Newspaper Page Text
by" c. s. dartow
WnHnncr, CnnlomWIRlh j
It IO OVUrk, A. M., Ml lev-.
Will W- M.
THE USUAL ASSORTMENT
LOT OF CLOTHING!
VARIETY OF SUNDRIES
. ' : i
LADIES' COLD WATCH AND CHAIN !
SACKS AND KEGS BROWN SUGAR.
. M. HARTOW. A-aAr.
riKII CALIFORNIA LIME EX l. V.
FIREWOOD. DEST QUALITY!
-no . p. r. ali.cn.
SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT ! !
VOR QtD AfO
I'a!.T4n.-.n ft Trnr,fT Pirtnr-,
R-If rMtor fit rW Bo Jat I
' hit th-LIrtl" r!i T.t tvf) J
R-wr. Cart M ' hrw Um
i n to (-uivt nt
TIIO. O. THRCMV
nSK TTINKRV Fiwh LrWr arxt Not-Ppr.
. . ' D P-otoaivl IaUM Soft,
Mnonuns NoUr and Ruvelopn,
to-, I-u-r. Cap and flat Fpr,1
o a lirr Tari-tJ t'JiiHop, all aix.
At TH?. O. THRUM
LAN 0"K Idgw, Joornala, Rfcor.15,
Ca.h an-l Pay Boks rap fioftl... '
Mrmorandum at4 Pmi Books
At THi?. . THRI'MV.
rOU eoOK. lt Booasttt-f and Koe Bcoks.
' ' " dipping arvl 5Ton-y R-e-ipt,
BiDa of Ivhanjr- Book a, Bill Bo.
PJinUtion Time Bork.
. , - - At THUS. O. TH RI M'. ,
' 1 ' S r
. . n . - ..'
t . i.- - - I - -
FORM Inor Conrart. .Manifa-tnr-r' an lurrha"r'a
Prnmviry Not, Bill-" of Evhauge.
- ' Al T. O." TTTRFM'3.
INSA A!lt '
Th- ln Blark awl'nl'..Iik. PoyeU'a
Camine, eqnal to Pavta't andhep-r
Mnrtlif-tn R-rrotr, Crfar, pinra k quarts.
At TlIO?. g. THRI M .
T. O. Thrum i appo'ntl agent at these
JnUada for Lh- fallowinf aopular Sab.
vrip'.inn Work Mark Twain'a OildM
A;-,&oaRh.OK It, and Innorenla Abroad,
It. W. W. lUil'a Il-alth at nwf,
.M -O-Uan' notary r4 Ih- O.ildro tate,
: 'yrlP'of TJrJnita Worth Knowing, r
Ai.a, T. Arri nm A Co.'j
hwr4' Traveta arr-ond th- WorH,
Bnln-a A rvr.lnt., Bnrtnaa Cjrlnp
U o Wit and riuroor, Pajith'a Dirtlnn-
ary ri ii" RiM", and thir new AmT fin
rnryriupedJa rww b-ln pnMi-hed.
T. O. T. t- lo !" appoint-rt'
4gnt U-t tt- Ch'ir fuhrripion
rVk rf tl
and kuta rrr-iTf-d Mmple er.pie of
Ira RrraKl4TiR Aaaoao. and
Kiwfe-. vf Sf pir-a I. 9arto
tmiM tt Half with many
lio-at-'lrut.'. rrfcre, Ili OOp-r
rut-Tmp-il Run, by NW-holaa P:ke;
prnftlWW Toieea roaeernirc Am-nea, hy
t ha..Aamn-fi a4 LJe and Pufclic rW-ir-a
of Char!- Pomnrr, by C. Edward
r--r, a n-w ahTlp"ion wrk of n-arly
600 pr-, i!l.t.. rfcvh twan.. Prie fOO.
T. 0. TllBCM, Ant.
il-r Chd. a- Wreath, ll5ine Circle
Vol. I, 2, 3 an.1 4, ffH-n Dia-l-w, Phow-r
f PrS, Wrath cf fl'ir, O-ova of
nrtiiM, lAblaeh-'a M-thod of Pinjinf.
ll-iO"n. CraT-Tv-, arvl RwHiardaon
P; r.o fort- M'tMs W inner Onit-r and
irmrl'oa I a "tninori. Fhe-t Mw. In
man-nul aa t Pa Fera, Ut-wt ?oo
At T. V.. TURfM'?.
FOR SALE !
tf i CORAL. STONES. MORE OR
OlllMI !-, at theoU Ft NOAl.oW.on Rhani
ArM. For pa.iular. enqnif- 01
W. B. BARNF.
I A WREN CF. FACTOR I.
Fr "at by
BOI.I.I A CO. i
Hemp Cordage! j
YtCR STRAND RCS?4IA CORD AO E ALL I
r si !--.
Foe ?!- by TXILLF? A CO.
Russia Bolt Rope!
N ASSORTMENT OF SIZES.
For rUI- by BOLI.F- A CO.
DOWNER S KEROSENE ! ,
m i' si RF.cF.ivED per EDwiv. from
Mron t;r--t. j
ALSO. DEVOF.-S KEROSF.NF.
ia pn-nt -n. p-r F.lin, fr jaI ' by
BOLLIX A CO.
AUSTRALIAN WINES !
F. D . W 1 1 1 T E. M C S C A T . F R O N IT I G N A N .
F- r by
BEANS, BEANS !
C II 1 1.1 MEANS AND CA LA. BEANS.
white and rl, warrante.1 unpen, r to any in th- raark-e.
wihJt jr r.aleby Cll r. IXiNfl.
V CASKS AND CF.. A I.
Fcr Sal- by
t il A?. J"Ntl.
ASSORTED. IV CASES. CI T fil.A DE
M R s'l.
BLOOD. WOLFE PORTER, in pint.
1 IT RKPriVKD. 3.000 COCOA NL'T.
J hmn to- - y Iin.l, fPR'M TFD an I -u.taM- f"C !
M.4STINO ; a a-w Hrs-s-;t. (.-T PoiLhin?
4tf For by I'HtJ. LONti. J
riKCIVIt RYE. IN C.lFl
S,-.J. f. 'h'1.''ij. !n .s I "
t r si.
11 4 fONC
BY E. P. ADAMS.
0N THTJESDAY, : : SEPTEMBER 17th.
Al O 1-2 A. M.. l Sr.r.w.
XT I'lltkuwr. arc rrartifd ute Ike
I " Ti-sae f ( MMrrf ural ! Sale
IiUNJ A. f .. in stent! f IO ftrmrrlr.
