I ho
aid of the Union party, secure to the freed men ? We
know the President cannot and never will ui?rpe with
us upon the issues of universal suffrage and State
reconstruction. The curse of God, the maledictions
of millions of our people, and the tears nnd blood of
new made freedmen will, in tny judgment, rest upon
those who now, for ntiy cause, seek to destroy our
unity. We have every motive for harmony with the
President and with each other, and for a generous,
manly trust in his patriotism. If ever the time shall
come when I can no longer coufide in his devotion to
the principles upon which he was elected, I will bid
farewell to Andrew Juhuson with uuatlected sorrow.
No words from me shall drive him into political fel
lowship with those who, when he was oue of the
moral heroes of the war, denounced him, epit upon
him and despitefully used him.
At the conclusion of Mr. Sherman's speech, Mr.
Trumbull said, he had heard there were men in Con
gress in favor of keeping ihe Southern States out in
definitely. He had never met any man in either
House not anxious to ace these States readmitted at
the earliest possible time consistent with safety.
New York, February 22d. The banquet given
to the American Minister at Moscow, in acknowledg
ment of the courtesies shown the Russian fleet in
the waters of the United Suites, was a grand affair.
Mr. Clay, the American Minister, responded in a
suitable manner, and Mr. Curiin, the Secretary of
Legation, spoke of the Russian-American or West
ern Uuion Telegraph, as an uncommon achievement,
lauding the two countries together, and expressed
the hope that good fellowship will always prevail.
At the conclusion of his speech, Mr. Curtin wa9
seized and kissed by every Rusyi:n present.
In the French Senate, Marshal Fnrey sai 1 the
return of the French troops from Mexico could not
take place as speedily as it appeared to be desired in
France, and even advised that French reiiitorcements
be sent out. M. Rougher said, on behalf of th
Government, that these opinions were the Marshal's
opinions. The views of the Government were em
bo bed in the speech from the Throne and the ad
dress. Iu tl.i House of Lord. Karl Russell announced
the proposed suspension of the writ of habrat corpus
in Ireland, and asked the House to hit on Saturday,
the 17th, that no time be lost in pa-sing it.
K irl D.-rby said it would become t he (jnverment
to j'istify the course it was about to take ; but if the
House ol Commons would agree, he would not oppose
a momeut's delay, but hoped that nt the earliest
possible period the Government would give the
grounds on which they relied fur the justification of
In Ihe House of Commons. Sir Georg Grey, on
asking leave to briog in bills suspending the Imbta
corpus act in Iielaud, said the FeDian conspiracy
had only recently assumed its preeent proportions.
It was necessary to strike an eBectie blow at their
schemes, which were wholly discountenanced by tb
American Government. The loyalty of the British
Army was beyond a doubt, but not the loyalty of
Ireland. He earnestly requested a suspension of the
act. saying he would not hold himself responsible for
the safety of the country if power was withheld from
Mr. Disraeli concurred in the remarks of Sir
Mr. Bright protested against the suspension of
the act, but said he would not oppose the Govern
ment. Leave was then given to suspend the habeas
corpus act by a vote of C04 to 6. The bill was then
passed through all the stages and sent to the House
of Lords, who likewi-e passed it, without opposition.
LoNiioN, February b8th. The Royal a-seut to the
biil suspending the habeus corpus act io Ireland was
given last night.
The London Times says : The Irish Government
is of course better informed than any private per
son can be as to the state of the country and the
imminence of the danger ; but in the increase 1 ac
tivity of movement during the pa-t month, and the
presmr-e of numbers of i crons in various districts,
with the scarcely concealed purpose of promoting
insurrection, there is ample reason for the strictest
precautions. The object ol the Irih Government is
doubtless to secure some of the emissaries of Ameri
can Fenianism, who nre now arming Ireland and
working with disastrous effect on ihe people.
The London Morning Herald, the Conservative
organ, says : Government will be supported in the
Nkvv Voi:k, March 21 The steamer news of the
suspension cf the writ of habcat corpus in Ireland
creates great excitement in Fenian circles. Procla
mati. ns have been issued to all the circles to be on
the alert, and O'Mahony's belief is that fighting has
begun in Ireland. The Fenian excitement in this
city over the news received by the steamer is in
creasing, and there is much activity at the head
quarters of the Brotherhood.