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i HMM fc m witf ant-wm Nil
I nSUB I at seas, a. - i - i -
a ItoS-ea, Ma- v K a w.
aM af a Baart Umm
km a- i mi a, tacatm: w ho iimi af uatci
an ivrirExra-srr jocexai-,
TEV0TEP TO HAWAIIAN PROGRESS.
HENRY M. WHITNEY.
WEDySSDAF. MAI' 1.
TT m-rpH- of Adsairal Alajr and tlx
Captain aaal eSorr of the aahi PcomciU
reprearated aa Uaviae been a renr cordial
affair : and the utai piet left that qoiet vil
lager oa Kndav with w pits tint mpwiimi,
Br ravttauoc of the Admiral, Goterncr Ka
pena took psssafv fiw nnpalakaa. where the
ship cvapT it isfctti found aa squallr
heartr wricnew from the pnprwtor of Rose
I Kaach aad ti faaaDr. On Satardar T'"B
. lasi. the ship was at anchor at Hakrsa.
.jr a a. TV aa aaaa u- actaa fa I
KIT II L-
Oaaarr 1 (laa Etoa Uc. T i !'
U S SBBBB A V.V Fan ST. li.Mi
r Ban m ay Bib lato
tin 1 BTiaraai a tat. Wasaa-a.
Lte tasaa? aad.
" I Bbi. rill III 9 Eaaa. BaanWL
Taajra K. Hawaaate.
IT taa i Tal wan. i. - -
A... a- ' '.. c. -c..r
bar kBBBBBB, U rrra t Ota SMS di an crarara
it m aaiaaifttaai.(.i.fgte
aaaaaa- Aa ai ami a ta ba asaiaal. aa rk
mm -i : bjaBBBBi s ;
to baas, f at r Wan t aa tf tb M
JSh aac aartsrttA M . a Sat af a. it.a.
aairi in ami laamiin a; a... Xaaasi. Uat it m
atiamt aa. W aaa: u ta IrtgiaTiia :
in in f Wa ya. sua,., ass . '
Fri rai fraaa Itimmi an.
r aaficaaaai aaai fraata tnmi. fiwrn-i
I hi y'aaaat '
far: a ! a tap
Vaa. alf. fraai aa Uai,
Cattaa at W3 aa4 faat.
am a raau.
Tali at aaaka
A. hi im a kap-
-a aaiaar a.. kjvi . aL w.-ra
aaaapllV' ta Arekifitt' m a rfara
aataa tav4a-r aaW rkS.
aaaaataaaa. aaaafi. ma. faraau. iaaaru
- rw aai ' ir - r- ;'...-i.a
Vac. a4 p laaaTin afaaaa IaaaaL
lati m ta Hiaajaaa lakfaaaja.
5ajai in a aafjat aaai aVaaaaaaav
Tks Boaaoa 64 aar : Kiaj; KaUkatu
vu av.- wil plrtd with his reorptioc in thai
and to h a fratml a: the Philadelphia
We f aspect thai aooe of the Larcr
of tW routrr will repeat the rather ex-
ta aad aw w; a-ir-fa.-torr experiaaeat
of priraj Warn a rraa.1 pcblic revepUoa.'
However, we tract Hi Ma.iearv will enjov the
aaWaV Bcaaa Tatat aa aaarh as he is aappuaeii to hare
the lira:. At all eeena itrmu the Tri,
atace tn BeciptwKv Trearr ha become a tact,
there will be no laapacaua that his cap of hap
patwas a aweetened with hi own togar."
We have ea aaaaaVat atateoaacts ic other
papers, aad think that the.v are rather preiua
rare. as there is bat little chance of His Ma
rrr being able to visit Philadelphia next aum-
oir Uv.ala:- cv.l-. a: t':.a:
tad it will be a verv iaaportant sessior.
be made for the loss of cu-
the treaty. Hi Majesty a
aw TriD iiiillT r 11. remain aad attend to the
aiaira of his Imavkvci. however pleasurable a
trip to the Cectecnial aad a sight of its grand or
aad wooden ought be.
Cra aadaMsaabte iater-asland bridge, the
Kiiaaea. i again in the hip carpenter's hands,
aad for the preaeat. while being repaired,
tra'-el will be partially suspended, and trade
Best sofier ia xjscqaeoce. for the stoppage of
the steamer always has its effect on bosiaess.