Choice New Goods!
" " NAMrtT-"
Dry Goods- Clothing. ;
Fancy Goods.. Oroceriea. &c. j
X3a. ul Brown
it rr. po?tef..-
F. I. Al'AYl. A'ictm i-r.
AT AirCTYOX !
! ON SATURDAY, September 19th,
A i 12 M.ml nay SalerH,
W!LL BE 0FFERE0 AT BL.C AUCTION.
Upset Price ol StJO.OOO,
- ALL THAT -
II I IA ISLE FA R( E L or Tit A I T of L 1 Ml
" in hoxoli i.r.
rt thf. (osxr.R or qi rs.s .wit fortsirff.ts,
KNOWN AH TIIK
ivwiii a mmr m m viiiio '
i With a front ik nn O iron Sir:t if 241 8-10 frci; thenee
Jr: th-nt-o to Vun 8trc-t, 211 6-10 iwt, kavinp
Am Area ( iH,OW Sanarr F-ei.
K. P. ADAMS. Aun'r.
0r1-r of Hi Kfrellmi'! thf Minister of the
ON -SATURDAY- - - SEPTM9,1
AT 12 O'CLOCK, X0ON,
Will be Sold at Public Auction,
THAT. VALIABLE ...
tract ; oi?,: i!araiii
AT MARIKI. Kt LAOK A lit' A.
Aa laid out in ltj. (plan of whicb ciin he aeeaat the Auction
Room.) and it. '- I r -
Containing an area of 22 Acres, more or less
The- Lot will 1- put op, one at a titr.-.
AT TOR I'PSET PRICE OF IliOpfrLOT
with th- prfrn-tre of a Block of 12 fft or 11 lsii." TliP Ml-'
Will hf confin-il to two IjIxTkA, conHiininR 2' lots.
V.. P. ADAM.3. Au.fr.
VALUABLE BEAL ESTATE !
J - :
H;i '.. of !I',-t tlt'-fllfr.ry tht
ON. SATURDAY, - - -SEPT. 19,
Al 12 OVIark nl Slr.rm.
Will U kW at Tu4ie An-Un, l"it - , -
.... . . j
Valuable Parcel or Tract of Land,
On Emma and School Streets !
(aatalala: aa area af I l-i Atres mare ar lr.
AM) WI LL KNOWN A3 THE
Agricultural Society's (htrden !
j-y Tli M i w II coT-p'd with Tre-t and fhrulberr. rx.in
mand a an- T.cw of the t"Wn. and i one of the m"t tlira-I'l-
lot fnr a ftm.iy f. terc ia Honolulu. , , , . ,
Thto prrp-rty wdl b dirided into three of (our Ma frotitin?
on Foima and svho..! trt. oo- of whirh will r- put up with
the priil-f-, o that purrhavr can hav- th opportunity of
bo j In j, the whole lot. I'nrticulara of lurvr an I ilii'-m can
b- n at th- Auction Room noxt week.
K. P.DAM.-. Au. tV.
HOUSE and LAND !
Tii 3?nuon Wlley.
Ey Orlrr of t- K-i VBtor of the ft ill of tl,.- he Si-'trnrt II.
ON SATURDAY, - -. SEPT. 19,
At 13 oVIork neon, at Silor'om. will old at puhl.e auction.
Thai Piece or Parcel of Land,
ttppr.ir- th- -otrarc- to Paitoa iUcy, and nervr Xnutnu
Vail. v. with tV. '
Dwelling house &. buildings thereon
Known a Kal'4' honn. the form-r ri'lcnc- of ftrphen
! Sp-ncr, F.an.
ALSO, iKtnoliat.'ly aftcrw.Ar.N will be JH'Itl.
xiic Lnrsc It.ilo Pntclia
Adjoining and htlongin to the faro.'" K-tajt.
F'-r further particular, applv to
. P. ADAMS. Auci'r.
WnROM AND AFTER THIS .4TE MR.
r CH1KLKS IU STACK is sutler's! to .lin th- name
of our Finn per procuration.
Honolulu. Aaratt -1, 171.
VCITIIER THE MASTER OR OWNER
of th- 11 iwaiiaa .H-tii'n--r ICTOKI "v will r'jv.iH.hle
i fr any db' -or.tra't-1 l"y t cr-w.
! Auu't i-, 1S74.
; TO LET. OR FOR SALE! "
J? MI (OTT.tliK ANI GARDEN. AT
if :: h- er, trm-w rf I'n ValW. with rial.t of way to
l'"T th (rn-crnm-r.t rott.. Th- i uii.lir.e containirc f"tr
rooi i a S'l new.
a. pt,orripbi- V:w at II M. W.'rry an 1 at ChaV,
i n i!irr. Ari-'r to
I j ,i !ru II. SCUMll'T.
Pl'RLir ARE II ERERV
I iir Jii-J I'H Dt"CHAL.kl bis no autboritr to
i-il a-y l.-nh-r -r nut-r.al ma.1- at tii- HAL I AO TA
S FRY. nor to .r.rnr aiy -p n.I.tur- on account of tl.e -jm
exer t I'tr .o-h t!.-- nti.--ri t I
J. I. roWSETT.
H .nol.ilu.Mirrh 17. I7V ml-
TO BE LET.
TH E T WO FINE A PACK
1 1 -T..n ft3 I
In th- Chir:i"n Wharf
j.in apply M
In th- CLir:i n Wharf l'rLtn . For part icuUrs
I s r. - l
ti'M'FRFY RIIOt'K f
TO LET OR LEASE !
TiiotEDEciRAULE premuf.s on
A1aV- Jr i.f TH-r'y or-npil t'V . A. P. I'.RK'K- i
u..p. i.,. f. r r.niruiiH ppi.v to i
J. 5. LEMON. I
T. I.OI'IS sT 4 R HAMS. FOR LE I
I nfy - llI.I.F- H r.
MARCH A NT. MASTER.
i MONDAY, : : SEPTEMBER 14th !
I AT S:30. P. M..
rflUK KILtt'FA WILL LEAVP FOR
Jl WINDWARD, TOl'CHINO AT
I.nkniaM. .Maalart. MaUma.
Returning will Touch at Kalaupapa Only.
.KHXEMKf:R 18lk. ron xawiliwili.
R-achinc Iliwlnla Thnrs.L'.y, at 5 P. M., IT.
.OI L Q. WILDER, Agr.t.
