Newspaper Page Text
BY C. S. BARTOW.
BUILDING AT AUCTION I
THIS DAY, SATURDAY, November 9th,
A r It O'CLLH K, A. M-.
On the Premises. No. 45 Haunakea Streett
I will S-U at M.: Asrtwa,
Tin: vooiii;. hiildiau :
r.tuatrd oa fT or LASD
LCtsEU IT 1 BtvVTlL OF 40 PE INSTM !
TTwt BaiUllcij e-tiua inslm Rous with a Store la
frxit. Futh-r particular at .:.
AT li O'CLiATK SiooS. AT CoCRT UOUSf,
Administrator's Sale of Real Estate
A FT KB Till BALK Of BZlL TATE,
Valuable Saddle Hcrse, Saddle and Bridle.
C. S. BARTOW. Auctioneer.
TUESDAY, : - - - NOVEMBER 12th, !
AT 1 A. M. AT tlLM R'JJM. WILL BK SOLD i
A FINE LINE OF DRY GOODS!
KEC3 OF DUTTER.&c.&c.
C. . BARTOW, Aact'r.
HEAL ESTATEAT AETIQIU !
n.a L'niTi(n-l i lntrortr-i to all at PoMie Aortioo
ON THUESDAY, - - - NOVEMBER 14tli.
AT 12 0'CITK, M , AT ?ALJRXM.
Or ioimailiKZcljr afl th Bal of Khuka Point, of th EaLttr
or i. R. Xor.it rur,
THE L1JDS OF KIIIIKI, KEAM
AND M ALAEK AH AN A !
Iminrtlint'h iylj ,liinij tl,t K'ihnk n Point flsOile, i
'inxta In lit i nffnul j
ODOO Acres of Feo Simple Land ! ,
With a Cotaoioil 'oa
aiwl uut ltiirt.
Drll.nz lloonr. cocafortb'r forntahrd,
Btt'fiffifi Co t ftLlL ar atMjut
alio flK.tl orCATTLE.
A NM.tI.LI'I.O K OKMIKKI'.
J.D 4 Nl'MHER Of IIOIISKH.
THE LAND OF PUUNUI I
rt : irn a
i Hi om pa"a liatw vL ry Iwl!ina; llnow, eootainlnf ei(M
miian, with th arrnrj vot-h.iut. Part of tba UnU ta
frnred wiih a a?of wall
H atcr pip'a are li I to both dwrliinra, rwl are aupplird
frnna netrr f-..lin apeina'. Tin Ijin l will be oftWed In whole,
or la Iocs lw auit purrttaaer.
A plan of the property aaay he aeen at Palra Room, and fur
ther lotornvati-.a glo a poo applicwt.no to
C. 8. BARTOW, ABCtlooeer.
ON FEIDAY, - - - N0VE1IBEB 15th,
IT 10 A. AT BALUUOOM, WILL B MOLD,
-A. ii Invoice of
Elegant Japanese Ware!
PICTURE AND ENGRAVINGS.
Which will be oa exhihttioa on Thorolay flernooa.
C. 9. BARTOW, AoctV.
Guardian's Sale of Real Estate.
M. ( AMIXI I Ml r' II KLL, a &110.T. acting anler m lcee
Imia IrKt Hoo. II. A. W ul'nDH, A4.-nte Juatire ft the. Va
retnt Cnart. ami the attorney in Ue nf CA RoLI.N E MITCH.
A.LL TAT t R.'O.V, to aeil at Fublie AocUoo, at Sales KyxMn,
On Saturday, the 16th Day of Nov. Next.
it trm rlitht. title an.l Interest of the aaid Amelia Mitchell and
Camiino Mitchell pAliereno. to ami to one-aalf of a certain
LOT ef LlD, Sllaatra LI pea Street, ReanraU,
Haaolalou eonve! h M. Linx tn lasuil MitehelL Carolina
MitcneU aod Antelia MitcheU, (th porthia of aavid Caroline
and Aarlua bemr one ha!0 by deed of ettireyinee bearing .
iLaU the Sih dy of July. lii'J. bein a pnrta nt LAND heM
auder Knyal Patent No. 41ZS. contamtnit St& 1-10 tqiiAT Ulh- !
Mil l Titlo soot Trnua totl ; the .teed at the capenae of tb
The above Lot la well alcoated. with a enmfortahto two atory
fraat dwellln houae. It will nffrred at the npeet prico of
Herea llundrod Dollars. Per further tarticuUra, enquire of
W. C. JONkt, or
C. 5. BARTOW. Auctioneer.
rap he rxnERinxE v.-it,i skll at
Puhlio Auctioo. he order of F. A. chaefer, tJm . Aaaicorw
of the Ear ate of Alio, lately dmnf trasioraa oa Maaoakea.
Stre-t, in the City of llooolula, under the name mod atjlo of
ON SATURDAY, : : : : : NOV. 23d,
At 11 o'clock X.. on the Pmnlaea,
All the Right, Title ami loterent of the aald Abo in and to Ibe
InUowma- aeacxilwt Property. orther with all the BL'ILDINUS
toereon aitaatcd, v.ai All that certain
or 3?arcel of Tand
fcituated on the east side of )linakea Street,
and bonndrd acd desrriheil aa f .l!ow : Beginning at the
earner of Kulultina aiet running It feet along the Alanul Ka
hawal. to the Alanui Khl o Punalua ; thence along til Ala
aui OA f- e; d-ep. th. n -e 6d feet parallel to the Alanui Kahawai
aforvaaid to the pa of Ku'uhinu, thence along laid pa 64 feel to I
Utt point of comaieneeuent " '
The ah.e property waa rranfe.1 t. Kuapuit and Kaea by '
R..yal Patent No. Jtt. ami by tbe said Kaaputa an t Kapea !
OHireyrd to K. .. Hnkiatta ky derd.dated the loth day of .
tictoher. A. D. ISi. and recorded in theeffice of the KeRi.trar j
of Convyaorea in Lier II. oa pjp- luO and 101 1 ami ry tl.o
niil a ainMii rmnTM u inr u.n A no oy oeni, OJte-l sin
day of July. A. D. 1T0, and ree.inlei in the offteeof the Keg
iatrar of Convey nces in Ltiier 30. oa paga 224 and '227.
The aonve will be sold sunj-rt lo a snortgae la favor of Mr.
II. bimonl for the sum of $.. w.th Interest thereon from lfc
feth r)ay of Aoguat, A. D. 172, at tbe rate of I per cenL per
Paper Can be examined at the (C of Mr. V. A. Schaefer.