We know not the extent of the repairs needed.
aa4 la sail as- hat whatever they may be. one thins; is cer
tain, that the time when we shall require a
far ta la- new steamer is not far ofl, and whatever prcli-
- , anaary arriifcrsainri may be necessary to se
cure the beat and most ecvsaociicsl steam ser-
yt kjeu a vice for the country, should be made without
delay. While no dissat-sfactioc has been ax
pressed with the management of the Kilauea.
which far the past four years has been satis
factory aad writ done, it is an open swaastaoa,
whether that service saay not be done eioally
weil and more ecoocmically by contract with
private parties than by the government. If
any one is prepared to perform the service,
and relieve the government of the necessity of
borrowiig a large sum to build a new steamer,
with its attendant risks, it may be well to
make inquiry and see what can be done in this
A New Zealand paper says that "a letter
front the Ala Cjyfonuat correspondent at
BscolaJa. refers among other things to an offer
it id- .: t Zealand caprtausts to take up the Ha-
1 wmiiaa loan for WO.0O. It is the first we
ax ta r
nave heard of the loan, or ot the proposal to
take it up in New Zealand. Quite possibly the
ider may have been made, but we are more dis
posed to regard it a a cute device on the part
of our Yankee cousins in Hawaii to
t the Cnited State G.-vemment to form a reel
' prociry treaty with their kingdom. The wires
saa, j of Hawaii are paiiec eatireiy by Amencaa ct-
I dm rater, a reciprocity treaty win give them
af i ii 1 1 as for their sugar to American markets
I of darv. and. of course, increase verv much
ta awaaaaaawiac ta , , v.i' n.
anhi ILiai of Hawaii ha been to America, and been
J starring it there. He want a reciprocity
I treaty, and ha rtfaf-d that loan from the New
Zealand capitalist till its fate t decided. B-.t
if they doat awake the treaty, the offer off our
caj i "
t taa Slaaauu c.a
l taa. liih ar aact
i:: Ft -ii X -t :-ia. t
rat . w"tta.
The t sans.
T aVjatJ n f jaa D
Kr ."cacira Jr. a: OsaaWi.
lafJ.a Kaaaaaawaas jar aawaf f wSL.
a iniiaa aaa aM aataara iniiaaaaij to a
aaawa ta r-aaaajrl Ifaaav I taaa a. ta wassw.aa
aaa awawaaa ra ataaafcaila. aaa aaaa tataaa at
f--i ii iis W aaaaaai ta ta aaa aattam arar '
tawauaf wimaat aa. at. at tV
laaV taawatar to a aaat a X aan.
I to a
: era.;. . a. rBw tr ta-...
w) tm ami i ? lainij . TW titrtaaaar
mftt W aiiaiiaaal t. . ta trast. fraaa koaai-
tltm la i H ij
Tu Itlaiier takes up the question whether
we have a Divorce Law asataar as, or not. and
think we hat. It has always been cur view,
that the law of divorce has not been abrogated
ic this iaSjilisa We have beard the suggrs
ti.j made, that not only would it be unconsn-
. eai : awxy ve:e: rent .-f .i:v.-r-e
from a wedded pair, but that there is an un
written law of divorce which would apply if
there were no enacted law on the subject. This
would perhaps involve the enquiry of the ex
teat af irrhaatatii si law as a part of the cam
moo law of this country ; for divorces, until
quite recently, were granted iu ,Kn,hni only
in the ecciewasrical courts.
have to give up in the contest to smart young
mdiea. who invariably carry off the pntea.
It is profMaed to hare one of these spelling
hens to (w o4t a per notice in an
al the Hotel to-morrow evening.
We presume it will produce more fun than any
exhibition that we hare had for many a day.
The mult may be here, perhaps, as ia other
places, that it is not the best speller, but the ooe
(vtWatsed of the most presence of mind, who
win the prixe.
There are certain rules which ought to be
observed at these trials: Ami among them,
that all foreign (French words, act in ordina
ry awe, should be ruled oat That when
words pronounced alike are spelled diSerently.
taw meaning of that propounded should be giv
es. That where word are spelled differently
by different authorities, either spelling shall
be accepted as correct, if the authority is a
1st Pesaacala at Lahalaa.