TIME-TABLE OF THE
STEAMER " KILAUEA,"
MAIM MAST, s I I : MASTER.
. . tv-.i. DO p m Naiilc!l
,...vt.2I..i Sflpm tirt-ait ff II .:
. .af.t- 2..5-10 ' m . - K m, toarhir.f t Knn.-ka-laU
Rates of Passage will be
T') r fi'm Kiir,k-ki. MloVa!.....
- ' Makrna. M ai. ......... .
' ' Mahukmia, Hawaii.......
.& L' - : u n 4 i
. . . . C 00
.... 12 50
.... 2-2 00
.... 1J 00
! ' KaaaratoA.
liiio, - .......
" " Kan Ctt "
I'ircuit ot Ilawa.i, Konnl Trip
To or from any Pert on Kaoai. .......
Cirroit ff Knai, Rr.on.l Trip...
Iwk ra").ig'? f"f natirrf only
No Credit for Passage Money !
TICKETS AT THE OFFICK ONLY.
No l?rih will be coninlared a taken until paid for. Not
roitponi-ible for baggage unmarked or any Frc.slu or f arcrls
nnk- receipted for.
FREIOIIT MOXEr DUE ON DEMAND:
?AMCEL O. WILDER, ARPiit.
OflVr9 with Wil'W k Co., cnmr of Fnrt and Que-n Ptr-ff.
Australasian & American Mail
THE FIXE STEAMSHIP
; CAPTAIN Ti WOODS.
ON OR ABOUT THE 17th SEPTEMBER.
tVeiqht U &m Francisro. $".00 ir Tf'. Tie jer
For SYIIEY via FIJI,
Csimerlinx nt KAXDAVP -wllh n brnneh
Auckland & Port Chalmers, N.Z.
ON OR ABOUT THE 21st SEPTEMBER.
TO S 13 FR1X( IS(0. J TO SYDNEY, if.
On or about 1 On or about
Thursday ! Monday
March 6th March 9tb
April 2nd, April.. 6th
April aoth'May 4th
May....... S'i'h June 1
June : 25th June 21th
Jnlr Sid July 27,
Angn.it !i"th Augunt 24th
(.unilK r lTlh Scptcaibcr 21 t
ivtr.ber lth Octohf-r 1'h
Norember 12f h NoTCrober lftth
IXivmhr. 10th' December ltth
XT Paaaengera for Fnaierta Stnlra and Eurape.par-
chainR their Through Tickets at onr office, will be allowed A
LARCH REDACTION in far-?. b-id- harin? Inrrer nnanti
tie f f R.tea?e fr-e.
XT For Freljthl and Paaaagr.or any further inform
ation, apply to
dJO II. HACKFELD Si CO, AgraU.
BOSTON & HONOLULU PACKET LINE !
C. DREWER A, CO., AGENTS.
VV FaroraW- arranpement can always be made for
fj23S7 ttorag- and hlnpinent of Oil, Uon-, Wool, Hide
and oih r Merchandise to New It-dford, Boston, Xcw York and
oth-r Kastern Ports. XT Cnb Adrinc-s mail".
f24 jy C. r.RF.WER A CO.
Regular Packet for Bona and Kan.
The N-w Clipp-r fcUnn
U I Ij A 11 A ,
B"iTF.?, Ma3t. r.
Will run r-gutarly on the abov- rontf, having excelUnl accom-
modal ions for psenr-rs and fr-ipht.
For Freight or Pwsafte, apply to the Captain on board,
otto . T1BBKTS & S4JKF.NSOS.
DISPATCH LINE FORSAN FRANCISCO.
Ay-1 C. BREWER A C O., AGENTS.
tV'CT Merchandiae rrir-d FTORAGE FREF! and
' .tv? liberal caU adrancea made nn shiptoeota by this
!,.. (f.24 1y) C. BRKWEIt CO.
REGULAR PACKET FOR MIlAI.Vi.
THE SCHR. NETTIE MERRILL,
G. D. CRANE, Master.
Will Rid Kepilarly wetweeaThU Port and Lahalia,
HoRalalaSalardays and Lahaina e Tfry Wednesdij.
o4 Zm II. HACKFELD A Co., Agents.
, THE HALF YEARLV WATER RATES
ij Payabl- in AdTanca, from the 1st ot Juiy, io mt
lt of January, being NOW Dl'K, all partic
-.; who tiare uwt pnld th-ir Rates, are reopened tA
call at ror OWc-and settle op. previous to the 1st DAY of
OCTOBER NSW. All tatapaial Water Rates, at that dat,
will be tiai'le to be stoppe'l off without further notice. t
r Office, f.rt cf KuuanuSt.J ?upt. Water Work, i
nht. An?. 2.'th, Kl. ?W5t
MISIC FIRXIMIEI) FOR jy,
H TVHtl BALL.-", WKDDIX.s. IUMC?. c., C
at sihort notice. tT"
Lemons Urea an the . lolla, taraet and Ba I
XT Mui-al Instmments r-pair-.l and warranted. Jt
O. W. BROWN, Corn-r B-retsnia and rmiih St.
No connection with any other establishment. ju6 3ra
BREAD IN BOND OR DUTY PAID.
-rn CASES (ALA. MEDIOI BREAD
For pale by
UOLLE? A CO.
CHAS. T. CULICK,
. - 1 AND
1I.FAT Tl TIKE .UKOWLEDbF.nFAT FOR
Inf rior Oftic-. Honolulu.
' TMIE I NDERSIGN'F.O OFFEtl FOR SALE
j 1 on th- I?LA1D OF M0I.'KAI. ti b- d-dir-red on Ihe
ONE STEAM BOILING OUT APPARATUS
IN rFHFFCr ORDER,
.. . r. TI.
' V .,,- ..' w
s -.rmiis su uiiiiu jt'orni in at luc ji-jii"o.i
AIsO M Waikiki. I.lanl rf Oahu. ONE COMPLETE
Steam Apparatus for iVIanufac-
. , , j
tunng Of Pol !
.. . ...,..
for firT p-mi-nlir srr'y to
CHAS. R. r.I'Il'P. or
JNO. O. DOMINI3,
', A j 3.1.1 'itrV'T" of Finf lf'ir,';ST-t: V.
Tuc tallowing autograph letter has teen rcc-cived :
by Ilia Majesty the King from Ilia Ansiro-Hungar.'in !
Majtsty, the Emperor Francis Joseph. It was de- !
livered ly E. Hoffmirn, M. D., the Anstro-IIunga- '
rian Ccnsul, to Kia Excellency the Minister of Foreign
Affairs, accompanied with a translation in English.
