Newspaper Page Text
BY ADAMS & WILDER.
A D M I N I STR ATO R'S SALE
Horses, Marcs, and Colts.
OK SATURDAY. : : : : SEPT. 25th.
AT 12 O'CLOCK SOOX. AT ALt3 kOOM.
RarJrr at A. f Jl'tf. K . AJatlaiatrab of tNe
T th.UI 311 1
12 Head of Horses. Mares, and Colts.
AL.0 f or Account of Other rarbea.
3 FHE SADDLE HOUSES. 1 C1REMCF! IIOESE.
ADM9 wIL&Ca. Aactinoea ra.
at sai.i:s noo.Ti.
OS TUESDAY. :::::: SEPT. 23th,
AT 10 ITCLOCt A. M-
A Iarge and Desirable
Assortment of Merchandise!
Clothing. FurnJihing Goods, Hosiery!
Dry Caaela. Faaey Cudi. Cr war tea,
Cncktry, CI .
Kemeraa oil. Hardware lltciee.
tu(Ui, HrottM. BtrVy.
Ctc-ws, Tocca, Ae., Ae.. Ac
11 ASS0CT31OT OF STlTlOVtET,
I Open BaxXJ 1 YeUcip, 1 farpeater Beach.
SUGAR PLAHTATIOII AT AUCTION
OS SATURDAY. : : : OCTOBER 16th.
AT 12 CCUJCK NOOJt,
Will b Mold I 'J tht Urirsijnrtt. at Vvrir Audio
tk THE BAL Sl ATJA1VI3 ft
it uAiukr, ili.nd or 31111,
If nil th Laml. LsufM cf Ltmlt. Jluililbyj,
Mitt, M tcUinrry. Jmpimnentt. Carta, tkit
tl'tt lime. Jtc, blimgim t th
The Estimate for Next Crop
rr liO 300 Taaa m sr Rradf far
Crlaxtlac Cmmm la Jar.
for further aarticalara. Apply to SImh. BALA ADA1I3,
Weilaka, Maeera. B. HACK VKLO CO., B aa.lala, ar to
ADAMJ WILDER. AacUoaerr.
HAS JUST RECEIVED
Selection of New Groceries
Kitra Pimlly QnliU Oa Floor,
f rmlt 6rww floor .
Prh OMaMal. 10 tb ba,
PrA Ilotoiay arw anl An.
fma Rj Mtl. Ar, Ac
IlKST CALIFORNIA HAWS,
1 1 at eh' btt Cirain Clu'S,
Cmwi'i libelee mt Jinalt a Clirf p,
Japanese Tea, in large jars, rery choice,
Patkain Smwm Im W sad Jar.
rArKAUEH OF COMET Till.
PESSlCATF.r CO It HSU. in tin.
fT.Mir PACIFIC CODFISH.
Tins of Crackers :
Iifrr, Bnta. Kilk. Watrr. Plrnte. Jenny Ll. Wia, ami
Jenny Lal Cahra.
Caee ami caam Salnn Pra.l.
Bojm. aM whit. Maccamai and TnaktHI,
2few Pried Peach.,
PaL Poda, Ar.
notf Fteh Oaion, nta Cain. Potatoes,
Bori or rursn lppirs,
Bbls. Clear Pork. Cox a Sparkling Gelatine.
C7 7 1
J. JL CROWELL, Proprietor.
EVERT ARTICLE tUmt ADVERTISED
FOR St ALE
In a Grocery or Feed Store,
x at it rot't
Clio xx i for C 11 nil,
HECEIVED FEIt R. C. WYLIE,
For Sale Low at the Store of
m m a.
Cnmrt at Pari aal JAnchaa 8ta
A 1VIEETING OF PLANTERS
Alt) ALL ITERF.TED IX THE
Airlcnitoria luCereMa f itne ktoadei, aad parttea
larty a it relate l th awuia af laAor, anil t
ImU at the Co CRT OuLSC, la ihia euy.
On SatirAj, OcUWr fti, at ! A. 3L
A Clmtu ailt W ' ' mm t n.i mm
aa thna I.liata. e aaa. at .anald ha, aa InfT'
M tat tkla awtv.r. mmt M la partlcalarly amrvd lAat mO ahoald
repi.aiuf it. either la prena ar by tv.
. C4.TLK. Chalmaa.
. . WlLDkS. taK'j.
Of U. loot Plaatera Uitief.
HE r(DP.RMGMrD II AVE THIS DAT
tirnMd a CnUMnhm mmAaa tka ml. at
Bt4CIC 4- AVLli, kit tlte , arM. r earrytcf ea the
Bl,Ctr4AB4JaaPi1atliz EcslaeMla reacral.
lAad anilatc aamaa at the pahtte patroaaga. J. It BLACK.
Gold Pens mid Holders,
ME3RY M. WHITNEY'S BOOK STORE.
HV THE IDAHO XV A RE
CkiT AO a aaw aad (bate latctaiw at
CattA Prrri ?eei: and Pee Haiders
r " pattnrt. Prtre la i4 e a prrW PVa, at th
JOW7 at ajft thry a ha effend la tata y. wtU And U
a tte adraatafe la ex.awM tb.e atara
BY C. S. BARTOW.
REGULAR ROOM SALE.
OH WZDHTSDAY. : : : : SEPT. 29th,
AT 10 O'CLOCK A. M.,
A VARIETY OF MERCHANDISE.
2PT PurtirUirM try poster.
a WOULD RESPECTPULLT
vit Um aurroloo U Ue public to a Mock
Furniture Received per Str. Idaho,
Canttitin im Part af
Salon Tabfee. WoM H.t Cbaira, Children'. Hih Chain.
Chiidreo'e half II. fb Chain. Wathincvaa Chain. Halocy
Chain. far Chair. Brar Ana Nan Chair. Can. Hack
Am Koeher. Oak aod htock Ualaat Iuutm Chair taorr
pajated Chamber S-U, Children' Camafr.
Also, to a Stock now on hand.