By advices from Lahaina, we learn that
Admiral Almy, Captain Oherardi. and the offi
cer of the C. S. Flagship Pemacoaa received
a heartv welcome from Governor Kapena and
the cititeus of Ijhaina or. their arrival at that
place. The Hensaoola came to anchor at 9 a.
L on Tuesday morning. 16 hours from Hone
j lulu, in charge of Pilot Bibcock. At 5 r. at..
oi the same day, in response to an invitation
from the Governor, the Admiral and several
officers went ashore, and remained till evening.
On Wednesday a formal reception was given
to the Admiral and officers of the ship, at the
Court House. On behalf of the citizens. Hen.
: L. Aholo addnsst J the Admiral as follows !
" v . v . Alut : In the name of the peo
ple of the Dmtricts of Lahaina and Kaanapali.
we now nave the honor to express to you a
hearty A'..i, aad it i with special pleasure
and great delight that we tender you a cordial
welcome to these shores of Maui, the Island of
Kama, and the garden of the group. Aad on
their behalf we beg most respectfully to tender
you their sincere thanks tor the opportunity
a&Vrded them on your arrival here with your
I aaWBaVip. the Peosacota, of testifvim; to you
. that Lahaina, the once famous retreat for
. American whalers, is ever awake to extend the
sort hand of welcome, and the warm and cor
dial grasp of friendship.
We are fully aware of the kind and most po
lite attention paid to Hi Majesty the King
, and suite (.including Hi Excellency our re- .
spected Governor while on board yonr flag
ship on their passage home from San Francisco.
We have read with a good deal of interest of
the kind reception, the warm greeting and the :
perfect ovation which His Majesty the King i
aad Suite received at the hands of your prns
peroc people aad friendly Government, and in .
concert with the popular sympathy of Hawaii
nei. which they feel for the kindness and lib
erality of your people, permit us, Admiral, to ,
convey ocr sincere thanks and the well wishes
for the prosperity of your Government. We
are mutually sensible of the fact that the main-
tecance ot good will and amity among nations
rest solely upon the peaceful and the harmo
nious interchange of friendly relatione.
We are alive also to the high sense of our
duty to convey our highest appreciation to
vow Government on the ratification of the
Reciprocity Treaty by the Hon. Senate, and
we sincerely tract that the enactment of such
a measure will redound to the wealth and
prosperity of the two Government .
" Admiral, Capt. Gberardi. and officers of the
Peawaeots: Fervently hoping that the few
days you spend on Maui may be aa agreeable
to von a those spent on Oahu. we bid you
i lat.it, and thrice AbAi to Lahaina, and the
tranquillity of Hanoi a.'
To which the Admiral replied as follows :
Your Excellency Governor Kapena, gen
tteawen of the Committee, and the good people
of Lahaina : In behalf of myself, the Captain,
and the Officer of the - Peneacola," I thank
row very kindly for the pleasant words of wel
come which you have spoken and for our
friendly and hospitable reception here.
" The Government of the United States, its
officials, and all in citizens, have always felt a
warm interest, a strong feeling of friendship
and sympathy, for the Hawaiian Islands and
their prosperity, ami towards those who hold
the reins of Government. The Cnited States
Navy, which for fifty years past, ha been
visiting these Islands, hat always taken the
greatest interest in the people.
" The very first treaty made by the Hawaiian
Islands with any foreign power, waa with the
Cnited States in the year ISM, executed and
signed at Honolulu, on the part of the Cnited
States by Commodore Thomas Ap Catesby
Jones, of the Cnited Navy, and on the part of
the Hawaiian Island by Elixabeta Kaaha
manu, t Queen Regent) Kalaimoku, and other.
Taw spirit sod term of that treaty hare been
fully carried out to the present day. I am
sure that the inhabitants of these Islands can
not complain of ever receiving any other than
pood treatment by the Ameican people.