ITjcniT Rrrirrrr ntirsp : By year esteem',
letter of loth February of th'.s year. Year Majesty
Las been pleased to annonnce 1 1 Me the dc-eae of
King Lunalilo aa 1 Your aecessM-n to tb Throne ef
Hawaii. Requesting Year Maje'y to accept the ex- ;
predion cf My condolence at this mournful event, j
and at the same time My ccngratnlations on Yonr i
accession. I still beg ta aid the assurance that I shall j
be pleased to continue with Yourself the friendly re-
i : ... ivi - . , j . a r i e it-
j lavijtia nuKuuiie uisit-u l-iiti .'ij-mi avi j.inr
: Viet Da, 8 1st May, 174.
Your Majesty's good friend, ,
Iho lollowinfr' nritograph loiter hrts bwri reoe
by His Majotv tho Kinj from ho PrcirlTtt of ihip
Ft nj r.ico Kp.ra7it.i, rresi-l.-nte $ la Jiepublicn
le CLile. a Sit Maiost.i.1 rl Kei de Hawaii.
r'BAxnr i Jivys Amnio : l'nr La Carta qno Vm-v
tra MajestaJ so h.i scrrldo dirijirme ol 1C il febrero
del prescnte ano, Me ho histruido con sincero pesar
del sensible fallecimienlo de Tnotro real I'redec5
sor Lunalilo, oenrrido rl di 3 del mismo me.
Llaniado Vncstra Majegtad, d acurrdo con la
Constltucion, a rejir los destirio.i dl Keino, Mc
complazco en ofrecer a Vucstru Majestad la epre
eion de rni3 felioiiaciones i lo" votos quo formo por
la prospridad del Iteino I por la dicha de Vnetra
Majestad. Con lo cual ruego a Dios que tenga a
nostra Majestad on u Santa i Digna Cuarda.
Tada cn Santiago, a 23 do julio d 1874.
f.'on forme. El Oficial Mayor,
P. ti ISA
Ff.dkrico Errawri7, Tresident of the Republic of
Chile to His Majesty the King of Hawaii.
Grf.it axd Gonn Frifnd: By the letter which
Yonr Majesty has been pleased to address to me
of the 16th of February of the present year, I learn
with sincere regret ot the decease of Your Royal
Predecessor, Lnnalilo, which occurred on the 3d of
the same month. Your Majesty called in accord
ance with the Constitution to rule over the destinies
ol tho Kingdom, I have great pleasure to offer to
Yonr Maj5ty the expression of my congratulations
and my beBfc wishes for the prosperity of the King
dom and for the happiness of Your Majesty, with
which T pray God that He may preserve Yonr
Majesty in Ilia Holy Keeping.
Given in Santiago on the 2M of July, 1874.
Py the principal officer, I. Gana.
The Prince Around Oahu.
During the past ten days, while nis Majesty the
King has teen visiting on Hawaii and Maui some
points of interest vhich were omitted in the Royal
Progress of last April, His Royal Highness the Heir
Apparent, in a qniet way and accompanied by a few
friends, has been making the tour of this island, and
i3expected to return to town some time to-day, hav
ing completed the circuit. At every paint when the
Prince made a stop, for rest or recreation, he was ex
tremely well received by the people, who gathered to
listen with interest to his occasional addresses. Al
though until quite recently unaccustomed to speaking
in public, the Prince already possesses an easy flow
of words, and a self-possession and grace of manner
that indicate the born orator. A native correspond
ent at Koolau has sent us notes of a short speech de
livered at a gathering of the people of Hauula, which
we translate :
It gives mc sincere pleasure to meet you all here
to-day. Uefore His Majesty's departure for Hawaii
and Maui, to visit those points which the briefness of
the time had prevented his seeing on hia lat?tour, he
personally charged me to come and see you, and be
come acquainted with you.
' But let it be understood that I do not come among
you in the capacity cf a Chief, but rather as one de
siring to become a puLlio servant, to consult together
and to labor together with the people in everything
that may conduce to the advancement and prosperity
of our country.
J " How to increase the nation, is a subject of very
great importance, and it is one that presents many
aspects for consideration and study. Let me beg of
j'you to give His Majesty your constant and hearty
i support in the measures which he may propose for
this much-desired end. You remember that when
the King met you here last, the increase of the peo
ple was the thought always uppermost in nis mind.
But He requires the support and co-operation of Ilia
people, in order that success may crown His benevo
lent exertions. Let us all then, with one accord, ex
ert ourselves to give Him that support. (Applause.)
V' The first step towards the increase of the people
,Zs this : that c?ery man shall be industrious, thrifty,
f law-abiding and moral, in his every-day life. Every
man who thus conducts himself, and labors for the
welfare and improvement of his family, is conducing
to the increase and prosperity of the nation at large.
" With these brief thoughts, which I hope you will
ponder on, I will bid you farewell, desiring however
to shake hand with all before going." (Applause.)
he following is a list of the gentlemen forming
e expedition sent out from England to observe the
ransit of Yenus in December next, and who arrived
on the Seoul on the 10th instant :
Captain Tupman, R, M. A., F. R
tronomer and Head of Expedition.
S., Chief As-
Trofessor Forbes, Chief Astronomer.
Lieutenant Ramsden, R. X., Astronomer and Pho
4oheliographer. Lieutenant Noble, R. M. A., Astronomer.
Mr. Johnson, Astronomer.
Mr. H. G. Barnacle, Astronomer.
Mr. Nicholl, Astronomer.
Necessarily some considerable time will be con
sumed in selecting suitable sites for observations, etc ,
after which the members of the expedition will be de
tailed as follows :
Chief station at Honolulu Captain Tupman, Lieu
tenant Eamsden, R. N.; Mr. NlcholL
Station on Hawaii Professor Forbes; Mr. II. 0.
Station on Kauai Mr. Johnson ; Lieutenant No
ble, R. M. A.
Great discontent is sail to prevail in British
Ctlumbia', on account of the failure of the Dominion
Government to keep its promise relative to work oa
the PaciSo Railroad. It was one of the condition
precedent to the entering cf British Columbia into
the confederation that the railroad should be built,
and that work should be begun within a year.
Yery little has been done on the eastern end, and no
work has been done cn the Pacific section. It may
as well be frankly acknowledged that a TaciSc rail
road through Canada must encounter many difficul
ties some of them almost inaurraountable. The
promises made to British Columbia were rashly
given; and it is now said that that part of the coven
ant which stipulated for the immediate beginning cf
track-laying on the Pacific side was misunderstood.