Or Koa awl Pm Bedateada, and Ku, Black Watsat aod Cedar
Waafeataadj, Ac-, ee., Ac ,
A t 8 C t H H Klirt. la
Fine Cat Chewing Tobacco !
A CHOICE ARTICLE. AT TIIE SODA
noLLliTKK ft I1YLASD.
FRESH SOROIIoTTeED FOR H4LR IX
UnaolUin la asit, by I. BARILtTT.
9 1 Pamtly Omrer and ftwl Store.
Ceiitrirugnl Wire Cloth,
FROM THE MA Xt'PACTt'RER. D. M.
WETO, speeted per CEYLON, Jar .a hy
es3 ! y ' I. EARTLETT.
English and French Groceries.
A CHOICE ASSORTMENT OF ENGLISH
AND FKfcXCli OrUK-ERlr-?,
Expected per Bark Paraguay,"
(! Zo) I. BAATLETr.
E X I 12 C T !S
Per Dark Paraguay, from Liverpool,
(X EARLY DCEJ
The following Choice Groceries,
One Case of Pure Cream Tartar,
Lea 4t Perrias Worceaterahire Sance,
Caar heat Detkua Msatard.
Caata Colnaaa'a Maalard.
Caaea heat Black Pepper.
Cki par Onad Cisaaaoaa.
Caaea ot laperlal Capera,
Cross & Blackwall's Asst. Sauces.
Catre F reach Prat la Ilalfer,
21 Best Yorlt Hams !
Paekel la tin caa of aix each.
Caata Catty' Nabob Plcklea,
Batty. Tippoft Pib Eaat lal Carrie,
Caere Qaeea'a PpaoUh OUeea,
CASES BEST ENGLISH PIE FRUITS,
93 AKrt"t aod warraaud Crrh. 1m
SMALL INVOICE OF CHOICE
T olDa o o o 2
691 St A. 9. 'LP.l)IIiR!f.
Fort Street Emporium
Elegance and Fasliion.
Esc Steamer Idaho,
THE LATEST NOVELTIES & STYLES
LACK SILK JACKETS,
Elack Piuh. aod 8aai9h Lace hal.
Ricfe hatio aod Lan KoUAdn.
fehMland and Llama Bernmrwe,
AtpiMS Truamed Jacket A Fiehoca.
Costumes of the Period.
ZUocant 33ros Gooclw i
Rich Tartan and Satin Ptnp Letma.
Stack Krprd Umrafllna.
Printed Drtaiac. Ac. Ac
Ladies' Trimmed and TJntrimmed Hats,
LadiaV TrimaMil at Catriaiad LVwoeta.
Keal (iatreh PaUm (C4r4 and WhiteJ
A TarWy f Paacr Wrathm.
Hot Inaawn an4 rasra.
Cares try Cor-I r4re RiMinaa.
Colored eiret Aahaofta, Ao,
ARTIFICIAL Fit HIT AMD FLOWERS.
BUck aod Wtaa Silk Mw.tia.
Wsrlwd Caahxare. RaUvl Grooj.
Cuk't Lac E-Ire Carentry PrBCnca,
Ii.ll' m Itodcra.
La.1ir.' Boa (f beau)
Ladira Paory Lace Tlra,
Lie CoiUr and CuS.
Lae iHjb-. ra fee. Cottar, and Caff,
Whit aad Cort Aathaaeaa-are.
LadieV Careeta. ataaspwd lMyUa aod ToihH heta.
Ladlts aa4 OaU' Hklte aa4 Cal'4 Mi Clavn.
LadW WilU LleU lie.
Ladlea WfeU aad Broe Balhr'naa Tlna.
tirou? Pia. aad hary CoCuh llamr,
Chlidren'e White Lace aod Cotiea Sock,
(lent' White Craratt aad tads
Phtest CyltoiW Seedhna. Uao Tapa Jfa 00 ta 12,
nuitt 'jabrot Wy ik. tsiack riik Pnor-a.
Slack aad CoTd Machloa train Silk Pilk.
A&aaew. MyrUe. aad Brtabtoa Braale,
TaJu't lent (ail toabm), Ac-, eC
And a Variety of other Nice Goods.
CIIRISTYS VEJtTILATIXC HATS I
Saltb Jt Tes ab4 C!tf RtptHtr.
JOUS TIIO MAS WATER IIOUSE.
To the I.ndies of Honolulu,
r.i n s . SE LFE
BCr. TO IXIOKM THE LADIES
Weaplrd hy Mr. McltonraH. an fort atreet, abaVa
UM, waere aoo umu pwaai ta su.iuiea m
Dress Making and Millinery.
latIaaDd Chiltrra'a Pmrt m?e ts arT. Abo, rrrry
dcecrtettoa of VadercluChinc Mra. S. eUl endear or la gira
atiea eallafactiaa. &a lea
Fine I51anlt Books,
JTftT RECEIVED PER IDA HO, DIRECT
Iraa Kootea, as ioraw at
Prince's Celfbratrd Blank Books !
Maaa Emareaaly la Order.
Aad Maarhir la aay other stake, coaaounf of
LZDG r 5, af mlt mixn.
ACCORDS, af ail rtzt; - 4.
TVm wwhinff ta oKala Maak hooka which via (tra perfect
aaxi-ractasaUl pi-ae etu..
im . . n. m. wnmnnr.
Somf thlrs IVew for the Ladles.
VOBLr.H I'ATEXTTATTIXO IICTTLE
mam CROC -,T CCDLJC COMBIUZU oo. of the
iMiaaada tructre erer Ineentrd. A htv.fliMhed
u varat jt 1 tu. -hell aad Goal; Irory aod Hilrcr.
idl-eaed, Koa. e J1 1 foaad ne aal at
m la u. m. warrsirs.
FURMSHKD ROOMS, AT NO.5.0AR-
DEJt LANE. C93 in
Corner of Qaeeo nnd Richards streets.
Ladies', Gents and Snips' Washing Done,
Al Reduced Rale.
XT Waroo io attendance.
C3 6or B. II. LYON'. Proprietor.
Oak, Ali Hickory.