! BARTOW. Ancl'r
t THE rROPKRTV MTl'ATF.I) AT
f-J the ot M AklKI YaLI.i V near Punahoo. 1
Ma mniininf &ik n a v. f r..- . t w bi.iir, nfir-inim
being Kalo Land under cuitivat.oa. A UHD COTTAUR con
taining four rooma Cork House. Fowl IDntae. Ac, oo tt
premiae. Two at ream of water ran throtzrh the Land. For
fanner particulars, miuire rf W. U. UlJltV,
sa;'Ko. Firm of J. M. tat r Co tailmakera,
WHERE.!4) SIXBTEK II AN TIIIH DAT
made an airnioent f all h a property, both real and
personal, to the anrtrri-net fnr tlie tneflt of bis creditor,
therefore, all partie having claims agaioat the aatd Stng
'yee. are hereKy rq m prrses: the sane to the aoderw
aignnl at hi otSce in II noluiu; an 1 all parties IndehtM to the
al Ainryee. are her-fry miucstrd to make immediate pay
avent to tlie an lers coe.1 jr. A. MCUAKF EK.
llanlulu,Oct- ii, 172. f 4t
HtVIXO RF.rKIVFD THE APPOINT
MkT a J,;tnt af tkt MutntU Lift Imnrmnet Ce..
of New lork f'-r the Hawaiian TUnds. I am p repare-l to set lie
with all parties harine any tnrurancs bmirii with the former
aent. SAM'L U. W ILDER.
w THE CELLAR I'NPER MV
r-J tnr-. ap(.l of atowlai AUO barrel. i
.---I r App., u.M.wnr.S-T..
THE COOL. AND AIRV OFFICE.UTELT
oeeupied tiy Mr J. W. Austin, Esq.. with the offlce for
aitare ia It. Term low. Apply to
II. M. WHITNET.
CSCA'Tf. C11C.'S SLITS
Bamboo Clothing !
VERY COOL AND
-3. .Perfect 1PBXl
Extraordinary I.o.v Figure,
A. S. CLECHORN & CO'S
Fort Street Store.
BY E. P. ADAMS.
'Regular Room Sale
WEDNESDAY, : : NOVEMBER 13th,
At lO O'rlMk, A. !..
-A. Iti-tr' AHMortment r
ii:sii:ai:m: goos !
Crecrrie, f rsrlrrj t.Uarf,
Dry Load, f lotUInr,
f'anrj Caads Elaft,
Keroae Oil, Cbli. Salmon, If.
Twenty Sacks of Arrowroot!
om: ATiPiunioLs ieoat :
A Now TUInir.
K. I. AVAiti, Auct'r.
AT PUBLIC AUCTION.
On Thursday, the 14th of November
NKXT. AT 12 O'CLOCK. M .
The oriI-riei-i will : at Hii'ilic Auction "e5
at the rtij. a K'.iu tit i:. IV A Uni,, .j i.nlrr
if xhi Kcat'r, i t tn- W A of the late I R.
uirirr mcvlv, tiik
Silanlrd In the Dialrirt af Kaalimlaa,
Iain aid mf Onha, and C'aRlaiaiaic
11703 ACKUS of LAaD
JIORK OK Lfc.-a,
Of which 6T0S serra are frrboM. ami 034 ars art lruc.
bold, bavin atout thlnr years tit run. There are 1271 ami
of laMnrka ificlf.wl I f .i'liiIia1 atone aralia. Thrre aie
no the fcatalc
Over 000 Head of well-bred Cattle,
And !. Fine Wool Sheep !
Thrr I an ec-llnt t K I.I.I NO H't"? K. with Kurritiiro,
' ami all oeceaaarjr Oulhoam, WmI frraa. Won! frbi-.l, rLblr,
! kc, all of which will r al I with the reinl-.
fr further art:rn!a. Idvruiorjr awl Plan of t Kstf
i api Ijr to the I x--nl.4. W. U OUtr.N or A. 6. CLKOUuK.N,
i or to the qikI. r,;ur.l.
, IT. P. APAM.-t. . .
C S. BAitTuW.
I.M.MEDI ATKI.V A I'TKR THE S.1L.E OK
RUirXT EST1TK. I wlllScll at Pohlie iottlon
By order of the Executor of tie l.ile I. R. SI omit Stoney, ail
That PIECE OF LAND
KAL..4KAHONO. nl the KNTKAXCt (
P tt O.t V.tLI.IM .
Near Iloaolola (ranted by I'.oyal l'-it-i.t Na. 2 I NO to the
late Rohert Moffitt, coiitainiiix !y turvry
1 3S-100 ACRES !
Tt.is Piece of ljnd ia entirely Veticed In, partly 'by Stone
Walla, and U auitaMe i i -e lt or PaHiun?.
V.. V. ADAMS. I .
uiiit.i ic iAuctionera.
...... w , j
Wll KRIMS A Itlll OK COMPHIXT
bt hern fte. in tb-; jpreoie Court of 'he Kiiif.lom
before the II. m. it. A. W ijemrin. Justice of at I Court sirt ira; .
a a eoort of Ailmirliy no the 8t ily of Octiier. A. U. 1H7 I
by A W. J u.l.l. Pr.-tor for J-hn N. Fowleat, I'eter, Tony, Mioo.
and Peter of n-ra. arainvt the Kbimer elird the Knnlr,"
whereof F. A. 1'itman was ntl is now mit-r. and uch t.ro
eeedinra havine lieen tl.ereuiKo bad, l.y the ileeree of naid
Coart In lhi rae mate ami pronounced, oa the txb day of
Noremrier, A. I. IS'-J. ! wa urdere,j that the anid aehoorter
Fmily toietVr will, her tjckle. ap.arcl and furniture he
Bokl at Fubhc AucLion on Friday the loth day of November
inatant. at 12 M
Now tneref..r in ohetUenee lo aai I order to me l!re1eil. I
ahail aril on Fridar the 1 mU of N.w-ml-r iotnt. Kt 12 M.. at
I the old CotoB llnute wharf, at I'u'iilc Auction the an id
actiooner Ijnlly " to jt ether w th her tackle, apparel and
An Ineentnrr of a Id arhooner can he aeen at the office of
tbe Marsha:, tonnaKe SJ. W. C. PA HRK, MamhaL.
K. P. ADAM Auctioneer.
SALE OF CATTLE!
ON SATURDAY, : : : : :
AT 10 O'CLOCK, A. M.
AT CEV. LOWELL S3IITIFS PADDOCK, MTlXf
Br Order C A. F. JaaldJ. Kj.. Allarnry la
fmrt fmr Mr. Jaha T. Hall.
Will boold AriPublic Anctioii
SIXTY HEAD FAT CATTLE
E. P. ADAMS'. Aact'r.
PrfiTiArtiPQ 701 flT ToaCO
AUUl tlCO A Ul UlllG VI ilfcabC
3 tii e CEhKiut atkd sre a R L tXDoF !
1 II A K A IA I', ia the District of IMo, Hawaii.
The Land. Tlnose, pa.ture ami Premises of ATACKKAK,
Kooa, Hawaii, eontaioine ahoot 700 acrvs.
For particulars apply to
14 W. L. OREEN.
HOUSE TO LET !
A HOISE OV M II VAKEA STREET,
near tbe Honolulu Inn Works. For parti, nlar
enquirer (tlt vi) R. UI LLILAN 1.
TO IaK:T !
Under the Odd Fellow's Hall,
Lately Orriplfd fcj Dillingham &. Co., as a
Hardware Stare !
It is Completely Fitted with Shelving, &c.