The British Columbins, whatever may be their real
grounds of oomplaint, are, however, much dissatis
fied with the aspect af affairs, and their Amoriean
neighbors, as uanal, are qqite ready to foster their
PtltfCS Or THE MOOS ll'B TUC Mo-tTU CF I'f.r TI M t .
IsTI tlo.xun ti Mm Tixr
i j4- - 1-tQuarter B CJ S r
M St Moon T :9 2 n
1 Kir.t Qu.Arlfr 0 7 f
Tu'l Mta 11 l
TUtr l IIIIIki.SlltlTTIkt.
1 !un r-. 6 ; rua kii.. 12 e
S in r: "4Sav; 8unfl .tf
li Sua riw-a & Mi tn: ao kk iMi ru
..5ij am;!ubwi 6 46 r
. .5v4.4am: Sunt .44r
; 0 35 f:.
4 TUUDA Y. SEPTFMBFR 12.
NOTKS OF THE WEEK.
. 'Cf WV look for the steamer ("iiiro from
Australia ahont the last of next week, en route for
The V. . r.FNK'it, Captain Hopkins, sailed
early on Wednesday morning for a crniv to wind
ward, to te absent probably a fortnight.
Phonography. Mr. Glendon'a cla meets in
ihe wet room cf the Hotel, rrery evening, except
Monday and Wednesday.
Ora.w.e Cni r Wo are informod that the bevor-
nge known by this name i barmles and not intoxi
cating, unlike the compounds sold i.t many locali
ties under the name of beer.
"Jinks' say that an application haa been made
to the Hawaiian Government to remit the nsnal
charges for Transit F-otry at the Custom House,
during this cruie cf " IVsm."
.cKsr IV-rAOF. tamps. Wo frequently receive
inquiries from the United i-"tAi n-s to how to remit
tho subscription price for the Advertiser ; and
our answer i. send tho amount in U. po-tago
J&T' The KiUiKcrt on tho trip to windward next
Monday, will touch at Kaunakakai, to land tho
agent of tho Board of Health. She will go no
further than Kawaibae, returning io port on
Thursday at ." r. v.
Hook a Laudkp. Co. At tho regular meeting
held on the 7th inst, the following officers were
elected for the ensuing year : Foreman, W. G.
Wooley ; Asst. Foreman, Daniel Hougbtailing ;
Secretary, S. B. Dole ; Treasurer, W. Herrick.
Ivtormatios Wasted We are requested by C. W.
Felter, Lake Charles, Louisiana, to say that he will
thankfully receive any information as to the where
abouts of Mr. Edward Sylvester, who was last heard
of In Pan Francisco, arriving there from Honolulu.
Mixes Fftt and II.V5DS. We saw a native woman
one day this week, who was born without either feet
or hands. She was a healthy, cheerful looking per
son, and was being carried on the back of her bus
band. As an illustration of the acquirement of ac
complishments under difficulties, it may be mentioned
that with her stumps she manages to sew very well,
and is an adept at playing on the jewsharp.
The Beer Bi sinesh. One day this week in lh
"Police Court a Gno of fifty dollars was imposed on
a person convicted of selling an intoxicating sub
stance known as beer; and Judge Jones has inti
mated that if that sum is not sufficient to stop the
business he will double ir. Yesterday three more
beer vendors were arrested, to he tried this morn
ing. Axoora Goats. We are glad to note that not
everybody is disposed to consider a failure the Ango
ras imported here last year. Messrs. Akana & Co.
have a ranch at Kula, East Maui, where they keep
extensive flocks of goats. With one of these flocks
last January they placed six imported Angora bucks,
and now they have a number of their progeny, from
native dams. One of these may be seen at the Hotel
premises, which has the distinctive marks of the An
gora white and silky fleece, long ears, and, although
but six weeks old, budding horns.
ands are rich in i
1 of we dare not
Ferns axd Febkeries These Islands
ferns. Students of botany will tell you
venture to say how many different varieties there arc
but it must be a very pleasing occupation to collect
and arrange a " fernery," judging from the num
ber we hear of as engaged in the work. At Thrum's
Stationery store we saw the other day a splendid rl 1C compound engines."
portfolio, we should call it intended for the recep- V. As il may cot be generally known, you will per
tion of ferns, the covers of which were made of they "T8 rcrml U8 remove the misapprehension that
most beautifully polished knu and koa woods, w we have not the facilities for manufacturing engines
suggested that when completed, it would be a fitting j of s'' a class as will be required for the proposed
iggestea mat wnen coropieteu, 11 wouio oe a titling
contribution to the Grand Centennial at Philadelphia,
Atlantic Deep Sea Sot NLi.(i. An attentive
correspondent transcribes the following from a
standard work : " On the lain of November, 1849,
cast of the Bermudas, 31c58' north latitude, and
5SC43' 25" west longitude, in the immediate neigh
borhood of the position assigned to the rocks
called tho 'False Bermudas,' the weather being
calm and beautiful, Lieutenant Walsh, IT. S. Navy,
sunk the lead to the depth of fijOO fathoms or 34,
200 feet, without touching bottom. The breaking
of the line alone prevented him from reaching a
still greater depth, for all the circumMances seemed
Music thts Afternoon. The Band will hereafter
play at Emma Square, and not at that part of the
Talace premises which has been known as Kapio
lani Square. We are pleased to l.iarn that Gov.
Dominis has gifen Mr. Borger, the leader of tho
Band a carte blanche to arrange seats for the audi
ence in the Square, and to locate the music,
as good judgment and the accommodation of
the public may require. The following is the
programme for this afternoon, commencing at 4J
Silesia March t't-berschaer
1 Put My Faith in You, ballad Brat7ky
Light-hearted, polka Piefkie
Heiection, Opera Fra Diavolo Auber
The Pretty Birds, waltz.. Coote
n I. Babil and Bijou Privi-re
2 Quicksteps J Ancon of ED5,and , pi( fki?
H. B. M's 8. Si-orr. This vessel, with the Astro
nomical Expedition on board, and which had been
expected for several weeks past, arrived on Wednes
day evening last, 35 days from Valparaiso, and ex
changed salutes with the shore on Thursday. The
following Is a list of her officers :
Caplai-i Ralph P. Cator.
tuf enanf William R. CUUtctbuck, Edmund LI. Oldham,
Oeora- Worth, W. P. Hhakspo-AT.
. iteijf Edward A Clapp.