PLANK OF ASSORTED SIZES, IMPORTED
CARRIAGE MAKERS USE.
Poraalehy (CM 3a) C. BREWER A CO.
LIME AMI CEMENT,
LWAVSaa HAND AND WARRANTED
aa Frcah aa anr ia tha markrt. and tor ale at Inweat ratea.
toi om CHAN. N. Fl'K.NCfcK A CO.
r n w
O A S 23 S
lit PlftTS AXD Q.UARTS,
FOR SALE BV
F. A. SCHAEFER
IiO)K SAFE- AT
P. A. C UAKPER A
T 11 K
STX-V PIUSM offi-re f..
PjUjrO Caea. Cab
"atftrfa ptvrcd paper the f l
proTed paper the 1-iUawiniC
rise Carries?, t Drajs, I liorsc and Ifarnr,
I Lambrr Taun,
Aal a aaaaker af Ilarae aad Male Carlo.
A pp!y to
Kinf atreet, opiosite the fetation House.
ON HOARD TIIE BARK R. C. VV-
A Few Very Fine Canary Birds,
Each ooa warranted lotet nrt-rat alnrer. 692 Id
BROWN & CO.
JgAVE J I ST RECEIVED SOME VERV
Superior Bourbon Whisky !
Henneaaey R randy.
Port, Ancellca St Whitr (Cal.) Winea,
Ale, Id Pints nnd Quarts, 4cc, Ate.
ALSO, 80LE AGENTS FOR
The New Almaden Vichy Water.
ItOA A COFFKi: !
A StTPERIOR LOT OF OLD KONA COF-
a FEK, tu aale la qoAUtttiea to ,uit parchaMra, ly
Ulio WALKtK A ALLEN.
Bouts, Shoes and Gaiters!
THE 'BEST LOT
EVER OFFERED HERE,
From the best French Manufacturers,
ALSO, AX INVOICE OP
Ctatlenea, fall aad See far Yairsrlrfs.
Tlie.y On n't l Beat I
FOR SALE AT VERY LOW PRICES.
AT tiik fni:i: tP
n . n c i . i: it A v.
Corner of Fort and Merchant Streeta.
l?cr Steamer Idalio,
White Crnpe Shawls, hraTj and light,
White Silk Shirts and Trowsers,
Iilack, While aod Fancy Check Piece Silka,
M hite Chlneae llifcquuo Nttine,
Black. Bloe and White rilk Belie,
Sandal wood. Irnry. Bone, Feather and Paper Fane, of all
draenptiooa ana eiara,
Very fine Nankeen,
Aeaortad Colored Stlk llandkercbicf, heavy and light.
SILK TISSELS, TUT SrPEKIOS TEA, At., ar.
IMantcix and other,
YYTiio are DKMRnrn op nispostxa
f Ibctr aarploa Mar-Marry, or vxcbaofinic it,
woo VI do well io appir to the aoilmtgneU.
A rartetr f Stetua fcactneo. Boil-re. Wlr Wheel. Mill.
Krttlea, aorfhaaa Paaa, Clartflers. Cooler, Tank, Ac, to-, for
aal or e achat. Applj Io
83 4t W. L GREES.
Coal for Sale,
IOR IIOl'ftKIIOI,D L'SE OR FOR PLAN'.
TATIOX aad team porpoaca.
Beet nan! or Aethracite Coat, at ...1 cent per th.
1W Knclah llerUee Crai. at 1 cent per lb.
Xeweaatia. it. 8- W CoaL at 1 cent per U.
brtirered any w hero la lloaolalu.
H. B. A re.lu.iiuo Baode n the poco tor tercrr qaakUUea a
foe Sltaat or tlaalatiaa parpreca. Apply to
3 4t W. L. OREKN".
For Sale Olieiap !
A QUANTITY OF
WARRANTED IX ORDER,
f"XE WROUGHT IRON VACUUM PAN,
One pair Ceailvlrasal Maealara,
One txngla Cc-alrifacal .Markiae,
Two Straw Kaslae-o. with patter for dri vine do
ta Eb(Im aad Bailer cosplete, fur runuioc two
One amall Crlladr leal Bailer.
OoeaataUffM-illalias Kaslac-.and Locnmothre Boiler,
(aaiiahle fir dnriof r-rxn whata boat or lunch.)
Two Cylindrical rbert Iron Taaka. 600 ealkata each, with
atrea. rtpea, Ae arraaced aa - blow ope."
Una Wroacht Iroa Steaeai Jacket raai, feet z A feet
X 14 inchee lateroaJ diaeoenna.
Ooa Maalrm erenpletr. with Vareea. Piping:. Ac
Two raaoele U 1 and S-14 la. iroa, 34 lochea dUaeter, 40
Ooa Fa a Blower, owe Camlei Paaap for Molaaaea,
Twcrea W rooj U Iroa Cooler (nearly new.
arr Baekete. Sarar Carrtera. Drainers. Parteya, B-Mn(,
Tilter Boa. TheraMiiwteea. eVacrhareeaetera, Copper Worn.
Fire Urlrk tnl Caataeaa Brick. '
I'or parUcoiar apply to
63 W. L. OREEX.
HAS REMOVED TO THE STORE LATELY
oocapiad by C t. Pflocer,
' 36 Fart Strew I.
Oppoat Lrwera A IHckaoo's Lotaher Tard. where, aa aaoal
he Will conilnae the
Drets and Cloak Hairing in all its Brandies.
La4a at a diatanco, by aeoding their Bfwun, can hare
Drtt Maie aa4 Trlmmrd la the Latrt Stjle.
Ftaaaniac Broidiajt aod rink!n ia all Ua rarietlea. All
ardora rroaa the other lahutda wUI be filled aod forwarded with
UN. MT ATTEKT STEASIEB,
Srw Trlaaawlac. Straw Haia at tka Lateaf.
hyla aad Sataa
DOOP SUETS AD othcs ricv GOODS.
or rcRr fixe if
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 25.
