Newspaper Page Text
BY C. S. BARTOW,
HE U- EHTATK at AITCTICKY
: : : : JAUAHY 23th,
At IJa'ctnek anon.
win u r if (, t- PrtBi.s
liicciitom' Sale of .
REAL ESTATE !
Islands of Oatxa and Kauai,
AT AUCTION I
I-. r riRTi'K or orhkr iri:i
, ,f in lprw Coart of Iko lUw awaa laUtata. Ifca
Joal-raaf tha Wuiaf . C. Wjtt
Will U Pnfclie Aac'ien
Vedaecda j, the 20th day or January, 1863,
At 11 a'ek-A anna,
h front th Court ilrust door, JlonafuSt.
L 1U Ik awt"! I" ' Ahapawa of Knloa. ltoort af Kauai.
Jainl kaiu af kua - - W'i.aaia-..Baf
ZLt 1W) mm l im Mt fwcan Im4. A !nra j.rooa af
J, IbjmI aial lo, : rtl ahmat Ti pr aanaaa.
r, .tl.lMroa aran o-t Mm a(tnt-a afcrKalio-a
, kul of KumoI. Waaa-i 1 tlw IMv4 af Owha.
i. V- avrw rort of Wanna allir. r"l ka ST1
FMMit tna, b4 I'M, rooioiao.. lhliijr- arrra af kafcn
"? TrwkuMl la Mwka, an tt taf.la ftrontaf
,.,, ,..1 fcvrr'i v,rmia.a. ct-n-lotinr of ar-n arrra af
kl a lr faa-ar-. sVrrl4 la ! ratrnt Slav ail. to
""in, ,tk lt A-lun prth:s auaucciml wita a4 lam.
rh t,vt la Paokapa. Ron. a.lj.a.nr Ik- -aU of Mr.
(trarrttwa In lUjal Faust - 31. rootairuo
IZa M-r ak n4 " " l"h'T
.uklfta a.ia arIW ennsoefa-a ck tWh !
.n arwik-a ao-r k-ao k "i 8- 1. F .rO.
v 7i-h. ". ""y1 rw .-.
3J wut :. eMtmitmt " " J
. T! Um.4 m Wikt. t.Jr-il t ! TWtrot N
iuM ih Wikl wnup, cM(in " -w aerr. bta
Mlhinl uui.l. tk rmioluft ystnrv. UrUurr
.jsj n urn 11 not imiMt, aoaaMtwtf f l kmi
C R. BI.II"I.
SAXX .1. CAST!.
(0? It Qw T.vnnr t hm WiNaf K.C. W jUU.
targe and Important
OS THURSDAY NEXT, JANUARY 30,
AT 19 O'CLOCK A.
A riSB 4WORTMEST OF
CEY A!!D DESIRABLE GOODS !
EJCCtlf KD CUIKfLT Ffc '
0ARSTANO AND 'ROBERT COWAN
Waay of lavas aaa a ava4.
XT fnUkff aartwalara ky aaatara.
AAlrvaa Fwt Of&ea Baa .
IIoo fin? Jlatcrin!.
rg ROI.LKir BIOTIXA AMD II K A LIT
mUU avthlllJI lllLt. aughtia ilaaiaaail.
Will W Sa1 Ckraa!
C BKBWES, A Ok,
IIITC CIIIXSK MATri.M..4-4.
Ol gaaU aalUjr.
OvLOXO FOCCIIOjrO TEA.
ft aaaiaj kaara.
OOLOX2 POCCHOSO TKA. ,
33 paWDl Mill.
Mti CAJTTOJt "
la) a. la af kMar aaah.
Tir Ml f trj Ff aae-ahli U !? Ost at
T-aa r. a kcn tkFkR co..
TIuIc nnil Paintlnpr. '
fl rMMl f- KM IT II "WILL BB-
. . M.. f - 1 Um awn., itoi
f ktunnrhro-axwi Ira-wtf. aaal fool tkntnt. u6 lai
Kcal Ilstatc for Male.
STILTIDLC DLICDINO MTV-fMB
iaM a.o4 lfc ralnw af t aa) Ik aMka)
o nf IM rwl. koroa.1 ! arfct-t. loeo a atana
all. 0tkr au iaai.na. kai aaat aat U Mr. MvC'aUv'a
iwala Tlvaaa U - apply
aja a, . p. J. liL'UCC
imiu sam; :
Jr-T ARRIVKO. I'P'.R COBAXC. FROM
in Jhoaa a, and -r amla M avry ktar raa.
A Large Assortmsnt of Spars,
NtUfcla r lkfcoaora ami Boat Xu aaj .r Lkt Warf
g,j 14)1 J 11. IIAtKltLV A CO.
A OF LAJfD. fOXTAIJf-
UlXUthnal A CK . BttiMr la
mlr ma. ttlaW m U auui ruaa, at Banana. KiaJaa
WM. PC 3 CAS.
r o i: ti s a rv i us-
rifJ OVER ONE TIIOlSM FORMS
Legal and Business Transactions
It. VT. IIEXT, Cooelor-nt-Lor.
l TWO VOLDtrS LAW MIIXP.
-AS FB tXCISCO, CAUFOB51.
ForM.lf br If. 51. WHITNEY.
Arrival of the Steamer Idaho !
LI ORE NEW" GROCERIES
It the Fatuity G'rucerjr & Feed Store.
pOLDEX OtTE EX. FA M 1 1 Y FLOLR,
Crakaai flo-kT, OaMMal.
orla4 Fickaa. Mac.
Fraah Tal.l Fmita. Ctoaaamav
w npa, Mark Baakata.
BaMkixl tt, fmn.rxl tiaja, Zaala C arrant,
S loina. Clrth.
Prwnaa la la Jwra,
2Tew Mediterranean Figs in splendid order,
KW YORft CIIKK!K.
Tlaa Cnulera, aMrtr4 l4 t JapaaTra la papers
Aa4 Bal nl af Iko qrb-Walo4
japaj;ese tea in jars,
Th vnlij UA U IM Mtrk't.
AS tha Nn gnrala arc caroTally arlrctod aV aa.. ara al
AVo r ra aitcol Frr.k mmt ?fre.
Aal ara .OUmt fc UM anoimaally la law AiO aoa9 Jraea af giv.
k MUiafaatkm to aa.rthaa.ra. Foe aa! k ky
mm im I. U.tRTLETT.
lap or tlie Saiicl-
THK OXL.T CORRF.IT MAI OF TIIEE
llaU to Utot af la L". A. Ksplora KspmtitiM. pa
ftatw.1 ky ut Aawrwa lowarnoarat. Kv.ry taraaar b aaa
a asr mf arnnatt. rry caplaia & MiaaHf a oaorr. r
ar lrKr a h nnf to twl otkI utoM 1Jhuik, aa4
ory rnMb-ouM aka awnt aa k Boabra) ap aoa tba groap
ahnoJd pnaaM a ci'vy af It,
A ana aapict Irft, prica I.04 rack.
Far aala at tk BOOKSTOBB.
BY E. P. ADAMS.