"It give ate pleasure to speak of vour worthy
sal excellent King Kilakana. The members
of the Giirmiawnt and the people of the Cnited
State received him most cordially upon his
infested with a bright, said to be identical with ! recognised the poiiey of honesty. He has, no
that found on the coffee tree. These specimens doubt, resa often suspected of dishonesty and
belong to the genua llrpKnycetea, which ap
pear upon the upper surface of the loaf aa a
black mould and is a true lunfms, the mycelium
forming a network over the surface af the arti
cle and its ulaaent dipping downward into
the cell beneath. From the surface of the mv-
celiutn, aerial hyphsr are thrown off in branches
made up of globose cells, adhering to each
, other, somet vaes rising ia a single stem, in
others, dividing into two or more branches.
From these branches ariae. on the ooe hand a
capsule Vfor-maya), with its cluster of styloa
porea, and on the other spermagvuia. with im
prisoned spermatia. The slide exhibited
showed dinerent portions of the plant and
pre veil that it was not the coffee blight -hem-ileia
vaatatrix which proved so injurious in
the island of Ceylon.
The Doctor also exhibited a specimen of
coofervoid algwr, the cedegvoium from Sauceli
to. and explained the marvelous manner of the
formation of it Spire ; also from the same lo
cality the filaments of tygnema cruciata in a
state of conjugation. Hi lecture was listened
to with interest, and was made plain by dia
grams on the blackboard, at the conclusion of
which he was requested to speak of matters of
mk-rosc-piqal interest which fell in his his way
at the islands.
"Among them V mentioned that of the or-
ranitatiue of tha' Royal Micavwcopical Society
of Hawaii, and which, front the interest mani
fested by its members, he predicts will prove
an adjunct to science while it and our Society,
::s nearest neighbor, ran maintain an inter
: course to their mutual advantage."
iciratlCc Expeltla ta V-vi Gaiara
Although it i now considerably more than
i three centuries and a half since the large isl
: and of Papns, or New Guinea, was discovered
by the Portuguese commanders, P'Abreu ami
i Serrani. it appears somewhat surprising to re
flect that, as a country, it remains practically
i unknown to European. Nearly SO years ago
I the Dutch, it is true, attempted to form a set
tlement at Fort Du Bu, in Triton Bay ; but
they were soon compelled to abandon that low
' lying spot, in consequence of the unhealthir.es
of the climate, which there appeared to be ab
solutely fatal to Europeans. Later (,tn 1S35)
an expedition, fitted out by the same maritime
people, undertook to surrey the " River Dour
ga "beginning at about 100 miles to the NE
of False Cape, latitude S' SC south, and
longitude U"1' east but (beyond proving
that the river " was a strait tM miles long,
and defining the limits of Prince Frederick
Heuderik s Island) not much was then effected
by the Dutch, who have peculiar facilities for
prosecuting their researches in this direction.
French expeditions, commanded by Pnperrey
and Dumont DTrville ( 1827-, IfssT
IS40) have also added to cur knowledge of the
southern, western, and northern coast of New
Guinea : but our own country-men have, more
recently, explored much of this terra incogni
ta, so interesting to the geographer, the ethnol
ogist, and the naturalist. In 1843, Captain
Blackwood, of H M.S. Fly, surveyed the Great
Bight on the southeast coast, and after Captain
Blackwood, Captain Stanley, of the Rattle-
snake -. Lieutenant Yule, of the Bramble, and
Captain Moresby, of the Basilisk, all made
further discoveries in those parts. A scientific
commission, sent by the Netherlands in 1S5B,
' also curried on the work : aad Signer D'Alber
t; (.the Italian traveler and naturalist) has yet
' more lately labored in the same field, anil not
. without results honorable to himself and nse
! ful to science. In spite of all this, however.
New Guinea remains still unknown, a rountry
full of problems that yet await satisfactory
' solution. It is to solve some of these prob
lems, and more especially to add to these re
sources of natural history, as opened up in the
vast island of New Guinea, that Mr. William
Macleay, of this city, has determined to fit ont
at his own expense an expedition to Papua to
explore the coast, to risit the interior, and sys
tematically to collect specimens of the flora
and fauna of New Guinea. In preparation for
this scientific expedition. Mr. Macleay has pur
chased the Chevert, a fine bark of 350 tons, of
' which it is understood that Captain Edwardes
is to be coaimaader. She is to be fitted up
with every convenience for her appointed new
service, and will, it is expected, be ready in
May. The Chevert is to carry a steam launch
on deck for the navigation of rivers ; for this
expedition will be directed rt.it merely to the
pleasant and instructive labors of the natural
ist, but to the exploratii of the interior of the
country generally, and to each an exploitation
of it natural resources as most invest the
cruise of the Cbevert with a very special in
terest and importance. c-y Herald.