Chaplain and Itav. Inst. Rev. Francis C. Antridge, M. A.
StnfT Surgeon, Acting John Tennings.
I'nymasltr, Acitngw imam J. Jiiuov-.
Sub-Lituttnantt, Arting Charles B. P. lid me. Edward
F. Tvacke, John Lc
djard, cornwaiiis j . i row-r. j
,Vn. Sub-L.tetittnant Richard II. -liirg.
Enginirr William Ball. John Taylor, f. Coomb.
O'unaer 2 C. Tr-d-rick TnlL
Boatavatn 2 CI. William Donohu-.
Carpenter 2 CI. Alfred Evans.
Midthipmen Frederick P. Graves, Joseph II. P. Thack-w-ll,
John A.M. Fras-r, R-ginald de la P. B. Pc-r-e, I'rar.cis
E. J. Tott-nham. H-nry ! U. Laston.
Clerk I noes Y. T rT.
Death of Mr. Marixetti. In Le Figaro of
raris, of July Oth, we find the following : Last
night, at a quarter past 8 o'clock, a policeman found
on the bridge de la Concorde a felt hat, in which was
a paper bearing these words: F. Marinstti will
end his sufferings cn the Oth of July. Pray for him.
If my body is found, inform the Minister of Foreign
Affairs. This paper has been deposit! at the office
of police.' A subsequent issue says : ' We re
ported day before yesterday that a felt hat had been
found on the bridge de la Concorde, in which was
placed a paper announcing the suicide f f one M.
MarinettL The body was fished up yesterday morn
ing at 8 o'clock- M. Marinetti was not an ordinary
man. He was Chancellor of the Consulate at Dus
seldorf, a near relative of M. Benedetti, and ccn
necte', we believe, with the family of Murat. As
requested in his last farewell, his body was conveyed
to the Ministry of Foreign Affairs. The funeral will
take place to-day." Many of our readers will re-
member L Marinetti, as Chancellor cf the French j
, , w , . . j
Consulate at these Islands, an artist and an aoeom-
i i i i rr. i.r. i. r.. iC'd s'tt, '
rusura jrm.cuiu. lie ini i-.cic tu jii;t t i -' ,
hi? wif, to return to Franee
A tojail schemer outnide tliia tnorniug is
eoppoeed to b the fioxtr, fnoru Victoria, lenaer n
Ibe Transit Ktrlitian.
vv.t ncit c s-art.i Hive i extetidcu aoa
inu-rvlinjt account cf Koval tirit to Hawaii
and Maui, unavoidably truttdi'd out cf tLi Uue.
MfM'iNrj AMvrESARir. A friend reads na the
fallowing list cf marriage acnivenrary celebrations,
which we adtise new'y .ir.arried cvHjpies ti prewerve
Ar future reference :
First aJinivrrsary -Iron.
Fifth anniversary Wooden.
Tenth anniversary Tin.
Fifteenth anniversary Cry sial .. "
Twentieth anniversary China
Tweoty-rifth anniversary Silver.
Thirtieth anniversary Cotton.
t Thirty-fifth anniversary Linen.
Fortieth anniversary Woolen. '
Forty-fifth anniversary Silk.
Fiftieth anniversary Golden.
Seventy-fifth anniversary ltamvni -
Titr. Fiji !-;lan-T!. Thrre can be scarcely any
doubt tut that the annexation cf the Fiji Island,
though delayed for a time, wU eventually be ratified
by Great Britain. The London Ttltgraph urge the
government without reservation to accept the aover
eigoty of the Inlands, and advocates it on the ground
of duty, good policy, and national interest. Lest the
matter of "duty" shonll be misunderstood, the
TritirapK interprets it by explaining that Fogland
U the paramount power in the South Pacific, and it
becomes her by establishing an ordered government
at Livuka to put a stop forthwith to the horrible at
rocities cf blackbird! ng' It is good pol'1.7 be
cause the South Tacific is destined to be the sea of
the future, and it is for British interests to accept Ihe
freely oflered appana-e, for its trade, already grow
ing, needs only mottled order and decent institutions
Transits Calculated Ahead. M. Edward Du
bois, Hydregraphical Examiner of the French Navy,
has calculated, in Paris time, and for ten cen
turies, the seriea of years and days when the phenom
enon of the Transit of Yenus will be presented.
.ipropot of the arrival of the English Scientific Ex
pedition, we give them here :
..... Sih December
. . .10(1. Ito-Mitbar.
..... Si h June.
273S 16th June.
741 l;lh Juue,
2H4 10th I It-cent Imx
'Jfbt.. 14tU December
From YAXPAHAiao. By the arrival of JI. It. M.'s
S. Scout, and the politeness of Mr. D. II. Baker of
Yalparaiso, we have received a file of the " Valpa
raiso and West Coast Mall"' to Aug. 1st. Business
appears to be brisk in that part of the world. Dur
ing the year last past, there entered the port of Val
paraiso VSO sailing vessels and 05 steamers. . .'.
Chile was shortly to be in telegraphic communication
with the rest of the world. . . . The British squad
ron in the Pacific had, received orders to rendezvous
at Panama without delay supposed to be connected
with the demand for reparation for the flogging of
Consul Magee. The squadron at Panama will con
sist of the following vessels : Rrputtf, iron-clad, 12
uun, Liu 1 at; pvnvi , uag-euip ui . iiuiuimi i mil-
rane, and commanded by J. V.. Wilson; Ttntdot,
corvette, 8 guns, S50 horse power. Commander ..
, m w
II. i;ay; Vamrleon, corvette, 7 guns, I'ihi horse
power. Commander A. Kennedy; Rtin drrr, corvette,
7 guns, 200 horse power. Commander W. Kennedy;
.Myrmidon, gunboat, 4 guns, 200 horse power. Com-
mender Hon. R. Hare; Pelret; gnnboat, 3 guns, 1J0
horse power, Commander W. Cookson; Fawn, cor
vette, o guns, 100 horse power. Commander Wether
all; Boxer, gunboat, 4 guns, 120 hore iowcj. Com
mander W. Collins; and the Fantome, corvette,.!
guns, Commander 8. Long. :' ;
IIoxoLt Lr Ir.ox Works, 10th Sept., 1874.