OJT WEDNESDAY. : : JANUARY 29th,
At 10 O ct.. A. M.. at Sal I
Lla.a Piriaa, BgaMa rlnp, Ckrck Pant HmS,
Faary Bbirta. faM raoa kUrta,
Bliaa Flaaocl turn, Baa Flaaail Paata,
Srta Eatkirry. Vaa:ta Bp. kaara Tbkaom, .
f aaca Paaa. koaiar CU. kaa Clgara. Crack rry.
And a General Assortment of Merchandise
lO Kec No. 1 Sifar.
ft? r(cr J. W. ANffs -... M M C. MMwrrri, C
Acim (V- W J. II. O.kuM.
OH SATURDAY, TT FEBRUARY lt.
At ! A'clBCk A.
Oa tke lkrkf rrcalrs 3ni Stmt,
(?lw Out l4rt t4 R. Lo A Bp4m)
TIIE FOLLOWING PROPERTY
Betongitt to m1 Emj el J. O. OahovM, BaskispU
I R A Y IIOItHKS.
1 OrJ korM - T'.' 1 lUnwa II.m Ckartw.
I Mr knew -Jrrj. 1 lira imr "Jack.
1 pVrkwM koc Cam, 1 Urajr kncM - bil j,"
I Uray bora - llany." 1 Brow a kbCM - lu."
1 Draf. aitk an aad akafl. 3 Carta.
1 8t uf liuat lrm ( Ukf . cuaaaVf.
1 M at r.a t Mwtnt (tr; . enak4rt,
4 itrta of StaKkr llamcaa. c-ulrir,
1 Ckaio Trace Iforo, S H britwrro.
3 florae Cir. llr rttlH. lUkilra. RMlnr SadJIra.
) Lba iM,mef TM(aUUu, ll-M ripr ana CwpUr.(
3 lMak Liote. 9 lM. Kuvn44 Craarnl,
"i4 lmrr rraaM-a. 1 ic. Marbkr. 7 ktla. Mortar,
X A sra. Mfla. 19 Bock, 3:0 aaakt Manila Hofiv,
14 Col a kr Uv. 1 ll'taticg tfw,
,000 tnl of Loaaker amra or kna, UU Rooflaf kUtra,
' A50 A LARiiK LOT OF
Masons' and Bricklayers Tools.
ALSO, AT 13 O'CLOCK MOOS,
(Or immtdtattlf mler aaatr 5ar,)
It the Crirk lard. fr the Jarrrtt PrtBloes
3 Brick Kilna. 1 ilv and Tol liouae.
1 Pag Mill ail iir tr lo korars,
M V lUwaiiaJ brH-k. nor or Iraa,
t Tkla. rtpc Ctajr. nt Koi(y IUrr-l, lot Lonvirr, 1 Track.
1 lUy l otl-r. 3 W'-aUlneTa' lr. 1 Well MTinUiaaa. II SrU of
bi:k Moakla, 13 kirc Platca. auk
Otirr Tools uixl JiujJemeHlt urd in J!rlck-mtkituj.
Xii'O lHiiini at Vnction.
ON MONDAY, : :T : FEBRUARY 3d,
At 13 a'dock i
a. at Salra Booas,
One Fire Enginp, in perfect order,
Boill la 8a Fraaraaaat T to la. atrokri 6 in. ey Hn4r .
One Fire Engine. (Thayer. Boston, Maker),
Ircb oliwlrr t Ik lacti ain-kr,
With One IIe rrlnse.
IrORDII TIIK PI HUC FKOM TRt'tT"
IMrj any rwi " lay accoont, a4 I a ,11 f Nr krkl rr
pnnaihla ka; oMa caatractrt la bj urn. a b"Ol mf (hUn
rrW. W. U. BAACUAI.
tatluk. Maai. Jaa. 4. lA. 6u !m
raiiR paht':rkiiii iikrfttoporkf.x.
B lfl.NO k-ir-o a.. th twkr.fl. KiiDiHr !!.
ailTRK JAXlOt at.l HILIItM LiiHIIIlAX HIltEN.
taWll7l nf J J. 1IO.X, URt. t'.M r CU vaa diawlM
mm iWMk day af Prfitrraorr ktaa. a awaiaal wa I alkl th
lajfw-vlnr ami aoaj Kvti m ii Im fara a camaj aaj
ky TUK0FI1IU. UAkKIA UAUlJ' - kii owM.
KMHkKT C. JIMuX,
W. L. Ullkl.N.
Cawlula, Janaary 17. 144M
BHkrrlaa l Iho aktaa aoir ik mnirTimi kva MtiM:ba4
kiaiorlf In lloimlnlit. ! l rarry I ho knwro 4 laporuo
an4 Caaaii.nl m Mckant aa ka oa Knout
TliU. U. D ATI EX
.Donolala, Janoary 18. .
Tk pnrtnrroSip) krmA m ln krtaova) aa. ik ailT
airnoo kimrm CIILII1RK JAMoN. WILUAM UW.
TlllaX UKKKM ami IIKMtT kllIrJ. earrytna- nm Bnt.
IM at Vbf rim. . C . aattrr liaa Wk af fO.. flkEHX
4f HMOUL9, aaoawlw4 oa lk Mik 4y f vtaar la.C.
Mbi aa rrrar l. ln al HtUiaa Loolkian Urvra, a ao rabrvol
Otorofrnaa a oil ho 4 hwro U la hiam k cam-t ooj
ky IN aM KoKLkt ( 1IMM VKt JlM'lN aot IIKXBT
tiUJVKA, aad., Um Mi hi af JJMOf. HHOtlt.3 a CO.
KoM.ur C JlMuX,
W. U liR I ..".
Ttetorla, B. C yaa.kr 4. IVW. tt
T ii t, Xat o o o i "V 3 1
Ez Comet and Count Bismarck:
QOLPEX UATi: I!.lKEUS,F.X.FLOl'R
OoUeo Oat FaaaMy Fkair.
Tina 8auknl l'rrrinr.
Urm Irkd Apflra,
r DiUloga IIim,
WnSTPIIALIA II A 31 S .
Jars of Currants 9 lis.
Jars of Raisins 1CJ lis.
FOR SAI.K I.OW.
COT In II. E. WcI.NTYRE k BR0.
Black "Walnut, Rosewood, Rustic, &c, &c,
r.tlK Stl.K AT TIIK IMIOIOCRAIMIIC
' i A I.LKK Y. la fort Mrcrt, al aatxlrrat prtcn.
ALiKf. Pboloeraptta of King. Qtircoa, ail Nnrry.
aoT la U. L. CHASE.
F TUB CKLKIIR.ITKII KOIXJA M.1X
afortorr. l or aale la qaaniilica In uil al
u7-2ni F. A. riCIIAr KKR A CO.'rf.
Per Haw. Bark "Count Bitmarck."
y K R V H'l'EKIOR
Old Port Wine, Burgundy Wine,
SHERRY AND ALCOHOL.
BROADCLOTH AND BUCKSKIN
Muscat Raisins and Zante Currants,
. STOXE JARS.
For rale rraaonahty at
T 2m F. A. Sl'llAEFER At CP'S.
Best Portland Cement.