Prisct Taa Biaaaarck.
fraud, but such has never been proved against
him. Such evidence as has been produced has
m ran ably been of the opposite- character.
The turning-point of Biamarck'a career, as
well as that id Prussia, waa his interview with
the King of Prussia at Baden-Baden in ItWI.
in which he urged upon the King a policy com
bining the interests of the sovereign and the
people a policy which he was afterward
summoned to carry out. The abilities of the
man in this matter may be shown by certain
circumstances known to men who moved iu
those days in certain circle in London. At
that time there resided in the English Metrop
olis not a few German political exiles. Bis
marck had not been long in power, when the
rank of these men began hi thin visibly. An
acquaintance meeting one of them and asking
after another wa told. "Oh. he is a traitor;
he has sold himself to Bismarck." In a week
ox two this very informant would be similarly
denounced by another country man. What waa
the secret of all this ? Simply that Bismarck
had found means of inducing these men to come
to see him, and had individually persuaded
them that the first step for Germany waa to
unite, and afterwards to progress into freedom.
His secret of persuasion wa simply that he
himself believed what he said, and no one can
deny that his policy ha been directed tocarry
oul the ideas. The nmty of Germany has been
accomplished by his means mainly, though it
wa Napoleon IU. who gave the welding stroke
to the iron which the Chancellor had heated
and laid on the anvil. Now also that this has
been done, who can deny that liberty is pro
gressing in Germany f
The career of Bismarck as a diplomatist is
one of which he and hi nation may be prouM.
and whatever may be said or suspected to the
contrary there is agaitist him no evidence of
falsehood or fraud. Let this be set down if
agreeable to his being too clever uot to know
that falsehood and fraud are not likely to be
ultimately successful, but it cannot be denied.
He has been charged with exacting hard terms
from trance and Austria, but let those who
; make this charge put themselves in the posi
J tion of his countrymen and their army, and
then ask themselves if they would have been
satisfied with smaller demands. Had he ac
cepted less than he obtained on these occasions
: he might with some show of justice have been
stigmatized as a traitor. The nation h.ul been
forced into war, and having been victorious
was entitled to obtain such terms as seemed
likely to guarantee them from such an occur
rence at least for their own generation. No
one is disposed to deny that the great German
Chancellor is a man of consummate ability, but
when the day arrive in which a calm and dia
passionate history of our own time comes to be
written, we greatly mistake the true character
of the man if he shall not then be acknowledged
a a sound, far seeing and hottest statesman and
diplomatist, and a true patriot. Drilisi JfiiiX
Si rm if isi it war rata mawaaaaarj
iM-tn-ia rm isi tow ar eaas, .!..
ta aw af i aw ttmLtAj wmmmr. aa
"lata awrwa at to saa aat aral aa aaaawaaaa
.J maaAa'u Maa. af Baa a mil a. I
awatos aa t to aw a. n jsav aw. a. i. ,
ti'zrit asaTi" 7toa?yto?as
a a. iwaa. aawa. s at aaa aa l . a
n a j -am smtaat
The (omlag ipelliBjr natch.
By request there was a meeting of a number
of those interested in the matter, held 11 Sat
urday evening at the residence of Mr. H. M.
Whitney, to make some of the necessary ar
rangements for the Spelling match which has
oeen announced to come off on Thursday even
ing, in connection with the Ice-cream Fes
tival for the benefit of the Bethel organ-fund.
After due discussion the following conclu
sions were arrived at. viz : that there shall be
three dictionaries admitted as standards ; Web
ster's, Worcester's, and Walker's. Therefore
any spelling authorized by either of these au
thorities is to be deemed correct. Even spell
er shall distinctly pronounce each word before
attempting to spell it. Each speller shall have
but one trial on a word.
The Hon. A. 8. Hartwel) was elected Cm
pire, and a Proponnder and two leaders were
also selected, consisting of Mr. L. McCully,
Mr. H. L. Sheldon and Mr. Geo. H. Dole.