For farther particulars apply to
C. A. CASTLE, or
W. C. PAKKK.
t n. i. -tiAot, f ropnetor,
; tiie Lo.i;rsT rsTiBLinr.D riioTOGUirriER
-fta At BWB) aswa.
PHOTOGRAPHS TA K EX IN TflE LATEST
sty is sod with all the tmpm-eatents lo tho art, and
ALWAYS OV TIIE LOWEST TERMS!
FOR SALE Photoirrat hs of a!4 the KInra, Queens, Chief aod
other important i-r-sonapes.
!!, the Largrt Variety of View, fard, Stfrrc-
eoplr. Ac, Ac., AT LOW FRIC F3-
Vame, Slerfvsmje, drc, f7i"if-er thin ran bt
f.-ood at any place in the city.
Having all the conTeuirnces f.-r doinr out dror work.
Views or Residences. &c will be taken
Better aod at Lowrr Price than by any other Gallery ia
th'eity. II. L. CHASE.
POI. SALE OH LEASE !
THE STORE AMI PREMISES NOW
oocu p .el hy the un l'nifnnl.on Maunak'a tre-t. The
premises are in ;' I i.lr out houses. Ac. r irrm-
noem water laid oo. Fur further partk-ulars, apple m
au(10 3m A. el.NGER.
TO LET !
THOSE DESIRABLE PREMISES. .
104 Nouano Avenue, at present occupied by Mr.
lleuiUrt. For particulars ai.ply t"
orlH ja.. 9. LEMON.
TIME-TABLE OF THE
VoruiWr 1 lib
rrui lee r 4tl
' ?rabr 2StW
" No t'rrd.1 for PuuKt Mury. Ticket at the O&ce
w.l. Not responsible fur any Ireight or pacta., utile re.
rrij.vJ f -r. SAilLIL O. WILIKR.
JuJJ a ii Agent.
United States. New Zealand and Australia
Mail Steamship Line.
Siva uistli ip "AKVADA
ON" OR iIi(H T NOV. lUib.
.4 ad Oibrr rw Zralaud I'arl, raarrllag
I A arUlnnd witla titenaarrm far Sfduey,
Melbourne nud UrUbaar, ibe
OX OK AliOUT FRIO VI', NOV. 15th.
XT Krfi:!it f.r the l"mrri will hr receivetl in ateaiuera
Wdrtliuuv lrt of trar.
'r i r jz rr a is im.
For SAX FRAXCISCO. on or abul
fatunlar Ifc. 14th i-aturda Nor. ICth
Fur AVCKLA .Y T), dr.. on nr ulxntl
Saturday Nov. Itlth ..itur.lay Dec. 11th
Pawt.fn bo'.ke.l through at reilucel ratct to points in the
I'tnicil Hat' ain.l tu Livtrrpiol, auil alio to port in New
Ziaot an.l Auatralla.
For Freight an I 1'nixaee, and all further information,
Apply to II. HACKFtLD ft Co.. AeenU.
BOSTON & HONOLULU PACKET LINE !
C. miKVKtt At CO., AO'EXTS.
r i P KavnraUe arrangements tan always be ma.h? for
eQwCr Storage and .-liii.inenl of Oil, Bone. Wool, llules
and otti-r .Merch.oiiliae to New lte,Jf,,,, t,ton. New York and
other Kattt-rn Forts. X-T Cash Ailvanrea ma1e.
f-4 ly C. UKKVVFit & CO.
u k a V I, A R
DISPATCH LINE FOR SAN FE ANCISCO.
C. IIKKWKR Si. CO., AGENTS.
erchanliie receire.1 FT0RAOK FRKK and.1
liberal carh advance made on ithipmenta by this
(fcil 1)) C BR fc'iV'KK & CO.
Ke-ular Packet for. Koiui aud Kau.
The New Clipper Schooner
VILA n A ,
j Captain J. If. Ha-flH,!,
j Will run regularly on tin-above route, havintr excellent accom-
I n.o.1 itiom for paasentrer and trei)tlit.
For Freight or l-ase, appl,' Oi the Captain on bowrd,
j or to (inhiJ If ) Tl iUtTSl & SOIIENSN.
walVaartMt. at at aw
; Will run aa a Itepular l'-,cket to the above port. For Freight?
I or Pasiitnxe apply to 4
apo 3 m WALKKIl k ALLEN, Agents.
KECUUR IMCKETFOR LIHAINl.
! THE SCHR. NETTIE 1IERRILL,
K. D. CRANK, Master. -
Will Ran Ce?nlar!y between This Tort and Lahalta,
I LEAVING j
Honololn SalnrJays and Lahalna eTfry Wedfff sdij9.
apo3m II. IIACKFELD & Co., Agents.
licgular Jacket for Uanalei, Kauai.
THE CLIPPER SCHOONER.
Will Sail an a Regular Pnrket an altovt.
For Freight or paeaage apply to
WALKER h ALLEN.
AGENTS FOR THE
K I TV A l. AM) IIDKl'LEI.K.
Freight at fair prices and goods properly haiiillej.
nihCO WILDER 4r CO.
Just Ecceived ex R. 0. Wylie !
And For is.ile ly the I'tultrsUjned :
GALVANIZED IRON' I 1 l E . 1 INCH,
li inch, anil li inch;
Hright Fencing ire. No. 4, 5, and 6,
rlaohttl's Patent Metal.
Perforated Eras for Centrifugals,
sell iUu II. IIACKFELD CO.
F. A. SGHAEFER & CO.,
Have Just Opened
And Offer For Sale
ASSORTMT OF GOODS !
R. C. WYLIE from E.IaK.TIaGIV
To which they call the attention of the trade.
3T Prices and Terms to Snit the Times.
Genuine Hungarian Wines.
SUPERIOR FRENCH CLARET
AND BORDEAUX WINES.
Old Sherry and Port Wine,
In Case and Cask.
GERMAN PALE ALE, Key Brand. ; y
Hnllnnrl Gin in hOTM I
Cognac, in demijohns,
wc-s. v6uBv, (
Alcohol, 06 per cent., full proof.
FOR sale at
F. A. SCIIAEKEK. CO'S
SUPERIOR FRENCH CALFSKINS.
COCOAXLT MATTING. j
j VIENNA CANE SEAT CHAIRS,
Centre Tables. &c.,
; Austrian Glassware,
Leather Ware, Wooden Ware,
AND A LARGE
Variety of FANCY ARTICLES !
CIGARS AND CICARITOS,
OF SUPERIOR QUA LIT V.
e2l Zia Faraleat F. A. SCH AF.FF.R k CO'S.
Circuit mf Hawaii
...... ......... ........ Kaaa
t'irrait af Kaaai
Circail mf Hawaii
I (Commercial Ubcdiscr.
Pukii or TUB Moo roa tb Mot or Novc-a-a,
1S72 IloOLl LI' Jllta Tint.
Nor. Tih Firi Uaarter
lth Full Moou
2-JJ L-t Quarter.......