- O:::: :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::0
O : : -o-o -w-a aJ -a. -W- -a-r I t
1 : .it n4erate Price, hj j : 2
, liTHEOD. C. HEUCK.j: "
Fort nod JIerehnt street. :: 5
o ; :
607 JdXCJKT. i.
3- n g
I. V F. HOWARD,
UKITANMA IK WORKS llEOKORIi.
PATF.WFfc AJD MAM FAtrt Uko OF
Champion Ploughs. Steam Ploughs. Steam
CcltiTators, Harrows, Ilorse Rakes,
Ami Oih'r Ajrie-'t-rtt! imjlements.
FROM TIIKIR I-OMi KSHKRIESCK ASD
great a'i.'oWi taroUMr.. J. A . Ilooaan ara la a
toartKFO to aapv'7 Asrara4aral Machinery, am only of ibm
beat aVatrn. kot of tl fct. worawawbip H la aowib-a to
pnalarw. IVIr aiaa l- ar yeara baa kora to an a factor
Implewantta whicb, wkilat aoi cflcrM l work. ahowM proea
ecuayMOlcal ana oorokl la a. Hng H1rti Farmers
111, aio rrr. ihey ka.a full pnetaou.a of leating aery ma
caioa bdora atfertag WMIW ramie.
Cataloariea, with fail par-.ieuUra. aent pot frea oa arplicatioo.
Uadia Office I 1, ChraH-' rrt"
SI. raaPa. lyarw
C. E. WILLIAMS
Waald e4 RMpertfaJly
-" i laaaaara fa tka
Citirens of Honolulu and adjacent Islands
THAT HE HAS RECEIVED.
Per Late ..rrirals from the East
AND SAN FRANCISCO,
AMD HAS IS FTORE,
THE Li Kb EST 1SD 30T VARIED 1SS0R1ST
j Ever OAVrral Im Ihla Kiai-tai.
! Which he Trill Sell at Reduced Prices
AMONG WHICH MAT BK FOCN'Oi
200 Dozen Cliair.s !
OVER 40 DIFFERENT PATTERN'S X
Coo.inlnj la Part of
Q LARGE EASV CIIAIRM, la hair clwlb,
W Ladira Sewing Chairs, io liair clHh,
Parlor Chairs, iu hair cb(bt
Lor re aod tmall Kuckrra, Io hair etoth,
Faniah rotkrra, io haircVtfh,
Cam9l ami Back Aim Rkrra, lixht acxl dark.
Can Srat awl bark Xore Kockcra. Ilchl and dark.
Cancaixl fgWedle Bark Vic None Krckrt,
Vaiiuu stylra Houd Kuckera, Urge aixt small,
Cb Urra'i lli.h Chairs.
Cliiklrca'a liow Chain,
Cbiklrcu's Fla' bociofa Chairs,
Childrco' tfprinc Chairs,
Ladies' billing Chaira. la oak,
Lodura liauig Chaira, in ruarwoxd,
Ladtca' Iiniug Cbaira, in walnut,
Oak Rotary O (! Chair.
Wood Rotary Offire Chairs,
DoaglM Oak Arm Chairs,
Mranib-at Oak Arm Chairs,
Bay Stale Oak Arm Chairs,
Wood Office Chairs.
FoM.ng Traveling Chairs,
51 laws Chairs,
Cbim ae tiar.r Cbaira.
CUox-se Bakct Chairs,
Wilkr Chairs and lutaa,
1 Crest Varlrtv r Haod aad (aae Seat I hairs,
TOO M'MCKorS TO MKXTXOJt.
Walnut Marble-top Centre Tables
, mi .a CVyai t
CVyai t Walnut Wood ki Centra ToMcs, Tar loot
Kkgant Uahnoaay Wnod-ln Cmlra Tablea, various at tea,
Koa Table,, round, j ir and oval.
Walnut t:steuo4i liniiil TaUes,diSrrrnt tisra,
Walool. Cherry and Pin laaihla Fll leaf Ta lea. d.ffrreat fizrs,
Makoaany aad Walral Card Tal-lea. varkaja al, lea,
Saie TaMra, Vaaa Tal4ea. Booqart Stands,
La.ira W aafc T.Mr a. Sakaoa Tabic,
Common Pina lanks.
Y.1LNUT AND .M.UiOUANV SOFAS!
't vjoij jLoanges. la hair duia. French taxing, dao-
pmZ5tt aak aad enameled eloth,
Clipper Loongea, Ouoasana. aad Foat-atnola.
in i oil casi:s.
Wahaat aad Mahogany feretories r.-l Book Cases,
Spbradid Slahag any Bareaa Sccrrtarlrt.
Mahugany and WaJi.at akle ail curuer W'hat-Dota, Art and
Waloat aid and wrwr Tlrackctt, In great variety,
StasiC Racks, Piano iHools.
Marble-tup Fldeboarda at Hi Uhusrs, new alytes. In roaewnxd,
walnut and oak.
Plain Bhie.boards. la aloa Maliogsny and koa,
Superior Walnut Chamber Sets,
FI LL MARBLK-TOP.
Paintol Chamber irU, 5peing Hnla, Spring Blattraaara,
Cot beds; hair. ulu, aa-o. esccUiur, and bay Mattraaar and
Pilltf. Pillow Caaea. S beeU .nd Moaquito Nets.
Bureau Washstands, Enclosed Washstands
Common and Towel end Washstamls Towel Stands standing
aad .winging walnut and BaJMgany,
Coeiniodes (or the kk room.
WALXrT AXI OIK HIT TREES, WITH CLASSES,
Walnut sod oak Hanging lUt Tn-r, with GUxtes,
Looking Glaates In great variety. Toilet Ulaaaea, '
Loukiug OUaaca, walnut I'ubrrlla Btanda.
Koa aod Pine Bed, trail, of all isra,
Swioglng Clock Cril a. Koa Cria,
Chiklrrtr Willow Wagnns, ChiHrrn't Willow Cabs,
Oinaey tiiga and Toy Wattuna an.! Carts.
m;. sua its.
uperinr Marlle-Up Wring Bureau, walnut and mahogany.
Painted Prrming Bureau., Plain Mahogany Bureaus,
1 1 air Marble Irrig Bumius, v
Mahogany Burrans roatclicl front, riain Painted rureau,
Vuperior Ewell Front lartl--t.p Bureaus walnut and ma.
bogany WrJrole ; Koa and Pine OCice lr.ks.
Square and Oral Cane-aeat De,k Stouls, Rotary Irk Stool,,
auare and Oval Cana-arat Couoler and Cbia Stoola.
j WINDOW CURTAINS AND FIXTURES.
j Chinese WtnJow ?h.l-. . Cl.Ieoe Writing Dull,
Kaa, Tfalaat, Roewoad aad tilt Jlsildlnjrs
And Larg:ted Olats fr Picture Frames.
One Superior Overstrung: Piano t
OCT4Vl, K'L'WOOD CAC
And other Articles too Numerous to Par.
A Liberal Discount for Cash.
riease Call and Examine.
FURNITURE OF ALL KINDS
51 A N IT r A t'TI" R E I TO ORDER,
Old Stand on Hotel Street, near Fort Street
Taming of all kind. Partlealar attention paid to Turning
Canes, Caiab-uhe. and fancy artirlr from native wood.