Tlio Nm-h I'roni Fruiit'K
There id no niiitaking the fact tliitt aerioun ap-
rrchensions are entertained in Kuroj regarding j
the Itcalth of the Emperor of the French. Al
though every effort ia beinj; made to alJay public
anxiety, yet enough is nade puhlic to ehow that
ocrioua fcara are entertained for his life. Among
the telegrams received on Thursday, we find these :
London aplala of September Sib aay t Priratc diialohi
from I'aria tu-olht rrpmwnt that the Emptror'a illima has
lkm a oroeanat oiarniinx turn. II e experienced anotbrr al
tack of tie dieaoe. whirh h orcakneil an untwual amonnt
ot extreme eulfcrlnr. TU paroxysm oron nihsitJn), but toUy
the Emperor fe.-a noch exhmutej from iU ctiecu Ni fatal
revolt from the attack i aiiticipaled, but the yniptoiaeareof a
character dW-klotlly rarnlatd t. rane uneamnes. buth iu hia
(aaily aul the pubhc mioJ.
Paaie. ttrt. 7. The Emperor Ilea in the aame condiliuo aa
yenterday. Rumora in rrlereiiee to hi health arereexaisgerau-a.
II ie oneitioo ia one of alienation ratiter than ouaralrkCvurc
The weather inilitalea acainat him.
The Monitrur complaiuc that it i difilcult to obtain any
aulhenttc adrirea of the Ein.Tcr' ruutliti-'U Uxlay. No
tloubt the rariattima of teniiertnre haTe exercised an nnfrr
ahle Ibdueuce in retarding the r rt of hia cunvxUoacrnu!,
atul n Dl-nii hia pains nire arvere. The Emperor vraa nu
ble to walk out yeetenl.tr, bnt pasel an eauy nleht ; Mean
wtula Dr. Ricord baa aaia bet-n called to atteud hia Majtiy.
These telegrams arc sufficient to indicate tlutt
the Emperor is in a critical state, and that his
death may take place any day. In that event, a
regency will probably be established, during the
minority of the Prince Imperial now twelve years
of age, to consist perhaps of I'rinee Xajoleon and
the Kin pr era Eugenic. His death, however,
would bo the 6ignal for all the discontented parti
rans, Orleanists, liourbonibts, Republicans and
others to commence political agitation and per
haps revolution ; though the power of the govern
ment is probably sufficient to suppress any at
tempts which might be made.
NOTES OF TIIE WEEK.
Mkciiamcs Ccxetit Union. This is oue of the
oldest and most worthy Mutual Benefit Societies iu
Honolulu. It was instituted, Sept. Cth, 1853, by a
number cf mechanics, who, mindful of the uncertain
ty of continued health, and of life itself, united to
gether for mutual assistance and protection, after the
manner of similar societies in other countries. By the
payment of a moderate entrance fee, and dues at the
rate of one dollar per mouth, each member is entitled,
in case of sickness, to a stated sum per day for his
maintenance ; and the families of deceased members
are paid a sum of money proportioned, in a measure,
to their necessities. This society numbers anioug its
members some of our most substantial mechanics and
citizcus, and is in a moat flour'u-hing condition, as
w ill be seen from the fact that by the Treasurer's
Report at the annual meeting held on Friday evening,
the 17th inst., it is shown that the funds of the Soci
ety now amount to 4,005,87 ; S4.050 of which are
at interest, and S&,87 in cash ou hand. At tllis
meetine. the following officers were elected for the
ensuing year :
Geo. Mclean Prrtidmt.
Joo. II. Thcaiaon ice rrttidtnt.
W. B. Wright Srcrttarw.
Thoa. Sorrvuouo Treasurer.
Of whom the President, Vice-President and Treasurer
were elected Trustees. The regular meetings of the
Mechanics Benefit Union are held on the evening of
the second Friday of each month, at the rooms of
Engine Company No. 2. The membership now nuin-
Ball ox Shipboard. The ball on board II. I. M.
ship Alegert, which took place ou Thursday night,
was a decided success. The ship was brought along
side of Kobinson's wharf, thus preventing the neces
sity of the usual boat trip, so distasteful to the
fair sex. A large and gay assemblage were present,
and enjoyed the festivities. In the absence of Mad
ame Ballieu, who was prevented by illness from be
ing present, Mrs. Wodchouse presided as matron,
aod won the applause of all. During the evening,
in addition to the usual dancing, the sailors of the
Ale f ere entertained the company with Bongs and
dances, showing themselves to be well trained artists,
as well as naval seamen.
A New Reams a Room. The reading room which
Las been under process of preparation in the Sailor's
Home for the last week or two, will we understand,
be opened to the public this morning at nine o'clock.
From personal inspection we find the room the
same that used to be the old reading room for the
sailors, on the second floor of the Home, thoroughly
regenerated, so to speak, and furnished with table s,
chairs and a good variety of magazines and pipers.
We are assured that the latest news will always be
found there. The room is furnished and fitted up by
the cit liens of Honolulu, and is under the manage
ment of the Young Men's Christian Association.
Residents and strangers, will at all times be welcome to
thefcrivileges of the new reading room, and we trust
avail themselves of them.
t Ixteluoexce. Tn the Pacific of September
0i, we find the following notice of the death of Mr.
sfid Mrs. A. Wilcox :
Died In Cokhrook, Coun Auf. 13th. Mr. A. Wilcox, acd
l5 yeara ) and at aoine pUce, Au. SOih. Mr. A. Wik-ox, agt-U
ol yeara, Dntn late miuionarm at w wu, ivniuu, Hawaiian in.
In July liu l they returned to the Ka-t to eiail again the aceiw-a
of tlielr chiUlhuod, after an alutenee of twenty-three yrare,
apenl in miaxionary labora among the llawaiiaua hut were
both removed to their heavenly rent within a tew dnye afU-r
tht-Jr arrival at their former homo. They died of fever, pruba
bly contracted on their overlaud trip.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Wilcox left here on the Llaho on
the Sd of July last, to vieit the Eastern States. They
leave a family cf seven sons.
f The Olthpic Club This institution seems to
&ave taken a new lease of life since the addition of a
4 billiard table to its furniture. The attendance is
larger and more regular. On Monday" evenin; last
the annual meeting was held aud the fallowing
officers elected :
PrttiJent.P. C Jonca, jr.