It was decided to offer a First and Second
prize, to be given to those two spellers who
shall longest retain the thT, the first consisting
of a copy of Webster's Cuabridged dictionary,
which the recipient may exchange for any other
book or book of equal value, if he desires so
to do. The second to be a copy of that mag
nificent work recently published entitled
" Christ in Art."
The contest is open to all of every age, sex,
and nationality, and those who are willing to
enter the lists are requested to leave their
names with either the editor of this paper, or
either of the gentlemen named above.
i to to la aa Wi
to to tat a aat. aat
Cast at Caaaatan. Wart ta Haa walls j tw'
Cttiui F East. Car .'air. 5t,i rw. camber
I" i I (V . 5aa ft) Ttiii ail. Jalgaaat
Jaa aakaa aa. S Taaaaina iana toassawsr
Eaa at Etc a
"k Asa itottar to m
Lat ml un
i sf Ha., atsaataa P
A lingular mania ha developed itself in the
Cnited State, aad according to our 1 1 lissaiw
seems to have spread over the entire Caiou
spelling atatcbe, ia which ladies and gentle
Btau, old aad vwwag, eagage with all the sest
of achclar. Usually the r mint is between
r miisjrlis. or between a
of yowng babes aad aa equal raaaber
of gentlemen, and the prize consists of a cope
of Webster's Caabndged or so volume of
poetry, awarded to the oo who haa piled
every word given out, sad remain to be the
last of the contestants. It is a harmless liter
ary amusement, a usually cotaducte L the chief
good result ef which it that it toads to make
careful about their spelling, and
d yet there are few or no editor
perfectly all words pat to
lately lilawtratad, at a
ere ::y lilt I ill I to! ft aj
editors, reporters, proof-read era
selected from varioas aarwwpapera. It
at Maaac Hall,
given to the boys.
more likely to
The latest news with respect to the great
Chancellor of the German Empire is that he is
to be created Duke of Lauenherg. The ad
vancement of this remarkable man haa been
recent virnt. aa Governor Kapena, who was an . tc as to parallel in some re peel that of the
ort and pleasure on
; him safely back to
e has a better opportam
haw few correct spellers I
waf rfwEL TO aat aaaittoa! u yrt J whe ca
eta. - - . a aw uuiT tUaawsxaO, at a rpilhsar
iai. a har asaraawaa. as hwa Saa Fraa- ; Wea-maawam waru ntrraas against
as, wtosk aa aA ta piiiini Sat. Bar psaaa
rats. aaiiiris atari to. wc aa aaaaa. Ta to-
Caav ssaar af litisl Waaah. aaa saa af as
to Oaaiaai taa-aar -- ,T , , j
aaaaw aw aarsai. j tarjchscu, prncavavn aad achool dil atior all .
eye-witness, can testify, and Hi Majesty made
a most favorable impression upon them. We
officer of the Nary took great
:ng tor Hi Majesty s comfort
board ship, and in
his dominions, to hi native (and, and to bis
home, an! it would have made as unhappy if
any accident had happened to him.
"It girramvarJf aad officer great pleasure t.
be rid that you were pleased with the treat
ment which w bestowed upon His Majestr.
"Again I thank you for the honor and' the
pleasure this reception has given us, and I
hope that all the meabers of this i JJini
here assembled will be favored with long lie
and atarh happiness."
A luaa entertainment had been prepared for
the aaval guests, which was spread under
laoai on the Court boose premise, at which
they sat down, with many of the foreign and
Hawaiian rssadenta of the place. On tb fol
lowing day. at I o'clock r. n the Admiral
entertained the Governor aad a company of the
on board the Pecaaccla, the jit
hvssung the co with avaaic. Early on Fri
day atoraiag the ship left for napalakua.
it was intended to r win till flat Millar
aftesatwai, when she would proceed on to Hilo.