Furniture Repaired at the Old Stand.
Freajeki ataxf a f a l.a w aliaatlaia.
XT Having aeeareJ tVe arrvic of a Brat eU t'profhit erer,
a:i work la thai line aill be Joaa ia a wurkmanhke and aati
facti y asanner. QtX
M: KI'PEItlOR EXPRESS WAGON. FOR
or two h"Co a. '. r ale by
C. Pi. WILLIAM.
NE LIGHT FANCY Ilt'GG V. Foil SALh BT
C. tw. WILLIAMS-
XE II EA V V IIIIRSKCART.-roRMLR BY
C. K. WILLIAM.
TWO SL'l'EKlOR CARRIAGE
For Sale by
C. E. WILLIAMS.
One Superior Top Bugy, for 1 or 2 Horses.
C-'fJ'' TO ARRIVE PER CEYI.OV.
oT.V. fur sale by os C. K. W ILLI AM !.
I ri I ill
m ' t 111
SAT UK DA Y. J AX VARY 25.
oti:m of the wki:k.
TiiK Coxmr, which took, place at Kaumakapili
Church on Thurl.iy tveninjr, drew out a Tery Urge
I - a ff.a a
ieuce i.f furviOTen and Hawaiian.-'. The price or
tickets hud been very rroperly rai-l to one dollar,
which brought together a more aelect audience than
was present on the first ocx'asion. The proramiue
was changed by the oiniion of a tew of the krs
meritorious pieces anl the infertion of others. This
chanze was a decided inirrovemeut. All the pieces i
consisted of the more simple popular song- aud cho.
ru-o-s, aud this feature teud'il more than any thing
else to give the concert the success it met with. Ha.
waiians are naturally good singers, some of them
hare remarkably fine voices, which with proper cul
ture and training would make them favorites in any
country. Their drportiocut on the stage, and the or
der and precision otierved in all their movements,
elicited general admiration. Another noticeable fea
ture was the maimer in which the Kngliah songs were
executed, the pronunciation of the English language,
in HHt cwa-s, bring very good. Tliis was specially
ol-sorve-l in the duett, llAra ttart art in tht quid
tirs. The tenor voice in this piece was a very sweet
and pleasant one, that gives promise of a fine singer.
Tlie choruses were performed with the precision aud
power noticed at the first concert, showing ruost ad-
mirable traiuing This is due, in a great measure, to !
the untiring efforts of ML Euiiaa Smith, assisted by a
native H-waiiaa, Mr. Peter Kalaikini. We have:
never felt so much pride in the advancement of native
Hawaiians, as since attending their concerts ; and we
coul 1 not help thinking that if Bishop Staley had
had this choir of fourteen Hawaiian ladies and four- i
teen gentlemen to exhibit in England, he would have j
diawu out audiences which Exeter Hall could not
hold, and that would have demonstrated more satis- j
ftctorily than any thing else he could do the real ! WAS,N,;Tox, Dec. 1C The President's eommuni
p regress and iaiprovcmcnt of this much abuse. 1 Ha- cation to the Senate, giving his reasons for the
waiiait people. On the whole, this concert was a suspension of Secretary Stanton, is published t
..... . , , A, . ! d:iv. lie suvs Stanton, iu his condemnation of the
tuot decided euccess, and we feci sure that every ; Te-)lirp of office biI ,,, a Cabinet meeting, was the
one who attended it went away satisfied and gratified , st elaborate and emphatic of all the members,
beyond measure. The receipts were $307. j lie says that aHer the death of President Lincoln.
i a scheme of reconstruction whs adopted which
., , , n , . , , ..SUutoii himself prepared for Mr. Lincoln. The
Thanks. Hie bark Celttlm brought us an Alia of proclamation organizing the government of North
January oth, one d.-iy later than dates by mail, for Carolina was issued in pursuance of such scheme,
which we are indebted to that veteran boatman John '. thi approval of every member of the Cabinet
r- i w i. -hi i i v. . .'present. The President's difference of opinion with
Cobb, who wU I remembered by many captains and ; ",U)fon j,,,,,, wUh AcW tvUx to fillffra?rt , ,e
passengers who have visited San Francisco. It is a District or Columbia, and the Reconstruction bills
pleasure to know that Cobb does not forget his friends, ! or March. lW.i'i. Th President also says that
though thousands of miles away. Aud now while we ! ftanb.n withheld the dispatches stating the proba
. I bilitv of a riot in New Orleaus until alter the riot
have our pen in hand, we may cs well narrate an j occu-rr,1(i. and that he refused to send instructions
anecdote of him, to show the perilous life he follows, j to prevent the disturbance.
Some six or eight years ago, during one of those j In the Senate, the Committee on Territories re-
heavT storms which oceur occasionally off the port of
San Francisco, and make the bar a perfect whirlpool.
Cobb, while in the prosecution of his duties as a lwat-
man. was capsized outside the heads, and would have '
been drowned, had not a ship the Malay fortu- j This bill repealing the cotton tax was postponed.
naU-ly come along just at the time. Capt- Hutchinson 1 In the House, Eliot offered a resolution, which
hove back his ship at considerable risk, and picked directing the Secretary of State to
, r , , , , . , r 1 furnith luforination in regard to Americau whaling
up the drowning man, who had been in the water j boInjr reet-ntly ordered off the Russian
over two bourn. This hardy boatman still fol- j coast. In the Ochotsk Sea. by a Russian war vessel,
lows his perilous vocation, serving his customers in I In the Senate, Mr. Sherman presented the nieiuori
fair weather and foul; and when any of our friend 1 ol 'iti-u of Cincinnati, asking the adoption
want a, futhful boatman, let them call for John Cobb, i r a ""a9l lh "S of American citi-
at the foot of Vallejo sirL Such aa he deserve to j Mr. Pmunor lonp,lt tbe American Republic was
live forever. '-competent to meet this matter, but the committee,
Arrest of the Haikc Mcrderer. Marshal Parke ' of which he is chairman, would not be induced to
went up to Maui on the Steamer, to aid in the find- i Ht hs!i,Jr L,y "7 XvmrJ. f aBI,- ,The ,com
, . . , , ! mittie has already considered tins subject, and the
ing of the ringleader concerutd in the Haiku mur- ; orKJlll- 0r public opinion in England have indicated
der, of which we gave an account last week. On ' a di.-posiiion to abandon their assumption of once
reaching Lahaina he learned that the coolie had been citizens always citizens.'' He thought it would be
discovered on Sunday last socreted on the plantation u'Afa Grrat Britain to maintain per,K-tal alle-
' r glance in view of the imuiense emigration permitted,
f Mr. Siencer. Mr. Everett having intimation as' " . . . . . ,, . ,
b j The Times special savs the House Committee will
to his whereabouts, went over and found hiin in one j n.,rt aD appropriation for the purchase of Alaska
of the rooms of the coolies employed on Mr. Spencer's ,.on Thursday, and that it w ill probably pass by a
plantation, arretted him and took him to Lahaina. ; email majority.
where after examir at ion he was committed for trial.