Tie PrniJfnt..K. K. Jn.lJ.
Weoearer-E. C. Macuulaou.
Arc mar, J. F. II roe u.
A better selection could not have been made.
Success to the Olympics.
Ciiixesk Leprost. A medical journal states that
A young woman living in Newcastle, England, re
cently died from a leprous disease communicated by
the chignon she wore. The bair from which these
are made is largely imported from India and China ;
and the voteriei of fashion thus ignorantly expose
themselves to all the bad diseases of Asiatics.
A Coxet. We notice in one of our exchanges that
the comet so long expected has been seen in the
northern sky, where it appears distinctly between
midnight and daybreak. A gentleman assures ns
that he saw a comet last evening, a little to the left
of the planet Venus ; but we could not satisfy our.
selves that it was one.
Ratueb Costlt. An exchange informs us that
Lfloraoe Greeley's turnips, which he raised last year
f - v;. ..-m Mt hm fil.12 a Biece. This is onlr a
VU UW av "f "-w e - mr a
fair sample of the success of men who undertake to
carry on a branch of business they know nothing of,
or have too much other business to attend properly
to it. 7-
Soxewhat Depkxciatxd. The telegraph reportA
that it takes one thousand dollars of the paper cur
rency of Hayti to equal one dollar in gold. It would
not take a very large gold capital to make a Haytian
millionaire, at this rate.
837" The honorary title of L. L. D., has been con
ferred by the College of Watcr-rillc, Maine, on Chief
Justice Allen, of the Supreme Court. No man more
deservedly merits the honor.
Xaval. The United States war steamer Pentacola
was at Victoria August 26, an i was expected to sail
for this port in September, where she will remain for
several weeks, or during the shipping season.
Wospcarri The Gazette of this week tells its
2224 readers that the next full moon will occur on
the SOth day of October. This is about as near as it
usually comes to the truth. The trouble of course
lies, At least in this instance, with ita proof-reader.
C" A second Lodge of Good Templars has been
instituted in this city, styled the Queen Emma Lodge.
Success to all such Littitotioca.
Keeeipfa and I)ibarr men ta af lac Ladien
Beaevalrat faciei y al llanalala. front A ril,
1851 la April. lt.
D I a h r ae nae m t a.
E"JB SS S
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Total rcn Iple of the S-x-iety from ita formation to
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Total diahuraetnenta of tlte Society, from Ita forma- j
tiou to April, ........ ................. 6,692 8 i
E. O. Ex. C. II. JONES, Treasurer. I
IIouululu, II. I, Sept. 6, 1809.
One Weelfc Later
15y the ship Ocetia Rover, which arrived on the
20th. we have San Francisco pupeis to the 4th inst.,
with Eastern and European telegrams to September
The State election in California, which took place
on the 1st, resulted in a Democratic victory, the
Democrats securing all or nearly all of the State
Senators and Representatives. Mr. Rockwell was
elected Seuator in San Francisco by nearly three
thousand majority. The Republicans succeeded in
electing their candidate for Mayor, Thomas II.
Selhv, Esq.. by about 120 votes over the Democratic
! candidate. Frauk McCoppin, Esq., who had been
Mayor for the past two years. They also elected a
sufficient number of other officers to control the
city affairs, and reclaim them from the mismanage
ment which has characterized them for the past few
From the Eastern States the news is very mea
ger. The following are among the items of inter
The debt statement shows a decrease during the
month of $5,C08,000, a decrease since March of
A dispatch from Washington, September 1st,
etaUi that no information in regard to the action
ofS?paiii 011 the proposition to sell Cuba has yet
been received at the State Department The agree
ment to which Cuba consents is to pay tho price of
the public buildings on the island aud her 6 hare of
the public debt, and the independence of the island
is to be conceded.
A special says Burlingame telegraphed to the
Government statintr that it was all along under
stood that the Chinese Government would not
finally ratify the treaty nutil bis return. He de
nies that the treaty has been rejected.
Several Spanish gunboaU are about completed,
but the Government will not allow them to sail ut
Dexter, yesterday. August 31, trotted a mile in
2:2, to a road wagon, at Prospect Park grounds,
lie was driven by Bonner himself.
Dexters 2:21 time to road wagon yesterday is
the topic of conversation among turfmen. The
best skeleton wagon time on record is 2:24, made
by Dexter, two yeara ago. The wagon and driver
yesterday weighed 319 pounds.
Laxcastkr. Pa.. Sept. 21. Ia the race yesterday
between Goldsmith Maid and American Girl, the
latter won in 2:30, 2:26i and 2:30J.
The taking of llakodadi by the Mikado is con
firmed. The newspapers of this city assert that Purlin
game received a dispatch from the Chinese Govern
ment, expressing the cordial recognition of the
treaties be concluded with America and different
Nearly a hundred negroes came into Nashville
August 30. from the neighborhood of Rutherford
county. They report that they were driven from
home by lawlfs whites. These negroes have been
working on shares with planters, and they, as well
as the plauters. lose heavily if they are not pro
tected in securing the crop. Well known planters
in that neighborhood are trying to secure protec
tion for themselves and negroes in their employ.
Hands of outlaws are also operating in a similar
manner in Summer county. The Governor's proe
lamation warning them, may have some effect, but
the planters will probably have to form combina
tions for self-protection.
From South America.
Piepoicbi volcano, near Quito, Gnyaquil, has
commenced a heavy eruption.
Several slight earthquakes are reported in the
southern provinces of Peru.
President Baez issued a decree acknowledging
the independence of Cuba on August 13.
The reported rising in the Vnelta Abaja district
is confirmed. The number of the insurgents is said
to be 6000. This ilsing is said to be the most sig
nificant event that has occurred in Cuba for several
months. One Havana journal says it has put a
torch in the ban ds of 2000 slaves. The whole dis
trict will soon become a desert. It is feared the
torch will soon be applied to the plantations in
that part of the Wand, and the Insurrection extend
through the whole of Cuba.