3ota New Mutfl...
tiii or sc ti-o i arm so.
lal Kun Rises 6 am i ua tVts.....S I'Cj rw
Mti duo. Ries.....S 11 a i tHia set 17 ri
1 i:h Sun Kurt G U) ah ; Fua Srts 5 1.4 ra
S.M Sun Ries lij i J Sua Seta ft lj ra
3oth iua Rcra 8 Si i ; i-on Krli 4 13 ra
t'rr. DaaiKL iith.
Tii Table roa HonoiiLi' It abboa, it C. J. I.voa.
Lm" water. HiVk wirttr (iary
30 a a
SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 9.
MOTES OF THE WEEK.
The "Dacota." If this steamer sailed at the
date proposed (Nov. Ctb,) she ought to be due here
ou Thursday next.
Z3 We are requested to say that there will be a
special meeting of Engine Company No. 1, this
evening at half-past eercn o'clock.
Taix Your Trixs. Just at present, when the
season of winter gales and rains is approaching, is
the fitting time to trim trees aud shrubbery, espe
cially when bordering on the street.
;Tue Volcano. From Captain Joseph Spencer,
Mflio at rived in the city on Sunday from Kau, we
U-arn that the crater of Kilauea is reported by vis
itors as very aetive. but that no light is visible from
Jtie summit ot Mauna Loa.
i Bimxa off Bidders. In an auction room this
week the following conversation was overheard:
"What will you give me to go home?" How
much will you take?" " Five dollars." ' That's
too much. I'll give you this ; " proffering a dollar.
"All right ; " pockets the dollar and goes.
Circcit Cocrt, Hawaii. On Wednesday, His
Honor Judge llartwell, of the Supreme Court, sailed
for Kawaihae to hold the November term of tbe Circuit
Court of Hawaii at Waimea. LawrcBce McCully,
Esq., also went up on the steamer to attend the
term, us Deputy Attorney General.
BiRdLARY. Some time during the first par of
Thursday night, some thief or thieves entered the
variety store of Wm. Hall, on Beretania street west
of Nunanu, and carried off a lot of clothing, .to
bacco, etc. The owner was absent from the house at
the time, and the keys of the store were obtained
from his sleeping room.
Illnkss of Ho. J cdd. Lant Saturday forenoon,
Dr. G. I. Judd was taken suddenly ill while walk
ing along Fort street, and was carried into Wilder's
counting-room by some by-standers. He was for
sometime insensible, but recovering slightly, was
removed to his residence, where we are pleased to
bear, he has in a great measure recovered from the
Ki.v Admiralty. On a complaint filed in the
Supreme Court by A. F. Judd, Eiq., as Proctor for
the crew of the schooner Emily, (which arrived
here from Micronesia, October 23d.) for wages, &
decree was made on the 5th inst. , ordering a sale of
the vessel, &o,, on the 15th inst. at public auction
by the Marshal.
Consular Rates. The following are the rates
established orMTednesday at the American Consulate
pf this port, for paying off whaling crews the present
Sperm oil, per gallon. 90 cents
Arctic " " 44 o5 "
Coaxt " 44 44 33 44
Walrua" tt 44 3:1 "
Whalebone, per pound .............70 44
Walrua teeth, per pound 20 w
&8 The following are the names of officers of
" Honolulu " Lotlee No. 5. I. O. (1. T., installed on
Tuesday evening. November 5lh : Thomas R.
Lucas, W. C. T. : D. McCorriston, W. II. II. S.; J.
Clements. W. L. II. S. ; Mary McGregor, W. V. T. ;
Geo. Trimble. W. S. ; J. Steward. W. A. S. ; W. (i.
Poole, W. F. S. : G. Lucas, W. T. ; H. Hart. W. M. :
U. Wsrren. W. D. M. ; W. Phillips. W. I. G. ; J. L.
P.laisdell, W. O. G. : J. Dower, W. C. ; S. Stains, P.
W. C. T.
Mcsic. The following proeramme of music will
be performed by the Hawaiian Military Band at
Emma Square, this Saturday afternoon, commenc
ing at half-past four o'clock:
ITawailan March. . ............................
Airs Opera FallatafT.
Polectioua Opera Fra Diavolo (new)............
How Beautiful Thou Art Song
Parisian Life Quadrille
Love Among; the Roaes Scbottische..
To conclude with a march around the
gS The entertainment at BnfTum's Hall, on the
4th inst, by Miss Fanny Morgan Phelps and Mr.
Jos. Rayner. was a very pleasing one to the full
audience which assembled. ' Two new Comedies
were presented with much ppirit. and Miss Phelps,
by her spirited acting and fine singing has decided
ly made an impression, the audience expressing
their pleasure by loud and frequent applause. We
look forward with pleasant anticipation for the
promised second entertainment to night.
Theatrical At Buffum's Fall this evening
Fanny Morgan Phelps and Mr. Joseph Rayner give
another of their drawing room entertainments. Be
sides the amusing comedies of "A Comical Countess,"
(never before presented here) and "Perfection, or
the Lady of Munster," Miss Phelps will recite
again the fine poem of " Beautiful Snow," which so
delighted the audience on Monday night last. A
number of songs will be given during the evening's
performance, and altogether an excellent snd attrac
tive bill is presented. Messrs. Le Roy and Berger
afford their valuable assistance.
Police Cocrt. On Wednesday, the following cases
were before His Honor the Police Magistrate : Ioane,
drunk, two dollars; Thomas Rapp, drunk and disor
derly, fonr dollars; David, an insane person, was com
plained of for assaulting a child, but the Magistrate
remanded him for further evidence of his insanity.
Kaiakawaha, second officer of the steamer Kilauea,
was charged with assault and battery on another
native, who demanded his freight, and refused to go
away when told. It was proved that complainant
was interfering with and hindering the work of the
vessel, and the officer was fined only one dollar.
Steam in Agricl litre. A correspondent, writing
from Hawaii saya : I see that the labor question
is occupying a good deal of attention, and Weltev
reden's letters are very well written, and be is evi
dently well informed ; but I am surprised that none
of your correspondents have ttruck iteam. It seems
to roe that our planters are terribly behind in their
appreciation of that accommodating power. A steam
plow, with the engine adapted toother purposes also.
such as carrying cane, etc., would save the labor of
from 40 to CO men, and not cost more than from
j 310,000 to 15,000, and I think it would not require
j much inventiou to make it portable, so that it might
j I e hired out to neighboring plantations. Such a
plow would turn over from 50 to 75 acres per day,
ami do it u-etl, and the unevenness of the laud
; would be no serious obstacle. This is what I learn
j from a practical engineer, who knows all about the
i thing, and I rather think that a Chinese firm intend
! to get one. It would look droll if Chinamen led
such an enterprise, would'nt it?"
Good Templars At the regular meeting of
I'ltima Thule Indira Vn. 1 . T. O. fi T. ripl.I Satnrtlav I
? etenlng, .N'oTember 2d, 1872, the following officers
t were installed for the current term : W. M. Wallace,
, ! nr r r r x i i " t t r tt
McConnell, W. T. ; J. is. Kenme, W. S.; James W.
Robertson, W. F. a; W. C. Ryan. W. M.; Robert
Moore. VT. I. G.; Edward Friel, W. O. G.; C. W.