All four of the coolies engaged in the murder are
now in the Oahu prison. The native who was wound
ed died on Thursday lust. His death may deprive
the prosecution of evidence necessary to couvict all
four of the murderers, but it is possible that some
may be tbtaiucJ before the trial, sulhuient for the
Kirrtax or thk Missionabt Pack ft. The Morn
ins; Star, Captain II. Ilingbam, returned on Friday
morning from her annual cruise to the Caroline Isl
ands. She sailed from this port July 1, and has been
absent ubout seven months. She brings back as p.x i storins-
sengera Mrs. Snow and children, and two Hawaiian Tbe HWT special says the Senate refuses to
missionaries and their wive. The return pwsage was ! !' President in the suspension ol Stanton.
.. :.. -nn... .i , - , .... ; The President will probably issue an order remov-
made in twenty-two days and six hours, which is a , SUMou auJ for.e ao . to lhe Supreme
very short one. Her best day 'a run was 2C5 miles, ! Court
which is the same distance as made on her best day's J A lhrald Havana special says that authentic in
run cn the passage out from Boston. Aside from the J U'lligence had been received that the Spanish Gov
death of Rev. Mr. Johnson, noticed elsewhere, no
mishap has occurred, and she has had a very pleas
ant cruise. Her next trip will be to the Marquests,
for which group she will leave in a few weeks. We
have received from Capt Bingham a report of her
voyage, which will apear next week.
CocoAXtrrs from a Qceex. When Queen Emma
of the Sandwich Islands was in San Francisco, some
year or more ago, she visited the Ieaf, Dumb and
Blind Asylum, and was greatly interested in the in
stitution. There was also an intimation that she
would not forget the pupils on her return to the Ha
waiian Ishinds. The steamer Idaho on her recent
trip, says the Bulletin, brought up a fine lot of co
coanuts sent by Queen Emma aud consigned to
Charles E. Hitchcock, Hawaiian Consul, as a gift
from her to the inmates of the Asylum. The cocoa
nuts are a novel and most appropriate present, and
many young hearts will bless the good Queen for her
Ikati! or an American Mirsioxart. By the re
turn of the missionary packet, we learn of the death
of Bev. E, Johnson, on board that vesfol, while on the
passage from Tarawa to Ebon. He had been unwell
for some time, but no serious apprehensions were en
tertained till a day or two I' fore his death, when it
became evident that he had typhoid fever. He died
at sea on Sunday, September 1, and was buried at
Ebon on the third cf the same month. He took pas
sage in the .Morning Stvr as a delegate from the
Hawaiian Evangelical Association to visit the Mis
sions of the Micronesian group. He leaves a widow
residing at Ilanalei, Kauai, and several children.
Exchange IrTRS. It is gratifying to notice im
provements in gixxJ papers. The Sa.n Francisco daily
Timet, since December 1st, has shown a decided
change in its management, and seems possessed of the
elements of a live newspaper. A growing metropolis
like San Francisco, should possess first-class dailies
equal in every respect to thoe of less go-headative
Atlantic cities. The Pacific has enlarged to eight
pages, and appears also to be in a flourishing condi
tion. It certainly deserves a good support.
CiirBfii Organization. A council of the foreign
ministers of Maui and Molokai met at Wailukn, Maui,
on the 'Ah insL, and organized the " Union Prot
ectant Church of Wailuku," and recognized about a
dozen persons as constituting that church. It is under
the pastoral care of Bev. Tbos, C. Thurston.
A Ni:w Coasti.r. The schooner Henry IVoolton
was soi l at auction on Welnesd.iy for So, 100, D.
Foatcr & Co. being the purchasers. She is now called
the Halite, and will be put in the coasting trade.
The beautiful deer which were received by His
Majesty from China, accompanied him last Monday
in the Kamaile. On their arrival at Molokai, they
will probably be released from their cage, and allowed
the freedom of the plaius, and rhaps the mountain.
Brfentatios. On Monday last. His Majesty gave
an au lieuce to His Excellency the French Commis
sioner, who presented to the King Capt. LHdot.of the
French corretta CoMoson.
Axraixa. It is quite arousing to rel the rarious
opinions ventilated in the newpjrs and missionary
journals cf the United States and England respecting
afiTirs at the Sandwich Islands.
The Church Journal vt New York for October 20,
; in an article lauding Hishop Stuley's Ke-
j furmel Catholic " Mission, uiskes the following ehar
it.ille and courteous statement rv-oting tlie Minion
f the AnH-rioan Board: " Hie ruritan missionary
work which hrgun in the Sandwich Inlands about
! frty-fie years apj, became long ago m rotten as to
W;urk t IIC A kAAttti- aaaj a a j a VI .aj
A AAV J-AVt ti BIIIVIV ttA illC V- 'I (
eti Journal from which
the quotation above was Ukeu, aud in very near con
nection with that t-enieuee, furnishes an illustration
of the rottenness of the ' Puritan missionary work,"
in the following am.ng other etau-ments respecting
the Vjueen, who, in all her education aud culture, is
a fruit of that work : No doubt manv amongst us
look upon herasasortof nartiallv converted heathen.
of barlirian with whom it would be inip.il.le
tor us to have anv intimate communication. Whereas
the truth is, he is a refinl, culiivatel, educated and
intelligent lady. So hiijh is the culture of her mind,
that the Archbishop of Canterbury etated publiclv, in
an address lost suctmer, that the wns Wtter in-Iornie-1
in Enp-lUh literature and English history than
uut Euglish lilies.'
If the Dishi.p of Oxford and the Archbishop of Can
terbury could obtain leave of absence fnm their re
Sective dioccje9, we with they would visit the Sand
wich Isliij Is on a tour cf inspection, and cn pa&dng
tiirougia tue United States, would Ukcinto their coin.
pany the writer in the Church Journal of New York.
The Firemen's Feast. Owing te the departure of
Judge Kamakau, who accompanied His Majesty to
Molokai, the Firemen's Luau will not be given by
lum. as announced in the Gazette; but it will lie given
by Jas. I. Dowsett Esq, at his residence in Palauia,
ucar the Governors', on Tuesday, February 3d.
Jcrtmen. The Marshal' will be happy to see the
jurvluen at the court-room at 9, A. M., on Monday
nex wLen their i. will be required,
mmmmmmW mmmmmm ,
Intc Teler;ipliic IVcws
By the IDAHO and CELESTIA.
ported a lull regulating tlie selection or jurors, ana
lor other purposes, in L'tali. It forbids polygamy ;
makes the issues therefrom illeguimaUs and repeals
th law exempting the church of the Latter Day
Saints from taxation
1 no lnoune s special says me senate committee
on Foreign Affairs has considered and will soon re
port the treaties with Japan, Sandwich Islands,
Venezuela and Madagascar.
Pinr.AiiEi.niiA. Dec. 10. Tbe Union League has
nominated Grant for President.
The fourth article of tbe treaty tor the purchase
of St. Thomas declares cession to be deemed com
plete and absolute on the exchange of ratification
without waiiiuir for a formal delivery.
j It has been arranged that the delivery shall take
t place on tin.' lirfit of January.