A private letter from an entirely responsible
source at Madrid reports that Minister Sickles of
fered the United States as mediator between the
Cubans the proposition being as stated in the
American newspapers, that slavery shall bo abol
ished in the island, the Cubans to pay Spain for
public buildings, fortLQcations, etc. While Spain
does not reject the mediation, there are serious
obstacles in the way of an accommodation. The
impression among many Spanish statesmen is that
the island will eventually pass from the control of
Spain. It is stated that the preliminary demand
by Spain is that the Cubans shall lay down their
arms, a condition with which, it is said, they will
not comply, if for no other reason that they have no
guarantee of protection from the Spanish volun
teers, who. according to report, aim at the absolute
rule of the island and have secret organizations for
New York. Aug. SI. A Halifax paper says the
Nva Scotia coal mines are prepared to supply
New York or other Atlantic markets as soon as the
duty is removed.
The discussion about annexation has been re
newed, and the project is rapidly growing ia favor.
A Btt'eticg was held at Halitax to tU-cid-J upon
roctivinir the Gvornor (Icneral. A niwnty vf
1 . ..-.....t y.v small nnmbcr
l l fin;.'.'
numtlir arrnniTiwl i,r reot'DtlOn
I II L Lilt I " .-
M.,wj-.. I" , ,S..-1
enthusiasm wnon t!e uovernor oem-ra.
The weather thiougboitt England continues lair
aud Uvorable ftr gathering the crops. .
It is rumored to-day that one of the Erst ques
tions which wi!i be brought p at the next session
of l'arliament will be the consideration of the un
conditional release of the Fenians, with no excep
tion. It is said in the luce ot the French amnesty
Government is not disposed to olfer any strong
opposition if the s-ubject is properly aod tu
General Cauda has been appointed Lieutenant
Governor of Cuba.
LoM.o-t Aug. 31. The London Kowiag Club
fare a. banouet to the llarvards hist evening.
The party numbered sibont one hundred, lue
principal toast was bv Dickens, who complimented
both the Oxford and Harvards. Simsons r
upouded for the Harvards and Willis for the O.x-
Txvi, Sept. 1. The F.n?peror to-day presided at
the Council ol Ministry. - .
In the tVnate to-day Prince Xapoleon ma.le a
speech on the !natus ConsvllKm. He declared
his devotion to the Kuiperor and Prince Imperial,
and gave hit? complete adherence to the proposed
retotnis which he hoped were but the beginning of
fresh reforms. Mid denounced as irreconcilable
those who opposed the loyal application of these
Taris is full of Turners to-day regarding the
health of the Emperor. A perfect panic pro veals
on the Bourse in consequence", while these rumors,
which are merely the work of stock-jobbers artf
beiug circulated, there is no doubt the 6tate of the
health of the Emperor is really buch as to create
anxiety on the part of the public. .Me suffers from
a disease of the bladder. Different political par
ties in and out of the Legislature are bwsily specu
lating aa to the issue ol this physical affection, and
the Imperial family is also alarmed. It is .said the
Empress Eugenie will hasten back from Corsica
immediately, in consequence of recent news of
such importance from home, and the trip will be
abandoned. Prince Napoleon Bonaparte intends.
it is said, to make a democratic speech in the Senate-
some day during the ensuing week, but his
friends are opposed to its delivery juet now.
They allege that if the preseut empire should fall,
bis pretended democracy will not save hia position
in the eyes of the French people. The Empress
condemns his conduct aa unwise and ungrateful.
Paris. Sept. 3. In the Senate, yesterday. Prince
Napolt-on made another speech, wherein he gave
utterance to very liberal views, calling for addi
tional reforms, 'including a more complete re
sponsibility of the Ministry. The Minister cf the
Interior, in reply, protested agaiust the idea pre
sented by the Prince, adding significantly that
those ideas irould never govern the Council aa
long as the present Ministry should retain the con
fidence of the Emperor.
London, Sept. 3. Public opinion continues
skeptical in respect to Xapoleon's health. The im
pression prevails that his real condition is con
cealed ; this is not likely to be weakeued till the
Emperor himself is seen drlviug into Paris.
The (.rent Boat Race-
The Oxfords Win.
Nkw York. Aug. 27. A private dispatch from
London says it is glorious weather, and a light
breeze. Loring is suffering from a Voil, another
of the Harvards has diarrhea slightly. There is
great excitement, and a large crowd on the river.
Betting on the race is heavy on Wall street
The forenoon papers publish comments on ihe
boat race. The Telegraph eulogizes Elliott's boat.
It was light, fast aud graceful. Wo do not expect
that the Harvards can win the race, but changes'
made by them bring the crews more on a level.
We think it will be a capital race, iit the Oxfords
will defeat their gallant adversaries without dif
ficulty. If otherwise, the Harvards must have an
ovation, to show that we are not ashamed of our
The Star thinks the Americans are individually
more powerful than the Oxfords, but it is thought
their training is not according to the English notion
The Xeics says : " Above all things we are anx
ious that the contest shall be sharp from first to
last ; that victory on either side shall be so hard to
wm as to cover winners and losers alike with glory ;
and to prejudge the issue would be impertinent in
tho last degree." The writer takes occasion to
acknowledge to the full extent the disadvantages
of the Harvards. who contend against the river and
everything unfamiliar. The Oxfords on the
Charles river would labor under similar disadvan
tages. ; . .