To the Rlitornf the I'arifin Coiinwrci-il Adcrrtiser :
Sin : Referring to your leader of Saturday last
on Inter-island Steam Commnnicailon, and yonr ad
vocacy of the construction of the steamer at Hono
lulu, you state " We can build every portion here
steamer, and to state that we have not only the tools
and facilities, but also most of the raw material and
the skilled labor requisite for the construction, of
compound or any other class of engines of such
power as would be necessary for a steamer -for inter,
island communication, providing the did not exceed
say C to 700 tona, and was not required to steam
more than 10 to 12 knots per hour.
We are, &o.,
The HoxoLrLu Ikon Works Co
Our Commerce with Australia.
Our commercial relations with the Australian col
onies have been unfortunate, at least so far as they
have been dependent upon the steamship lines plying
between there and this port. The stcamshin liae now
in operation and the Webb line which preceded it have
been equally remarkable for the manner in which
they were mismanaged. Bat the Webb line, not
withstanding its failure, demonstrated the superiority
of the route. Owing to its advantages, it is sure to
command a goodly portion of the passenger traffic be
tween Great Britain and her Australian colonies.
Had the management of either line been as effective
as the busins8 prospects were promising, there would
have been no doubt of ultimate success. The pres
ent line is just now so burdened with a multiplicity
of troubles, arising from gross mismanagement or
criminal neglect, or both, that its early dissolution is
inevitable, unless some substantial efjort is made to
arrest the tide and turn it in another direction. These
troubles had their inception in the misunderstanding
about the departure of maiis from London and the
consequent delay of the steamer in this port for a
lengthened period beyond the advertised date of sail
ing. Still later, disagreements arose between the
company and its local agents, resulting in the libel
ing of one of its vessels for money represented to have
been advanced by the latter. Unpleasant stories rel
ative to the dishonoring of through overland passen
ger tioketa were also freely circulated. Now we have
a repetition of the former offense in the case of the
passengers of the Macrregor, and the libeling of that
vessel by a Honolulu firm for the non-delivering of
cargo at Sydney. Under such a combination of de
linquencies and misfortunes it would be a miracle for
any company to survive; certainly no company can
expect to suoceed which evinces so little regard for
the welfare of its patrons. The success of a steam
ship line between this port and the Australian colo-
nies 18 dCVOUtly ilesireo. Its I.
mlure is a source of
sincere regret. Not only is the 1
firm establishment of
our business relations with these South Pacific colo
nies postponed, but our commercial relations with the
Hawaiian Islands are also seriously impaired. Ibe
inauguration cf the steamship line was the signal fur
the disruption of a system of intercommunication es
tablished by a lice of fast sailing-vessels, which were
necessarily withdrawn for want of business. The
irregularity of the steamers has been a source of con
siderable annoyance to our island neighbors, and com
plaints from that quarter have been increasing of late
at an alarming rats. We have arrived at that stage
in our commercial growth when the steam communi
cation with Australia and the inlands of the Pacific is
more of a necessity than that of a simple convenience,
and we can ill-afford to see it attempted and fail from
causes foreign to the commerce on which it depends;
but it is evident we want something more substantial
and reliable to occupy the field than anything we
have yet had. S. F. Bulletin, Aug. 14.
The prominent Cubans in New York, and among
them those who have been spoken of a ready to
compromi.se with Spain, protect energetically
against any coir.promiae short of tbo absolute in
dependence of Cuba, and deny that they or any of
the chiefs In power have proposed or listened to
overtures to yield their independence. The truth
is, the Cubans have no fjith iu the Spaniards and
feel certain that there is no hope or safety for
them but in absolute independence. Tbey would
hardly be ditpoed to accept tho gnaranteo of the
United States for the performance of Spanish
promises as long as the present cretary of State
remains la ofTioo. Wo are assured that nothing
bjU be rrce(jorJl ot Cuba will be acceptable to the
. u AM tu nt.. . .v.t.in V.a r. Ks
pa.ri'us. anu tuny mil iiu 'J ti'naiu 1113 vv tut.
"tV Leu the -proprietor tf the New Vitk litrald lia.
patcbi-d Hetiry M. Htanley into lb heart t f Africa
with tb it jnisctU-n, Fiod Litiagstt ae," ibe splilt
cf tn&vlero juuroalisti enterprise recti e4 aa it were
Its apethee: And row we read rf nntdber oppor
tunity for distinction aflt.Ud to St at. ley, to which
hU pluck and perse vrrence will no doubt enable kirn
to do toll juttjce. J! Las brvn cmn!faioned ty lh
prcpriert of the New Vt-i k Itrra! t and the IxtxL.ej
TrtffrttfJt to proceed again to Afilca and eetnpleta
the work t f Livingstone, and to diaevvrr ihssv-crttcf
the Nils which that great explorer I't his lif la Vb
denvorinf to unravel.
. f h T.Irf which has aasAoiate 1 itstUwjihjjkt
Herald in this great mi'u-n, ia fast tvunAnglf not
katy th WaJisg journal of Eagland. Its ,-laily
eirculatton excfsvts that of the Timo. Wheo'ika
H'talt sent Stanley to find Livingstone, the 7Ve
grapi at'tit Ocorire Smith cf th llriiiah Maanirn to
lUbylon, lo vxplora the ancient ruins of the Assyrian
capital, giving the rraulis of hia rewarebpa to tha
British Oovernrnrnt, and aiipulaling only for th
earliest newt for themselves. The undertaking la
which these enterprising joarnalisia have now Jtlnt4
with their cotereporary over the water is of far mors)
importAnce to mankind than any of their former un
dertakings, or even the diaooveriea they may hop to
make, for Mr. Stauley it instructed " to do what La
can toward abolishing the Infamous African alav
trade.' . Tty was the central idea with L'niugstone,
while he labored at the aame time to open np the un
known country to cotnmerr and eiviliiation.
There is a certain aimilarity between ths Naw
York Htratil and its younger London coadjutor in
the will -scope of their exertions, ths happy apprecia
tion lltey show of popular feeling, and the extraordi
nary nneaeaw they bavtt aciiievl The LKtory of tka
Iltrald and the struggles of its early existence ar
welt known. Those of the Trlgrr are less faml.
liar, but not less extraordinary. At iu first Mart it
was an utter and absolute failure, and was bought
out from its first proprietors for a few hundred
'pounds by three men, who had little capital an4 laws
experience in newspaper work, bat they were sharp,
fhrewd and energetic They hired the beat talent
they coul l get,' stuck to their useful servants through
all sorts of trouble, never hesitated at risk when an
ohject was to be achieved, and rapidly made a asu
cess bf an unprecedented nature. In t'-o years they
had won the public attention; iu five they com
mahd'-U retieot y ia ten they ad al! mad; bit go for.
tunts, and now they have the most profitable literary
property in En top.' .Tie daily circulation is about
170,000, but on a great occasion a quitter of a
'buB ion copies have been soll.i This ia cmmlduraViy
more than twice the outside circulation of the London
Tizttt, which baa been entirely eat oat of lh goo. I
graces of the masses'" by its spirited rival. - - -
It is a good sign for journalism when its oonduc.
tors show that their influence over the piiVlia 1
going to be cemented by important national service.