I New York. Dec. II. Several persons have been
1 frhv..ii I. xlMfli lii lliia YMfiniitr jlni-inr 111, luta
ernment uas made a lormai i:ier oi iuDa ana t'orio
R;co to the United Stales for $150,000,000 in gold ;
one third to be paid cash down, one third in one
vear and th? remainder in six Years. Great excite
ment is caused by this news, which is received with
The news from the West Indies ia regarded in
diplomatic circles as indicating readiness through
out all the islands for immediate annexation to thu
Chicago. Dec. 19. Later accounts of the frightful
disunUT near West Buffalo fully confirm the Srst
reports. Two curs, lilled with passengers, were
thrown off a bridge forty feet in height. The real
caue of the disaster will probably never be known.
Of at least fifty persons :n the hrs't car only four are
known to have escaped, and many more in the car
were killed. Both cars took tire, and were burned
entirely, consuming a number of passengers ;in the
other a part of the number perished. It will prob
ably not be ascerla ned for some time how many
are lost. Madame Kistori was among the injured.
Most of those in the tirst car were burned to ashes.
The screams of those inside w-re beard for fifteen
Wasuixoton, Jan. 2. Mr. Burlingarae telegraphs
to Secretary Seward that he has been appointed by
the Cuinese Government as Envoy to the Wesiern
Bowers, and will leave immediately. It is under
stood that this acceptance vacates the mission
temporarily, and it devolves on Williams, Charge
The New Year's reception at the White House
was the most brilliant for several years. The re
ceptions of the heads of departments were also
crowded, and marked with good feeling. Grant's
house was crowded from noon till night.
Chicago. Jan. 2. The Post's special says the re
ports on the case of Stantou are completed and will
be presented to the Senate on Monday. Stanton has
made a very clear case, and the report will fully
exonerate hiin from the charges of the President.
The report goes further, and will throw much light
upon the Secretary's action, and that of the Presi
dent's, which hitherto has been shrouded iu mystery.
It is believed thut there will be no doubt but thut
Stanton will be n-in.-tated. Probably Grant will
immediately retire, even if ordered to remain by
Acquisition ok TKiinrrour. A Washington de
spatch says: A few disappointed lobbyists, who
have pleasant recollections of the passage of th-j
Reciprocity Treaty, years ago. are in !utriou!y de
nouncing the proposed purchase of Alaska and of
St. Tiioiuas. evidently in the hope that they maybe
retain, d." Of course opposition to the appropri
ations therefore is a good lobby for would-b
economists, but Congress will haidiy assume the re
sponsibility of refusing to make desirable acquisi
tions. There is also much talk about the acquisition of
Cuba some say by purchase ; some talk mysteri
ously of a revolution among the whites on the island,
and "some predict an insurrection among the blacks.
But that by some way Cuba is to be ottered to the
United States, atl of the " posted"' news-mongers
agree, and I give their rumors for what they may
KcstiAX America. Hardly nix month have
jareed hinoe Bust-ian America was acquired, and
vat enterprises of every diameter arc springing up
in that country, which promise to develop, a vait
and mort valuable Pacific tnide for the United
Sutc. Building loU have advanced several hun
dred dollars in price at New Archangel and Sitka,
in anticipation of a lar-rc tlowof emigration thitlicr.
j Numerous parties are organizing in California fc)
proceed to Busian America to reap the wealth
afforded in her gold, copper and coal ininos, far
trade and fi sherics. Ship builders on Pugct Sound
exjicct, and are preparing, for extensive orders in
the Spring, and a L nited States navy yard ia to be
located on Cambridge IsIkuJ.
Montreal, Icc. 11. Tbe billiard match last
night tor tbe- championship of America, between
MciJevitt and Dion, was won by the former by
twt lve points in fifteen hundred.
The Great Pedestrian Feat. Weston, the pe
destrian, reached Chicago at ten o'clock yesterday,
and so won his wager often thousand dollars, minus
six-tenths of that sum forfeiu-.l tor not walking one
hundred miles iu twenty-four hours. He is now the
lion of Chicago. The road for miles out of the city
was crowded with people to see him, and the streets
through which he pased io reach lhe Sherman
House, where he now U. were packed with people.
The police had some difficulty in making a way for
him. the crowd were so impatient to give him a
welcome ; but he was finally escrtd to his room at
the Sherman House in afety. He says that the at
tempt to walk loo miles, starting from Silver Creek,
failed because nis feet were badly swollen. He
reached Couneaut, ninety-one miles, in good condi
tion otherwise, and assorts positively that he could
have made the remaining nine miles Iu tlie two
hours aud thirty-seven minutes left, but that his
ittu-ndanta would not allow him to start.'
Along the roadi. be says, the people from tbe
firms aud villages had collected to see him. and
nearly every wayside church and school was occu
pied by men and women driven from the roads by
the storm. These buildings were all lighted and
hva!ed. and until he became acustomed to the novel
sight h thought the pious residents of the country
were holding religious meetings, and thelrchildrvn
atteuding night school. He made Ligonier in nine
hours. .Vt Goshen they sent out a brass band to
play for him along the road to Elkhart, twelve miles.
At Goshen the wagon horses, tired out the taird
time since the start from Utica, were shipped by
rail to Laporte. At South Bend he was received
with the greaUst enthusiasm.
Outside of the town he wrvs met by a squad of
policemen, who had been detailed to protect him
and lead him in safety to the town. Here lie felt
great fatigue, and flatly refused to move an inch
further, although he had three hours and. seven
minutes in whicb to make but fourteen miles.
"After the terrible journey I had made, said he," I
felt that tbe remaining fourteen miles would be
the longest walk I had ever undertaken." This af
ternoon he will probably go to the Opera House
this evening certainly. The people are clamorous
to see him, and he will speak to them to-night from
the stage. He has been called upon by a large
number of citizens, but at this hour is taking a
Weston began his walk of 1.237J miles, from
Portland, Me., to Chicago, III., on the 23th of Oct.
at twelve o'clock, noon. The feat was 1 attempted
on a wager of $10,000 that he could not perform
the distance in thirty days, resting four Sundays on
CVriosities of Senatorial' Stationery. The
stationery bill of the United States Senate for
I860 foots up something over $30,01X3, as rendered
by Secretary Forney, and includes these among
other carious items r 504 pocket knives, 405 pen
knives, $2,22318 knives to each Senator what
fearful whittlers; 703 pairs of shears and 1,137
pairs ecisHors, $1,21337 pairs to each Senator,
which accounts for the senatorial cutting and
slashing, to say nothing of a lilcral supply for
editorial service, on my two pajiers, lioth daily;"
210 pairs of kid gloves, $52 4 pairs each,.- is
order to take off when the honorable Senators
want to handle each other " without gloves ;"446
pocket books, $1,019 8 to each Senator, wherein
to stow away mileage and other fat pickings ; 309
brushes, and 550 pincushions, $384 to enable
the Senators to brush up their ideas and to " stick
a pin there.' Lots of cork-screws, eyelet ma
chines, combs, cologne, soap, pomade, toilet pow
der, lemons, and other intellectual helps too
astonishing and numerous to mention, in addition
to tho articles usually included under tbe title of
stationery, go to make up this rather miscellaneous
assortment. Not the least important' is ' $364
worth of sponge, if it could only be used to wipe
out three-lburths of the disgraceful items, and' to
freshen up the hardened consciences of men 'who
can descend to or permit such petty stealing from
the national treasury. ,
London, Dec. 10. It is inferred from the tone of
Rouher's speech that the Emperor has adopted a
policy on the Roman question whicb coincides with
the views of the clerical party. This impression is
strengthened by the tone of the French press "since
the speech. The liberal press is dissatisfied, and
the clerical pn-ss jubilant. . . . .