The Oxfords won the race by three lengths or
six seconds. The Harvard crew won the toss, and
chose the Middlesex side, the outside of the semi
circle. Both boats started at five o'clock, fourteen
minutes and six and a half seconds. The Oxfords
arrived at the ship first at five o.clock, thirty-six
minutes and forty-seven seconds. Time ot race,
twenty-two minutes forty and a half seconds. Tho
weather was fine and hot, with some wind, bnt the
water was iu good condition. Before the race the
excitemeut was intense. The river banks . had
been lined with spectators since morning. The
cars were almost unable to carry the crowds wait
ing at the depot. J
The excitement to-day over the great interna
tional boat race has been intense. The banks of
the Thames have been lined with spectators since
an early hour. The city has been almost deserted,
and business was quite neglected. Vehicles of all
descriptions, bearing . the Harvard or? Oxford
colors, and heavily laden with people, crowded all
the roads leading to the course. During the entire
day. the roads in the vicinity of Putney, Hammer
smith, Cheswick, Barnes, Mortlake, etc.. were
thronged with pedestrians. The railway compa
nies found themselves almost unable to provide
cars suflicient to carry the vast numbers waiting at
the depots. It is no exaggeration to state that
probably a million of people witness the race.
The Harvard crew on the toss for position, chose
the Middlesex side, outside the semi-circle. Both
boats started at 5b. 14m. Csec. The tide at the
start was sluggish, and a slight southwest breeze
prevailed, with smooth water. The Harvards were
first to catch the water, and took the lead, gaining
rapidly upon their opponents, and making forty
five strokes per minute against the Oxford's forty.
At Bishop's creek' three furlongs from the start,
the Harvards led a halt a length. Gaining head
way, they increased their lead aa they passed the
Willows. Their pace was subsequently slackened
and the Oxfords pulled up. bnt the Harvards were
still three quarters of a length ahead at Craven
Point, three fourths of a mile from the start. The
Oxfords now went on with a steady drag ; but the
Americans rapidly increased their lead. At Crab
Tree, the mile post from the aqueduct, they were a
couple of lengths ahead. Beyond here the Har
vards were taken wide, and the Oxfords quickened
speed and reduced the gap at Soapwork. a mile
and a half from the start, to a half length. The
Harvards now pulled up with a magnificent burst
to Hammersmith Bridge, a mile and three-quarters ;
but in Bhooling the bridge they lost distance. They
gained opposite the middle of the Mall. The Ox
fords spurted and came up gradually to the Har
vards ; but, when opposite Ihiwes. the boats were
found to be too close together, and the Harvards
gave way. At Cheswick, two and a half miles, the
boats were level. After proceeding fifty yards fur
ther, the Oxfords began to gain, though temporari
ly ; the Harvards again got even with them. The
Oxfords gained rapidly at Cheswick, where- it
was clear that their pace apparently told on the ,
Harvards, who were rather wild on this part of the
race. From this point, the Oxfords rapidly drew
ahead in a few strokes and obtained a lead of two
lengths. The Harvards. rowing pluckingly, held
them there for half a mile, when they fell astern.
The Oxfords, at thirty-eight strokes a minnte, shot
Barnes bridge. 3g miles, three lengths ahead.
Along Barnes Reach the Harvards refreshed their
stroke oar, Loring with river water, thereby re
tarding the boat The Americans tried a spurt,
but found the effort ineffectual, the Oxfords getting
more lead and eventually winning the race by
four lengths, easing up the last few strokes and
pulling up fresh. The Oxfords arrived at the ship
at 5 o'clock, 36 minutes. 47 seconds, making 4
miles in 22 minutes 40 seconds. The Americana
were well received at the finish, and returning,
landed at Barnes. The race was a good one? and
excited a degree of enthusiasm along the banks,
of the river utterly nnknown in races heretofore.
London. Aug. 28. The judge says the Harvards
were only a half length clear water behind at the
finish. After the race the two crews dined, at
Morthlake with Philips, who invited a large party
to meet them. During the dinner the Oxford crew,
in speeches, said the race, if not the hardest, -was at
least as bard aa any that they ever contested, and
they praised the pluck and work of the Harvards.;
The press generally comment at length, on the
The Tim. reviewing the contest, says the in
feriority of the Americans was in the most pardon
able part the steering of their coxswain undoubt
edly lost ground, but not enough to account for
the distance between the boats at the end of the
race. Until the Americans retrieve their defeat
they mnet acknowledge our style of rowing Is the
best The Americans met with perfectly fair play.
If Englishmen go to America, they will meet simi
lar treatment. Miy "'SSS
strno-trlea be conducled in the same spirit, "cn
ercrfwe wins, and may the vanqmsbed have as
little reason to feel regret lor defeat.
The Aevs declares if the Harvard dhlo't com'
Ameaican yachting on the Atlantic may avenge
the double defeat of their countrymen. -
The Stir Fay the Americans will long rcwero
borThe chivalrous bearing of ir.3neDtWtbbe'
though resolved to win, never Wt that g
Harvards were loemen worthy of Ihur oars The
strin of river between ew anu um " "
. , .l- r:i Vaihpn started, was uim
wnicii me i hf - . . ,. r
t , , 1 ,,! fo fhe imagination o i"
you th of ' 1;.V countries If New England had won
the older couutrv would have shared in the triumph
of her dependents. The fate decided erwse.
We are sure the Harvartis wouiu wuun -
by us than any other nation on the g.obe.
The Pall Mall Gazette has the following on the
'"'to have beaten men whoso plncfc carried them
three thotisand miles to measure oars with the
English University ; whose patience surmounted In
numerable difficulties and disappointments in boat
building ; whose endurance was almost unparal
leled, is for Oxford one of those happy triumphs in
which there is peculiar honor to the victor without
humiliation to the vanquished."
The Americans here are, sathsfievJ ?i respect to
the conduct of the raee. It is the general impres
sion that the Oxfords must row against? the Har
vards in American waters uext year.
The Telegraph says the race was a gallant and
good display of manhood as was ever witnessed in
the historv ot rowing. Tho. Americans lost no
honor. (?ood judges regard them more highly
than before the race. Other papers speak in a
1VI1VE DAYS LATER.
The clipper ship Titan arrived on the 23d, 12
days from San Francisco, bringing mails and dates
to the lllh.
Senator Fetsenden of Maine died in Portland.
Maine, on tho Sth. He had been United StAtea
Senator for many years.
General Rawlk'S, Secretary of War, died in
Washington, on the Cth of September.