; ( Gellett. W. C; J. M. Mitchell, AV. R. H. S ; Mrs. J.
S. Wilson, W. L. H. S.; Miss Sarah McGregor, W. D.
j M.; W. J. Kelly, W. A. S.
' At the Hall of Queen Emma Lodge No. 2. 1. 0.
on Monday evening. November 4th, the follow-;
ing oEcers for the ensuing term were regularly I
installed by the Lodge Deputy: Mrs. II. B. Towns- j
end, V. C T.;Miss M. A. King, W. V. T.; Henry
Smith. Jr.. AV. S.; Wm. B. "VVrisht, W. F. S.; John
L. King, W. T.; James W. Maguire. W. M. ; Miss S.
P. Dawson, W. I G.; John Naluai, W. O. G.; H. L.
Sheldon, R. II. S. ; Mrs. H. W. Sheldon. L. n. S. ;
John Turvis, Chaplain ; S. W rogue, I. W. C. T.
j The Difficult. A rxxr rounp; man remarks
j that the only advice he gets from capitalists is to
j 44 live within his income," whereas the difficulty
I lie experiences is to live without an income.
Lieut. Dawson, who hacked out of the Living-
stone search, has published a letter in his defense,
and now the British prees are clamoring for the
publication of Livingstone's dispatches to the
jrovernment about Dr. Kirk, the British Consul at
A Lf-cttrk in PROMcr. Mr. H. Holtei.i. now
' residing on Maui. whom some ot our re lots will
i dotftles remember, a few year back as a frequent
J writer for the press, and a good authority on taat
j ters peruining to agriculture writes to far that
! be has in courx; of preparation & lecture on " Our
j Situation, with reference to labor and population.
! prorress and prosoeritv." From what we know of
i the intelligence and ability of Mr. Holstein, we
! doubt not but that be is caD-ble of producing, upon
the topics mentioned, something well worthy ol at-
i Mopkkn DroCAXKERs. l!y a recent arrival from
Micronesia, it appeiM that the notorious Captain
H."ye i dodping abut somewhere in those ce.-i.
will) a Ilriiir-b man-of-war. the Batxtssa. closinthis
hrels. If fallen iu with by Jobn Bull, it is antici-
pated that he will be detained on " strong supi-
cii.n " to answer for some ot his numerous misdeeds.
) j ut would be only a continuance of Haves" rood
i luck -or shrewd management u be got off clear,
j l'ease, formerly a confeiierate with the first named.
buccaneer, was some time ago arrested and taken
j to the United States, for trial for some crime, but
luckily tor him the only witnesses against him died,
and so he was discharged. He went back to his
old haunts, and is now at the Iloniq Islands.
Replenishing the Earth. If our people at these
inlands were only as fruitful as tne parties men
tioned in the following item, which we find goin
the rounds ot the American papers the problem
of population would be soon solved:
On the 21st of Aueust Mrs. Timothy Bradlee.
of Trumbull county, Ohio, gave birth to eight chil
dren three girls and rive bnys. They are all liv
ing, and are healthy but quite small. Mr. Hradlee
was married six years ago to Eunice Mowery. who
weighed 273 pounds ou the day ot her marriage.
She has given birth to two pair of twins, and now
eight more, making twelve children in six years.
Mrs. Bradlee was a triplet, her mother and father
being twins, and her grandmother the mother of
five pairs of twins.
A Fausk Alarm. Wednesday afternoon a report
was brought to the Marshal that a native at
Koolau.who bad b-en beaten by a Constable while
making his arrest last Friday, was dying of his in
juries. Deputy Marshal Dayton and Dr. Trosseau
immediately proceeded over the Pali on bora-back
lo ascertain particulars, to save the man's life if
possible, or to get his dying statement. After a
brisk ride over an exceedingly muddy road, the
man was found in bed. wrapped up very warmly
in blankets and kapas. with nothing whatever the
matter with him beyond a cold and a slizht fever.
It appears that the man had been caught on last
Friday night, in Jlagrante delictu with a woman
who was somebody else's wife, and running from
the constables gut struck with a stick, but not se
riously hurt. His subsequently, going to bed for a
colJ, gave rise to the story of another murder,"
and a disagreeable ride for Mr. Dayton and the
The Election. There waa a considerable
amount of 44 gentle excitement " on Tuesday, in and
"bout Whitney's Uookstore. over the voting for
President. Two bright yellow placards adorned
one each side of the entrance, on which was in
scribed respectively 44 Regular Democratic Ticket
ureeley and crown liurran for tlie sage ol cnap
paqua!"' and 44 Regular Republican Ticket Grant
and Wilson vote for the Soldier candidate!" Of
course, it was evident enongh from the start that
Grant would walk over the course, but the occasion
gave rise to a good deal of animated discussion of
tlie respective merits of the two candidates, in
which it was quite evident that our residents are
as well posted in tlie politics of the Great Republic
as the majority of those who dwell within its limits.
A few small bets were made, growing out of the
discussion, such as the rather preposterous one of
twenty to live that Greeley is elected; aud a pair
of Ilenkert's boots that Greeley carries the State of
New York. Hut the Grant men were calmly confi
dent and quite ready to take all bets that were
offered. At half-past four, the polls were closed,
and with becoming gravity th; tellers proceeded
to count the ballots, aud then announced tbe result,
as follows :
Grant and Wilson 192
Gi-Weyand Urowu. 33
Chas. Francis Adama 2
JuJge Black, (temperance)
As goes Honolulu, so goes the Union.
The Hawaiian Immigration Society.
Pursuant to adjournment last Friday of the pre
liminary meeting, a number of gentlemen met at the
rooms of A. J. Cartwnght on Wednesday morning, at
lOj o'clock, for the purpose af permanently organiz
ing themselves into a society for promoting and en
couraging labor and immigration.
Mr. W. L.. Ureen, Chairman of tbe previous meet
ing, stated the object of this meeting, when S. N.
Castle. Esq;-, was called to the Chair and W. M.
Gibson, Esq , re-appointed Secretary.
Mr. C. R. Bishop, from the committee of organiza
tion, read the following preamble and resolutions,
which were adopted :
H'hereas, Considering the want of additional la
borers to carry on the industries of this country,
especially agriculture, and the desirability of an in
crease of population that will be permanent, it is
Resolved, That a society be formed, to be called
the ' Hawaiian Immigration Society," for the pur
pose of acquiring information that may be useful to
those who will employ or provide for such laborers,
and to those who may be willing to migrate to this
Resolved. That the officers of this Society shall be
a president, vice-president and secretary, and an
executive committee of five, including the president
and secretary, who shall also be a committee on cor
respondence. Resolved, That each member of this Society shall
contribute five dollars to meet incidental expenses.
Mr. Green suggested that a list be opened and all
who desired to join the society have the opportunity
of signing their names at once. This was adopted,
yand twenty-two gentlemen present put their names on
The society then proceeded to nominate and elect
Mr. S. N. Castle was unanimously elected Presi
dent. Mr. W. L. Green was declared elected Vice-President,
and Mr. W. M. Gibson Secretary.