The 77mfs counsels the acceptance of the Presi
dent's views on the disputed, questiona; of "natural
ization and allegiance.
The Government has decided to prosecute all
persons who made treasonable speeches on the oc
casion of the Fenian demonstration at Dublin,
last Saturday..- ;
Tbe Tint's declares the holding of a conference
oq the Roman question to be a mockery. t
- The Danish proclamation transferring St Thom
as is published. Two years are conceded to the in
habitants to effect an entire change of nationality.
Florence Dec. 18. Menebrea,in a speech in he
Parliament yesterday, said Italy would sooner or
later posess Rome, but that end must be accom
plished by moral force, not by arms. Ratazzi fol
lowed in a speech, saying that tbe popular Tote of
Naples and other cities iu Italy showed that the na
tion demanded a different policy. ....
. Lonpon, Dec 19. Gladstone trade a speech yes
terday at Chestershire. in the course of which be
revived the Fenian question. - He did not hesitate
to ascribe Fenianism to England's mismanage
ment of Ireland. --,-?
The Great Powers hare addressed a note to the
Sultan of Turkey, asking that tbe navigation of the
Dardanelles be made free to the shipping of all na
Funeral ceremonies in honor of the Fenians late
ly executed, which was to be held to-day in many
of the principal cities of England and Ireland, were
prevented by the authorities, causing much indig
nation, but no violence. Nearly 0.000 regular
troops were under arms in this city all day to as
sist the police in maintaining order. ,-,.
Special precautions have been taken by the Gov
ernment to check an expected disturbance to-day.
All the drinking establishments were closed by or
der of the magistrates.
By the explosion at Clerkenwell Prison twenty
houses were almost entirely destroyed and forty
persons injured. Four have since died. The whole
city is excited by this daring act, and measur s of
a very stringent character are looked for on the
part of tbe Government.
London, Dec. 13. The attempts to hold pnblic
funerals in Glasgow and Belfast to-day were stop
ped by the authorities.
It appears that the Government, the city of Par
is, and tbe Company will each have made a million
by the Exhibition. The Company, or Societe de
Gnmntie, subscribed twelve millions (480,000.)
therefore it will have made a little more than eight
per cent.: each of the railway companies having
subscribed 3J'J.OO0f (12,000.) ought each to have
made a thousand pounds ; each member or the Im
perial Commission having guaranteed 25.000f. will
have made 2.0001 (80.) But neither the subscrib
ers nor the Company will accept their share of the
profits, as they do not wish the Exhibition to be a
mere speculation. It is therefore probable that the
Government and city will decliue their share like
wise in the result. These three millions will there
fore, it is more than likely, be spent on some char
Italt. Victor Emmanuel offers a' remarkable
instance of a man who, after being the idol of bis
people, has suddenly become an object of general
dislike. So long as the work of national unifica
tion went ahead under his administration, be was
" the gallant King. ' the gentleman King, " the
model King;" and now he is styled "the slave of
Napoleon." "the enemy cf the people," "tbe
stumbling block of Italy".'' The resistance to Gari
baldi by Napoleon has excited the Italians so much
that they are tempted to proclaim a republic,
knowing that if they should do that. France and
Spain would probable catch the contagion and
give their monarcbs as much as they could do at
home. The Italians in San Francisco generally j
sympathize with Garibaldi, and they would rather j
nave a republic wua uome uis.n a nionarcDy wun
out. An Interesting Scrimmage in as English
Cinncu. On Sunday, November 24, 1367, All
Saints Church, Lambeth, was ttie scene ot a great
uproar. Immediately the procession of clergy and
choristers entered the church, a large number of
those present hissed and hooted them, and during
the lessons for the day the same noise, accompa
nied wiih groans, took place; but when the man
appeared w ith a long taper to light tbe candles of
the aitar, the uproar became general, and there
were cries or no popery in our English churcltes. "
Mr. Machonochie commenced bis sermon in the
midst or a storm ot hisses, and evidently with great
nervousness, occupying only six minutes in the de
liverv. When the Eucharistic service commenced j
the riot became general, and three cheers were pro- '
posed, and responded to by a portion or tbe au
dience. A rush was then made to the altar, and
one or the cron-es broken anil kicked about the
aisle. The beautiful font within the communion '
rails was tbrewn down and broken, the water run
ning down the steps. A general fight then ensued
with some who desired to protect the church from
iiij.iry. Soon after the people retired, shouting,
'Down with ritualism 1" "Shame, shame T'
God eaters I ' Traitors ! ' etc.
The Stockholm Volkbt-UK infrteea the Swedish1
Government to follow the- rHiiile of Denmark;
and sell its Swedish West India iHaads to the Uni
ted States. : This Is regarded here asa Indication
that European monarchies are retiring from, tho"
continent under the influence of the Alomroe "doc
Thk New British MrNtirrrR to thk tm:B
States. A Cable despatch informs lis of the arriv
al in England from Rio Janeiro, of tbe Hon. Jul- .
ward Thornton, C. B. who has accepted the ap
pointment of British Minister to the United States,
and who may, therefore, soon be looked for io this
country. Mr. Thornton, who is the son of th lata)
Sir Edward Thornton, commenced bis official caretr.
about twenty-five years ago as an attache of th
British Mission to Turin. Iu the year 1815 be was
appointed paid attache at Mexico, and in JS5I Se
cretary et Legation to Ibe Republic of Mexico.
From April. 1nV2. till October. he was Secret
ary to the late Sir Charles Holbam's special nil
sion to the River Plate. In May. 1854, he ree-eite-I
the apiointinent of Charge d'ABairea andCoiisnl
Gcnerat to the Republic of New Granada, but 3til
uot proceed to Bogota, and in September of the
same year he was transferred to the Oriental R
public cf Uruguay. He filled that r v
years, at th end f which period he ! appoint
ed Mini-ter Plenipotentiary to the Argeotine Re
public On the 27th of July, 1865, he was sent on)
a special mission to tbe Emperor of Brazil, and on
tlie lClh of August following was appointed Envoy
Extraordinarv and Minister Plenipotentiary to th
Emperor ) of Brazil, from which post be has just
been recalled to take tho place of British Minister
to the United States. It will thus be seen taat
twenty-two years of Mr, Thornton'a official career
have been spent on this contiuent in different di
plomatic capacities. In February, 'I8C3.- he waa
made a Companion of the Honorable Order of, tho
Bath, tbe distinction being conferred upon him as
a mark of his sovereign s approval ot the ability
and fidelity with which he bad discharged tbe du
ties of the' several offices he bad stiecessively filled
in bis country's service. Mr. Thornton bears a Por
tuguese title of nobility Count or Caaaltbas to
which he succeeded on the death of his father, an
on whom the title was conferred by King John VI.