A violent Btorm in BOoton and the Eastern Stales
on the 8th, played havoc wif-b steeples, roofs and
buildings, and destroyed millions ol dollars worth
The Republican ticket in Vermont is elected by
from 19.000 to 20,000 majority. The Republican
vote falls off 33, the Democratic 37 pt'r cent.
Terrible CUi-amtt at Pi.tmoith. Pa. A fire
broke out Sept. tb, in a flue at the bottom ot
Steuben shaft, trwncd by the Delaware. Lacka
wanna and Western Company of this place. In a
short time the whole breaker and outbuildings
were in flames, and the hoisting apparatus, the
only avenue of escape for miners, was destroyed.
AU efforts to stay tbo flames were unavailing.
The whole- structure fel. filling up the shaft.
Nearly 200 men were in the shall and having no
communication out were all s.uffocatd. . The only
way of getting air in the shaft waa through the
main opening, and that was fil.'ed with burning
timbers aud debris.
A special from New York says parties- In the
Spanish interest positively assert that the Spanish
Minister made a formal demand on the President
for the release of the gunboats under construction
and those to be ready for sea this week. An
agent is busily engaged in purchasing rifles, revol
vers and catlasses for the crews.
In consequence of the general dissatisfaction
with the new postage stamps, orders have been
given to prepare designs for new issues. The old
designs are to be rersored-
An Englishman who paddled a canoo up the
Chi ne and down the Danube and Volga, has started
on a similar journey from New York to New
Orlea.is. He goes by the river and canal to Phila
delphia, B'.dttmore and Washington, and thence to
Pittsburg do?vn the Ohio and Mississippi rivers.
A Tribune special says Secretary Fish, though
personally opposed to recognizing the belligerency
of tho Cubans, believes that such a step will be
taken by the Administration before Congress meets.
The President is aoxioi. to proclaim its recogni
tion, and has the support . the Secretary of War
in the matter. The principal reasons which
weighed against recognition we're the complications
which would arise in the Alaba.ma claims and the
terms of the treaty of 17j with i?oain. Members
of the Cabinet believe that recognition, before the
Cubans have had an organized Government, fort '.
or ships, would seriously impair, if not altogether '
destroy our claims against England. Recognition
would also, almost inevitably, lead to war with
The discussion of the probable fate of Dr. Livij
stone has been renewed In England. Captain
Burton, the African traveler, believes the Doctor
is a prisoner in the town of Lncenda, Capital of the
Kiug of Cassebee, and an expedition to search for
him is talked of.
' Paris, Sept 5. Le Public newspaper states that
the Emperor retired at a late hour on Friday night
somewhat fatigued, and consequently did not pre
side at the council of Ministers held on Saturday.
To-day the weather is unfavorable, and the Em
peror still- feels weak, but bis physicians believe
the progress of convalescence cannot be In inter
rupted for any length of time. A number of re
ceptions are to take place at St. Cloud to-day, at
some of which the Emperor will assist .
The Journal Officiate is silent on the subject of the
. a The Presse reports the Emperor able to take
his walk in the private park yesterday.
Queen Christina has gone to Vicby. It is ru
mored that she will endeavor to bring over Gener
al Prim to the cause of Queen Isabella.
. The Times, in an article on the French situation.
says mauy think Prince Napoleon s speech was
only a feeler, to arrive at a knowledge of men's
minds. If so, it was promptly answered. The
clamor raised in place of real liberal aspirations
in France is beyond doubt The Prince s speech
may be taken the programme of the Imperial Gov
ernment, such as must rise when the Constitution
is reformed on the basis of national sovereignty,
municipal self-government, and miniswrial resnon-
sibility. Prince Napoleon's part in the new order
of things depends on the chances of the Emperor's
recovery. Should the Emperor live, a liberal
Ministry, with Prince Napoleon at its head, would
be an experiment worth Irvine. If the Emrteror'i
Cabinet is to be indefinitely Drolontred. it is diffi
cult to see who could dispute the Lieutenancy of
me ewiiire wim t mice j.apoieon. in present
crisis in France cannot be without crave conse
quences, and the Prince has placed himself in a
posiaoa wnicn win oe 01 no good tor the .Emperor
to dispense with or overlook him.
A private cable dispatch, dated London two
o'clock, says there is a panic in Germany on ac
count of the receipt of bad news from France,
Advices are received from the German Arr-ttn
expedition. It first cited on the 12th of July, in
latiitade 74. longitude 10 west the coast of
Greenland. Afterward the expedition experienced
adverse winds and much mist The weather was
colder than ih 1868. All was welL .
The Imverial of Madrid sava tho chftriAPa nf f H
Duke of Genoa are the best for the throna of
Spain. It urges the Cortes to fix bis majority at
The Mvndna Post says Burlincrame has received "
a dispatch from Kung, expressing his entire satis
faction with the treaty, and announcing that it
would be exchanged shortly. ; ..
Prince Rune's dispatch to Rnrl
him for bis services, and asks nlm to Intercede
with the Peruvian Government in behalf of Chinese
laborers who are badly treated io the mines and
guano diggings of Peru.
The rowing match be tween Walter Rmwn f
Portland, and Renforth, the present champion, for
iue vuampioasuip 01 me i names, is off. A match
bas been arranged between Brown and Sadier, ex
champion. A British corananv oronoses tn oefaiiitah
regular line of steamers between Naples and New
The yacht race between the ' Dwxfdlesa and
Can Aria fiixed for September 15tb, will not be
sailed during the cquiuoctorial gales.
The Imperialist journals of Paris express discon
tent at Prince Napoleon's speech, and declare ho
went too far. The general opinion Is that tho
Prince displayed great ability and liberal spirit
Paris. Sept 10.- It la reported that the Pacha
of Egypt lias submitted to the Sultan in all points,
except the matter of budget and loans. The
Great Powers will bring a strong pressure to bear
on the Sublime Porte against pushing matters to
an extremity. '- ,
Australian advices state tho rebellion in New
Zealand is increasing, and creating great alarm
among the people. .
Cereal crops in Russia- are good, except in the
Northern Provinces, where the yield is only half