The following gentlemen were elected to constitute
itthe Executive Commi'tee, (the President and Secrc-
! , i. - - - i nr nr t r
1 itry ueiuj n-ioo tiieiiioens uessrs. ir. u. umu,
,'C. R. Bishop and J. C. Glade.
It was moved by Mr. Carter that when this meeting'
aljo-iros, its next meeting be subject to the call of
the Executive Committee.
Mr. Rhodes was of opinion that the duties of the
Executive Committee should be defined. It ought to
have some especial work marked out for it. One
thing in particular, efforts should be made to invite
membership. This was a very important movement,
and all classes should take a part in it.
Mr. Montgomery was also of opinion, that an
espeoial committee should be formed to invite mem
bership. Mr. Harris called attention to Mr. Carter's mo
tion, and wished it to be understood that it was not
a motion to adjourn, but to provide for farther meet
ing when we do adjourn.
.Mr. Carter's motion agreed to. Mr. C. also said,
that he thought it desirable that Mr. Bishop should
inform the Society what course an executive com
mittee ought to pursue in order to obtain information.
Mr. Bishop had not spoken authoritatively to Mr.
Carter in reference to the action of an Executive
Committee. He had indicated what might be done
in the way of correspondence abroad and at home ;
also by enquiry of tbe officers of His Majesty's Gov
ernment; to communicate especially with commer
cial bodies in Japan and other countries where we
r . , - - ' . i t . u.
tunities there are for immigration, and what might
, , . - ,, . - -
, , ' . r a .
and to learn from then the amount of labor they
I Mr. Harris It is better not to hamper the Com
! mittee with instructions, that may burden or impede
Mr. Green Mr. Bishop has civen you some of his
Tiews as guides for the action ot" the Committee but
I quite agree with Mr. Harris that it is well to avoid
hampering the Committee with instructions. 1 thinK
it is highly important, now that so many influential
j gentlemen are assembled together to obtain nn ex
pression of various opinions, whether concurring
with, or opposing the measure of immigration. Mr.
Gibson had orizinated the present movement, and
bad submitted a plan of Association to the Chamber
or Commerce, and whilst ail were agreed up
, and whilst ail were agreed upon the ;
I importance of the suhiect. vet it was felt that the
;ntprp,t9 involved were not ouite re.i lv to invest
money until more precise information was obtained,
Hence the importance of this Association which
j was to prepare the way for definite action in pro
i curing people for the country. While we may be
j little more than a deliberative tody at present, we
ought to prepare as quickly as possible lor active
work. The Executive Committee should endeavor to
prepare as soon as possible a plan that would meet
the approval of the Society, and the favorable con
currence of tbe Government.
Mr. Ju 11 It is desirable that all information bear
ing upon tliia question of labor should be collected
aud tabulated. We hear a great deal about the scar
city of labor, but I doubt if there is as great a need
as represented; therefore it is wed to ascertain what
is the actual need of the plantations.
Mr. Bishop I hope that every member of tbe as-
sociation will aid us with all the information at his
command without waiting for especial inquiry, and
not to leave the whole of the work on the hands of ;
lh Executive Committee five us all the information
i you can, and we will take pains tt pmeut it in due
Th Preeivioot, Mr. Castle I hepe that every
' meraber t f this ax:iatkn will fc . aa tauch intcr
tsteJ, as the committee in furnishing informatn
! !! of which, of course, shculJ be tabulates!. I am
! satisfied that if the work is begun to jet lalorer,
i that other plant it ions will be started after the supply
' of the ones now in operation.
Mr. Rhode? The labors of the Executive Com
mittee will be rery arduous and varied, and they
will need every alstance from members. The
-Committee must not confine its attention alone to
enquiries respeciiat? laborers needed, and whence
j to be obtained, but ought o make tpecial enquiry
j of the Government to know what amount of Saads
are available to induce the aettUmeut ol iuiuiU
i Mr. Hsll This is an important subiect men
! tloned by Mr. Rhodes. la the United States we
j know what inducements are held out to immigrants
j by the offer of Unds. It is important to find out if
there is any such inducement ia this country to be
! offered to the Immigrants.
j Mr. Carter I desire to refer to remarks of Mr.
: Green, and say with him that business men want
some tangible operation for the employment f
money, ibe whole subject U a little cloudy aa
yet. W e want to know where to go to, and what
j we are going for, and we wish to know what pro-
tection we may expect from the trowrnment It
i is possible that.individual Ministers may be friendly
to a view or a plan ; but will the Government as a
! whole endorse it in its action, is a.aother matter.
It is well to ascertain all about lands, and what are
j available for purposes of settlement,
j Mr. Greeu Does any gentlemen here suppose
; that if we offered any lands for settlement, that by
. mis means we imgbt induce unangration. Uur
j conditions are entirely
; portion of the United
; kiud has ever been done
i Mr. Judd I want to consldr"what a man aan do
' on fifty acres. This Society will do great good in
encouraging small farmers. A planter will not
i come from the United States to this countrv to raise
fibrous products for exportation. The New Zea
land Government had done a great deal to foster
the productiou ol flax.
Mr. Montgomery I wish to say a word in reply
to Mr. Judd s opinion about tbe establishment of
small farms. There is a great deal ol up-hill work,
and so many difficulties as to rentier small farming
a bud speculation. He had tried tobacco and
other cultures without success. Farming as carried
on in Europe and America was out of the question
here. The experiments on ramie and other fibrous
plants did not promise any large success in this
country. All attempts at small farming had proven
a delusion and a suare.
Mr. Bishop I agree with the views of Judge
Montgomery. The conditions of this country were
not the same as were found in England and in the
United States. We must cultivate entirely for a
foreign market to pay for our importations. Wo
import all our building material, and all our cloth
ing and drinks. We cannot go back to the times
of Kamehameba I. and live on poi and wear a malo.
We cannot export taro aud beans ; and it is idle to
parcel out small lands to be settled as small inde
pendent farms, but as adjuncts to largo planting
Dr. Smith I consider that it is out of the queg
tion to discuss the offer of lands as an inducement
emigration. Land is of course tbe main induce
ment to a free immigration, and we have little of
such an inducement to offer. We have not the ter
ritory to carry out a policy of immigration like
New South Wales. Her Parliament legislated in
18G0 upon the measure, and appropriated 219
000. What was called the Wakefield system of im
migration was organized. Lands were classified,
and so arranged that there was a reservation for a
class of settlers with some means. - In nine years
about 20,000 people were brought into the country,
at a cost of about S70 per head ; and there was un
annual expenditure of about 55,000. In that
country they had of course the public lands as a
fund to work upon, which we have not. Isot only
were these immigrants aided in reaching the coun
try, but they were assisted with many facilities in
the establishment of a borne, and with subsistence
for a time. This Society must concentrate its at
tention upon soma especial point, V.nd consider
whether it must direct its attention exclusively to
supply of labor, or include the question of popu
lation. Our first efforts should bo unquestionably
to supply labor, and afterwards prepare the wny to
take up the question of population. We must look
to tropical countries for our supply, and we must
not stop to consider whether they are heathen or
not, those who are ready to meet our need for labor.