of Portugal, for three live?, bis own being one, and
others to be accomplished on his descendauU In a
direct and legitimate line; but the license granted
by George IV.. permitting Sir Edward io accept
the title, forbids him or bis heirs assuming or Ttehijr
it in the British dominions. irajtunjfoii lnieL
French Opinion or Napoleon's Intrrtentitin n
Italt. A Paris correspondent or tbe- New York
limes says : Let me recur to a matter whicb i
vastly agitating the people or France I mean the
actual occupation of Italian territory by the troops
of Napoleon III. In the country, in the provin
cial districts, this move of the Emperor does not
incur the displeasure of tlie masses in a marked
degree, but in the larger towns, it must be ecknow
ledged that the popular discontent is openly
enough displayed. I low this will end cannot be
foretold as yet ; neither is it my provjqoe to dwell
upon these matters. Tbe telegruphio despatches
you receive from day to day keepyoti au courant
with events as tbey occur, but they do not recount
all tbephaes of the political movements in France,
and I may briefly advert to the evidently increas
ing' annoyance of the more liberally Inclined
among the French, at what they esteem a violation
or the course which should be pursued toward Ita
ly. These people forget that tbe Emperor is sadly
puzzled in this that be would have to encounter
the determined hostility of tbe clergy, still so influ
ential .in France, were he to abandon tbe Pope,
and that between the talk ' of tbe people and tbe
concerted action or tbe Priesthood, be fears the
latter the more.' and chooses to, brave the former,
lie that as it may, and I believe that this is tbe real
explanation of the apparent contradiction la the
present and the past policy of Napoleon, Franco is
lor the Pope, and Italy must succumb or eutef the
lists against Pius IX., backed by the elite -of the
French army. ,' J - ' "
The Paris journals all save tbe semi-official and
religious write about this in' the most indignant
and openly rebuking tone. They were not so bold
did not editors know that the popular feeling is
.with them Here in P&ris'the working -classes and
trades people discuss tbe movements and policy of
the Emperor in a 6pirit of faulUiudlug which Is
strangely significant of the utter impossibility of
pleasing these creatures. Surely Napoleon baa
done more for Paris during his reign than the bold
est imagination might have traced oat I Ho bis
converted tbe city into the most beautiful', the most
attractive of centres for the pleasure-seekers of the
world. He has given to the poorer classes all the
employment they need ; has rendered their condi
tion, in every respect, more fortunate that It was
before his advent to tbe throne ; yet these people
growl and grumble at him, and talk of change.-
' New -YorkJ 'Dec. 20. Latest' Mexican advices
state that a band of dissentanta forcibly deposed
Cape-la, Gov. of Yucatan. ' k -
Great excitement prevails at the Capitol -en ac
count of the total withdrawal oftbeBrit'sb Legation
and Consuls. , Tbe instructions to Middletos, Ea
gtish Secretary of Legation, are to leave- British
subjects under the protection or Mexico herself. It -is
expected that all tbe European Legations will
follow the example nf Great Britain.
Nearly all political prisoners have been liberated.
.Panama advices to the 12th are received. Prado
had surrounded the city of Arequipa and demanded
its surrender within three days. The revolution la
the North was checked.
Tbe insurrection in, Yucatan was caused by the
ex-imperialists. Tbe affair was bloodless. Rivas
is tbe new Governor, and order is restored.
In Mexico the circulation of Imperial coin after
Sept. next Is prohibited. ; . ." i i
News from tbe Island of Tortilla to the 13th
states that tbe people'are suffering great privations,
and are almost entirely without food. Tbe dead
are unburied, and a pestilence is threatened, which
can only be avoided by burning the corpses.
., Hayti advices to the 14th say that -a reign of
terror bad been inaugurated. Tbe people are con
cealing themselves. The despotism of Salnave has
caused much opposition in the House or Representa
New York, Jan. 1. A Havana special says advi
ces from the city orMexieo state that Congress ratified
the Constitutional reforms proposed by tbe Govern
ment on tbe 13tb Dec. as follows : First legisla
tive power is to be vested in the two Houses.
Second The President shall have the veto power,
subject to a two-third majority rule. Third All
communications between the Executive and Legis
lature shall be in writing, either by a message from
the President or from a Cabinet Minister. Fourth
A definite number or members or both Houses shall
have the right to order an extra session. Fifth
Provides w ho shall be President in case ol tbe death
or resignation or removal ot the President and Vice
The Government troops are dispersing the guer
rillas in all directions.
Affairs in Yucatan bore a serious aspect. The
rebels had released the garrison atMerida, and hold
the capital. An army or 3,000 men had been or
dered to Yucatan. ; - '
An order has been issued, banishing all convicted
for taking a part in tbe late war. , t
Tbe Cam peachy Indians bad a misunderstanding
with the English at Balize, and bad been defeated
in several engagements. .- . c
Latest European Intelligence.
An official decree baa been published appointing
the members ot the Corps Legislatif for the next
five years, consisting of 292 members. .
Berlin, Jan. 2. A petition against tbe annexa
tion of any or the West India Islands to tbe United
States is receiving many signatures here.
St. Petersburg, Dec 28. The Amrican Minis
ter, Hon. Cassias M. Clay, has received official -advices
from l'ekin that tbe Emperor of China baa
appointed Hon. Anson Burlingarae a Special iAm-.
bassador, it is supposed, to revise the treaties
between the Great Powers and China, and settle
many complicated questions w hich have arisen. The .
other foreign Ministers resident at Pekin approve ;
or tbe appointment ot Burlingarae, who leavea for ;
Europe immediately; via San Francisco.
Paris. Jan. 1. The 3Ion!leur says the formation"
or a new Italian Cabinet under Menebrea Is consid
Baron Von Galz was received to-day as the Am
assador of Prussia and tbe North German Confed-
on. The Baron assured - Napoleon of iba
est desire of the King or Prussia for peace and
aclose friendship with France. Napoleon expressed"
iu i in n i mi ui.' . 'jM u ni j i i ur Ituiljr Ol XNOrUl
ern Germany, and hoped the Baron would continue
to promote peaceful relations between Prussia and 1
Florence. Jan. 1 The King, in reply to an ad
dress of both Houses or the National Parliament,'
says Italy is now pasting through a crisis, stir roun
ded by roe, but he hopes for a good result.
advises Parliament and the people to be calm. '
London. Dec. 31. Two Head-Centres and one"
Captain of tbe Fenian Brotherhood have been ar--rested
in Wales. 1 , . .
London, Jan. 2. Despatches annoenee that ar
large party of Fenians attacked the house of Charles
Matthew, last night, near Cork. He is a brother of
the late Father Matthew. Fortunately the Matlfcew '
family were apprised of their intention in time to.
successfully repel the attack. Quite a large force ...
was quickly collected and concealed in the mansion,
and the marauders met a galling fire and, incott). v
nently fled, carrying off several wounded. .-,
Vienna, Jan. 2. The Government has forbidden
recruiting for the Papal army.