It is true that these things will pay, and pay well.
Every line of Stanley's dispatch will aend Dp the
circulation of each journal ia leaps and bounds, and
there will be ample profit in time, however great Ida
outlay. But tho money art won is good money,
honestly deserved; the services rendered in return
for it are of the best kind, for they are such as a
popular Government could not attempt, and yet
such as in the long run will yield the largest sliaro
of popular prosperity, happiness and advancement.
, f t
e injunction that " in lime of pem o pri-paro
for war,' was never better observi d ihnti i
Europe at the present time. All Ihe ck-hI. power
are arming as If Ihn most deadly Hruggli- were
near at hand. To such an extent has tin ir recipm
cal dislrtitt altHined. that all the r-.oirr.- . tax i
ulion and credit have been strained t the tilmosy
limits, and it may bo truly said that soven TrnTHs
of all the adult, able-bodied males of Furopo mv
soldiers, and the pressure upon ihe liiluii lul
classes has become an actual bar lo lurthor pro
uress. Russia has 1,51.HI0 men under nrttis, two
thirds of whom are available at any lime, tier
many is, without doubt, ilio roost powei lul ni.ll ,u
In "Europe, and f ln-r regular fotcoof l,2CI,0oft
men can placo 700,000 In tho 111.1 at it wii k'a
notice. Ait-ltii baa M0,0(H) troop, read lr tin
field. Ilaly can cnnccnlrutu her urmv ol bod.ooii
in a fchorl time, and even isolated England Ims
ceased to place entire reliance in her wooden and
iron wall, ami boasts a land force ol 478,000 men,
of whom I'M) ,000 are volunteers, whose services
will only be required for defense. II. -id we Lave,
among the five powers nlone, neurly Bre millions
of sturdy, healthy men withdraw n trom productive
industries, and educated to tho nobler puixult oi
butchering one another. Were wo to inrludn
France, Turkey. Holland. Ptdglum, Spaio, Pt-rtu.
gal, Denmark, Sweden, Norway, and the 5wla
cantons, the armed hosts of Europe would number
between seven and eight millions of men, exclusive
of Ihe multitudes, occupied in tho naval service of
iu mariiiui" countries. Such extraordinary pre
paraiiorts are certainly not for mere show. They
are too cohlly and loo rigidly maintained, and thai
they portend an raily conflict can Krr)y fc
doubled. Unconcealed distrust and suspicion t(
ona AB'ilbur cannot continue long without coming
to open rupture. Mutual menace must come to r
derinive end. The welfare and prosperity of each
nation depend on an eaily termination of existing
uncertainty. Germany wants au eteDlre sea
coast, aftd has her eye upon Holland and Relgium.
Russia craves possession of ports upon the Medi
terranean. The domestic troubles ot France and
Spain, and the difficulties existing between Victor
Kiaanuci and the Pope, ait farorshlo to. uticH
attempts, ffermsrty, aiyl Russia have , uTr beta
so thoroughly prepared as they aro now. Th
Khedivo of Lgypt will not lend the Sultan much
assistance, but will probably- take advanUga of
the opportunity to terminate hut leally to Turkey,
England, supported by Franca, and psobakly
Austria, will exert her ntmost to pretwrve the
integrity of Holland and Belgium. Indifferent aa
to any territorial aggrandisement of a continental
nation, she will never consent to aeo Germany
raised to the rank of tbo Oral nav.tl power of
Europe, and once in possession of the Dutch and
Belgian sea coast- nothing could prevent that re
sult. The chancea of a general arvl deadly strujrgl
are so Imminent that the London Time has taken
the alarm and sounded the tocsin. Earl Derby
was forced to declare, in answer to a qurstUin t
Earl Russell, that the English (i jverntnent Would
steadfastly maintain tbo independence cf Holland
and Belgium, and the question was not asked
without good reason. It is posiilbln that the recent
visit of the Czar to England had much to do with
this matter. Sin hrmxcinrxt O-rmnerrlfU Ifernhl.
' About a ton of Ice
the air that is pump
In used everv night to cool
ned ioto the English House of
'Commons. The air is filtered and rendered abso
Kate Stoddard, w how name was connected with
the Goodrich murder, haa Leon adjudge 4 laaaa,
and will be committed to the State Lunatic
Asylum, c-iiberat I'ougbkecpsie or Utlca. Tberw
never were any doubts In our tnlnd a to Ler
insanity, since we first read her statements at the
time Goodrich was murdered.
PLiladi-lphi feds happy. Japan Las accepted
the invitation to participate in Ihe Centennial
Celebration, and announced, through her Minister
of Foreign Affairs, that the people of the country
will bo asked to contribute to the exhibition, and
that a National Commission will be organized and
sent bore for tb special purpose of taking part In
The New York Fire Iiepartnv-nt is aaid to be In
a very efficient condition just now. The papers
ot that city claim that their fires are seldom al
lowed to communicate with an adjacent building,
and that it is very rare that more than five minutes
elapse after a first alarm before a stream of water
is put on the fire. At the last great fire In Chicago ,
it was fifteen minutes before tho firemen got, loj
The Shh sums the pres opinions of New York
City upon the I'.eecher scandal as generally favor
ing Mr. Eeechcr's side cf the caso, especially tho
Trilfune. be Rsvrtst and the Star. The Journal
of Commerce and the Evening Pose are ailenl and
await results. The llertsld, al first favoring Mr.
Reechcr, is now better disposed towards Tillon.
The coantry journals are divided, though It U bv
lieved tbat those having the mot influence are la "
favor of Mr. Beecher.
It is said that nearly two hundred people In the
city of New York ris at day-break for Ihe. pitrf wa
of repairing to the .laugti tor-houses and drinking
the warm blood of animals. At first the taste la
repulsive, bnt In a short time the desire for tb
ensanguined fluid becomes Intense. Consumptives
drink the warm blood aa a mean of prolonging
their lives, and aory testify that their exlsienc
has been prolonged for mani years by partaking
of it regularly, nnd. that it hai become a poiUlv.