We must be prepared to offer them some material
inducements, some certain compensation ; because
it is not likely that Chinese, Hindus or Malays will
be willing to come here to settle on patches.
Mr. Harris I want to make this suggestion, that
I do not appreciate any difference between labor aud
population. 'When I engage five immigrants to hoe
sugar, I have contributed so many to the census of
the country; labor is the true basis of population. On
the subject of land, I think I am enabled to say that
tbe government has very little land to dispose of
none of importance. In the United States what a vast
territory is presented and with such varied advan
tages for settlement. See what productiveness of
bread stuffs; I have seen the Indian corn used as
fuel for locomotives. I agree with a remark of Mr.
Bishop's that in the effort to supply our planta
tions we will prepare the way and open other planta
tions and to promote many new industries. We have
spent much time and money, and some of us are now
growing old in the effort to make sugar a success in
this country. What wonder then that wc are a little
sensitive on the subject. We have learned to grow
sugar and to do it well, and although the suggestion
of giving attention to fibrous plants is valuable,
yet it is not worth while to turn publio attention
away from what now constitutes our main product to
experiments which may and will -have the same
mistakes and require the same experience which we
have now acquired at such an outlay of labor, time and
money. It has been quite the fashion to talk about
selling Government lands in small farms. Such talk
is persevered in, for I do not know what good end. I
have been acquainted with Government lands for
these last twenty years, and though I do not say
that there are none left, yet I do say that they are
very inconsiderable, and more especially those fit for
the purpose named. Nor do I know of any instances
in which there has been a refusul to sell any such
land to those wishing to settle on it. There may
Lave been such instances, but I do not remember
them. I was interested much some days since, at a
remark the Chief Justice addressed to a gentleman
who was talking in the way I have spoken of. He
(the Chief Justice) asked his friend where he would
begin his experiments. 44 Look from the foot of
Lahaina mountain to Makee's; you will not pass a
stream where you can water a boree." I do not eay
that everywhere it is the same, but what would
small unaided farms do at raising anything which
may be sold abroad, in such a district T Let us not
divert our minds with fallacious reasoning, in talk
ing on facts inconsiderable in themselves as tbengh
they were weighty. Let ns foster what we have,
and expand the industries already established, and
avoid such experiments.
Mr. Judd Those who are interested in sugar plan
tations should not say that other products would in
terfere with sugar. I am not aware of any pressing
need of labor on the plantations; and if there is, I
think they can obtain what they need in the country.
I should like to see an increase of population not
confined to the plantations; some with larger brain,
who will produce fibrous plants and other products
on independent farms.
! Mr. Rhodes In speaking of government lands, I
j did not mean to call your attention to such lands !
j alone. There are large tracts to be disposed of iu the ;
i hands of private individuals. One gentleman has j
Eiateu to me mat ne wouia lease to satisfactory set- j
tiers, &i)W acres for five years for notion Th
' , . .., , .
are several plantations wuang to grant lan 1 to
plantations willing to erant lan 1 to be ,
worked on snares. In respect to frettincc labor through
Mr. AfoDg I am informed by him, that he would be ;
able to bring here a few passengers, but not laborers. !
. e TOigDi Beiiie population me hnnie aa me ei
Indies, because the volcanic character and physical
T : : . at ? i v. '
II' . t A. 1 . " ll . II'
fJUUU.LIOUt Ul OUT I Sill II' 13 WCIC III.
r. Cartwn;ht onered a resolution, that a call fur i
..i.? ufA n wi, .,v.i: i
: membership be made through the public press by the j
i J-jcecutive Committee
j Mr. Green offered an amendment, that everybody
i who pays $5 mny become a member of this Society.
S Agreed to.
I The Society then adjourned. After the adjourn
: ment the Executive Committee held a meeting at the
j office of Biihop & Co.
different from those of any t Jipan hc haa no nirtr, r!jtb, to protest against being
Mates, and nothing of the .K-t.-rr,.,.! ...iti..,i ii..,n i,-
At the meeting of the Executive Committee, a sub- ; the coomon wardrobes they have thus T.lcasantly
committee, composed of Messrs. Green. Bishop, Glade ehtablished, but wo may take it for granted that
and Gibson were designated by the chairman to , thia inU;rc,jansc of clothing augurs well for the
wait upon the Minister of the Interior in order to f E at aU nt-Tit is quite imp,
obtain precise information about the government 'T. . V 1 ',, , , , , ... , .
lands, their extent, availability for settlement, and fc,Me at, r.'1' be declared until each xan
,.Ke mrtiAnU,, I ixTor had retired to his own drcssing-rwiu and
Accordinz to previous appointment, the sub-corn- I
mittee waitel upon the Minister of the Interior atbis
office, and as a result of the interview were assured j
that the information required and at the command
of the Department would be collected and prepared.
anu turnn-hed to the Committee.
The Committee held a subsequent meeting to con.
sider and prepare a plan of a circular to be addressed
t the planting and all other interests in the country. 1
upon which a plan of action for immigration might I
It will be seen that this Society and the immigra
tion movement meet with the cordial concurrence of
the King and the government, as weare bappy to see
the names of His Majesty, His Ex the Chancellor,
and all His Majesty's Ministers and the most influ-
f entive gentlemen and Itwlin; baaiaeM men jf lira
city, as labecribera.
ut or NMniras.
We the unJert tgnel agree to becoroo- tnetntwr f
the Hawaiian Immigration Society uiiJee the fort-guinj-
ft. N. Caatie,
II. M. U huoejr,
W. M. Uibauo,
A. F. Ju.lO.
F. A. rlrhaWbr,
W. W. IUU.
K. P. Adama,
J. V. Cla.tr.
C tl. I'hlliipa.
J. Mutt mith.
1 barks t" llarria,
II. A. I. Carter,
W. L. t.rreu,
T. C. Jonra, Jr,
II. A. WhImuuo,
A. 9. Ckcbora,
K. II. Alira,
A. F. lUJU-a,
M . tuwauo,
llrni an brothrr,.
J4in Wnnll nM,
T. C. Ilrork.
Ai J. CarlwrtrM,
Afciu aa Achork,
Jar. a O. tMtlnl,
Janee II. Ilurk,
f. W. Ilairhaoa,
tioe. Me Lean,
J. H. Caaejr,
r. n. r-ratt.
C. r. War.1.
J. I koaei,
: T. II.
imaa C unoalna.
; Daniel Kuilh,
- iV V- "k-r
lloffarhtaerrr at Caw
A. W. I'krrr l o,(
M. i'hiUit a Co.,
ttt-lDtyrr 4c bro..
r. 1- carl.
llavaeMea HrwUerBjJ Jatne Af llm.
, Chavok or Pot.ic r ix JarAV. We have it both
asserted and denied, each on tolerable authority,
that political affairs bave take a sharp turn against
the progressives in the Empire of Japan. The an
nouncement cattw much real or affected fttrprlae,
and there are not wantinir indications here and In
tnel-nd of a wish to treat tbe change art a breach'
of taith. Without knowing whether the rrport ia
true or false we take occasion to protest again! the
fairuess of treating it as some of the Wenlcra jour-
nals hint it should be treated. If Japan violates
i a treaty obligation we hav6 our remedy under ta
! law of uatiou. But wtitjn an American or an En
glishman or treuchmau accepts an invitation to
eiiAiigrr tuafc tiivie ,uu'u ur (itiuut at rrrtMiiiuinn
in Japan tbaa in the United States or England. Nor
have we any better ground of complaint against
Japan if tbe rttrofrreoMitii obtain power and refuao
to encourage trade and international courtesies,
than we should have against England in cao the
Tories carry the Parliamentary elections and secure
a ministry that will refuse the Geneva arbitration.
These are our risks, and not merely the eccentrici
ties of Japanese politics distinguished from the pol
itics of other nations. We have probably been
promising ourselves too much from the first ebulli.
tions of tho spirit of progress in Japan, and have
too li'htlr dwelt upon the (act that the old feudal
party is very rich, powerful, and has its principle'
deeply rooted in tho popular mind and heart A ,
reactionary movement was to have been reasonably
expectwd, and a long contest before that party Khali
either be won over to the new political movement
by persuasion or by force of numbers and influence.
If it took feudalism for centuries to din in Etisland
and France, Is it not expecting too much of Japan
to honu that her nublea and neonle will abaudou
the system completely in four year? .Sacramento
I'nion, Oct. 5.
Kather an intcrceting person diod last month in
Franco. It was Midnme Ulriclie tie lanugo, who
was lady of honor to Maria Antoinette before the
Revolution. SJie was in attendance on the Quean
at the time of tho dreadful Tenth of August,
1702, when tho Tuilcrics was stormed and tha
royal family made prisoners. Slio was arrested,
with them, but had tho good fortuno to iwijifl
tho guillotine. Wo presume ho resumed her at
tendance on tier royal mistress, as it is recorded
that slio accoiujiaDiod bcr to tho scaffold in Octo
ber, 17'J3; after which Bho went Into retirement,
from which she never emerged during the long re
mainder of her life. Sho was in licrt hundred and
second year; so that she must bave been eighteen
at tho beginning of tho Revolution and twenty
two at the execution of Maria and Antoinette.
It almost makes one giddy to think of tho whirl
of events which this venerable damo hndfcii
pass before her, through tho loopholes of her
retreat. Beginning life in tho dead calm which
C receded tho Revolutionary tempest, she had
cbeld tbe States General, the destruction of the -Bastile,
tho flight to Varonnos, tho Convention,
tho Reign of Terror, the Directory, the lHth
Hrumairc, tbe Consulship, tho Empire, the' Re
storation, tho Hundred Days, Ixjuis A VIII,
Charles X, tho Three Days of July, Louis Phil
lippc, the Revolution ol 1848, the Republic, tho
Coup d'Etal and tho bastard Second (diipire, the
German Conquest, the Commune, the Facte de
Bordeaux and M. Thiers Republic! Few lives
have covered and witnessed such various history
and so amazing as her's. ...
The World has a long Jotter from .Berlin as--
sinning to give tho substance of a conversation
with Bismarck regarding his policy of expelling
the Jesuits. The pith of Bismarck's alleged
assertion is that tho pcoplo of Germany demand
this move, and the Government is conceding as
little persecution of Jesuits as possible in the
face of strong party passions. TImj World's
correspondent opens his letter as follows : " The
Prince Von Ihsmarclc continues to drink a great '
deal of wine, chiefly champagne. He is still
troubled with sleeplessness, and instead of court
ing tho drowsy god by retiring to bed, at an
early hour, his custom during his present retire
ment at Varzin, is to pass the night in company
with a few of his confidants and companions ia.
singing, music, telling stories, and drinking
champagne. One of his right-hand men he has
a number of right-hand men is an excellent
singer and player nn the piano, and when ho is
present Bismarck keeps him very busy. These
symposia seldom end until after daylight. They
never end until tho Prince is drowsy. , WJcn he
arrives at a condition in which he fancies that it
may be possible to obtain a few moments sleep,
he diKmuwcs cvciy one, and hastens to lio down.
Hut, too often, scarcely hns his head touched tho
pillow ere hc finds himself wido awake again,
und if this occurs, alt hope of obtaining eltep
until the next day is abandoned."
The N. Y. Tribune's London correspondent,
noting the arrival of Senator Sumner in that city,
Between the Mr. Sumner whom I saw last
year in Washington nnd tho Mr. Sumner whom I
r-aw to-day in London there is a viainful contrast.
Yet the malady from which he is suffering is not
one to set in a moment or in a few weeks many
outward marks upon a frame so powerful as his.
You have correctly described it as the sequel of
the spinal disease which resulted from tho blows
of Preston Brooks. An injury to tho spinal cord
ia, in fact, an injury to the whole system, and
there is no organ which may not subsequently !e
the scat of symptoms which seem to bo perfectly
abnormal, and which can be assigned to no other
cause than the original injury. In Mr. Sumner's
case, it is the heart which has been reached, and
the prct-ent attack is simply a recurrence of tho
symptoms which alarmed his friends two years
ego, and which at that timo prostrated and tem
porarily disabled him, and threatened the r&ost
serious consequences. The physician in attend
ance upon Mr. Sumner said tnat in bis experience
he had never seen such suffering, and that he
could compare it to nothing but the pain endured
under the knife of tho surgeon in operations of
the gravest character."
Wearing Ea(ti Otiif.r's Clothes. At the great
court dinner on the Gtb of September, at Berlin,
44 them Kingi " got awfully mixed. The Emperor
of Austria wore a Russian uniform and a l'rus-
P;.m order, tlie Einr-eror Alexander wore a Prus-'
unifbrm and an Austrian order, and the
Kmperor William an Austrian uniform with the
usoian order of bt. Andrew. r0 two Kinpcrors,
! til 1.- - 1 1 T - . I -II
... , , , . . , ' . .
three had dipped into each other's wardrobe.
Probably we shall next hear of the Einjror of
j Austria in a crucian uniform with a Russian
j order, the Emperor Alexander in an Austrian
I uniform with a Prussian order, nnd tho Emperor
j William in a Russian uniform with an Austrian
i order. It would require a fatiguing amount of
arithmetical knowledge to calculate the various
changes their Majesties will be able to brinff on
I'" on his proper habiliments. A sudden appeal
to arms when the Emperors were dressed in the
w rong uniforms would lead to such serious com
plications that even Prince Etsmarck himself
would shrink from creating, tho conflagration.
The example of Ron Wood in paying $1,000
forfeit money on tho bet of 10,UU0 ttiai Urccley
would be the next J'rcsident is beinfr loiiowea oy
inany other persons in New York. Bets amount
ing in the aggregate to gto.uwu nave nccn com
promised by men who wagered on Greeley, pay
ing from 8 to 15 per cent, for release. One befj
of $100 was compromised by a Greeley ' man,
1 ..n-il rr miiit.irv ..fti... iin.fae ttijt f . n-or nm e n t nf
in a tropical country. WOuld have in F.zvnt or Ids own country. It U not