In the report of the pfwawdiawa of tb Sail
aaaaaaaml Society, head April ,
ia the Ahi, we find the followintr.
a short trip to the Sawich Islands, exhibited
ii mil iliifn mnniniin ttiffiiii ia phases ia
the bit history of the blight which ia believed
to bsst hraaa tWcaaai af Lae tie
. "The Doctor was aaabW to obtain, at the
t: -i tm i
"Mil laave of th gasva-pUot. which war
. 2T cte-iave VhJaa were
ct c.-rtt wsit hfia
first Duke of Wellington. This General, the
younger son of an Irish peer, left England, be
ing at the time a member of th House of Oom
moos, and returned to his native country after
some four years' service, to be introduced into
the English House of Peers by two princes of
the blood royal. On this occasion his patents
were read in irhtission, of Baron, Viscount,
Marqaaa, aad Duke, aad be then took his seat
on th Dukes' beach. Bismarck was simply s
younker of aa old family, but for his valuable
services, which it may be said advisedly were
as much for the people a for the sovereign, he
has been raised to the ranks of Count, Prince,
and Duke. . Ia tb expression just made use of
lies a truth which all statesmen should lay to
heart, aaoasly, that when rightly coosidered
th interests of the sovereign and people are
identic1, sad in oar own country it is curious
to note bow the remarkable man to whom we
hare alluded, whose single idea during lif
was to serve bis sovereign faithfully, agreed
ia his policy with a zsaa no less remarkable,
the late Sir Robert Peel, whose raltng motive
was invariably the good of the nation. The
great ssccess of th Orrmsi fhaseellor is due
to his having early ijjfjJsd this truth, and
in this respect as in others, he also felt the im
portance of the maxim that "Honesty i the
bast Policy." Thais are Jnhtliss not a few
who will at once be ready to deny that the Ger
man illinium has ever been actuated by such
a xssxBB, hat there in assay tacts of his c
reer which show that he baa been o amsvijced.
It is said that aa old Jipliaastaw gave to a
tell the truth ;
yoa will be certain not to he believed ia any
case, sad ia the (vest of inquiry it is well to
have the truth to fail back upon." There Deed
be no hssititiui) ia saying that
N B W ADVERTISEMENTS.
Ta latitat i."-Ni rocaiTon tha loth of Mar,
an dnlj taaiii at ma aad peara daatrad. Am aaxaaat
tn lb cut tar at tone, aad woaM ba piaaard to haar tar
tb frnaa B . aaat oct. reset trelr. C
BcDotam. Mar lath. UTS. It
tt M li t I w S3 A CO..
Baat '-.! aad Crarkara aleara a kaa.
Naaaat ta tomaaS ansa. away
TUNNEL AND SMELTING COMPANY !
Mineral King Mining District, Tulare
County, But of California.
C. 3. BARTOW, Agent.
E. O. II ALL & SON
Hit a jrar SaVTKZTKD
SILVER PLATED WARE !
MrrMea Britannia feBpair.
ST ABE, AUaO A LABU1E
SS vailrtj of
St rraaLE FOB WEDD13IO
Firit PrrBiiai iwarteaty (kc ABerkaa
iBStithtt &n awl 1874.
aakl WW. aaal tAaBf
It to Saras nasaaaa). aaat
aaas aawaw as ansa St
Aaal ii fan sesteas. saw sstoaa aaa m a
awrftoaaanu to, is CaSa kasa aaaar aa
a a aaataata at aaal aSaMBatot
a- vsaaarts WSSV
a aaal rwawlBtesas i mat.
J.v E n toa S Saa. afeaJt
an n rat a. aaaa a aaaaaa. tawaa atoaaaaa
ia,. iaKf alaa at atotoa to ataaaae at at.
ciilr Urn "tr m n. aaa aaaaaaaaa
ratrTaT'jW" aaal lb IM IS I SaSW aSSBft aa
ibai baaa. ebr lb aaat Si i 1 1 1 as b awX, as aaar
pmat.t .rvla aa la ba aaa aaaSSa Ska aaa a
aaaia aaal Uaat Sat nOea. totas jaasmSsaasaaaa ba
aaa.) i Ia - naii i n waariaaat
r HtoHil it w atba. AW Vm asaasaaa.
BSa a abaaassat. V L. aaaa a awBasr. aaay
4ttaai ai m afaaa aaaaa at
as be Sr Car Haa
MtieatiBc . LKUAL MrriUMui.
Rxt'BBBtxoLT ui and brilliant uhot.crph
may be prc-ltn-ed by xpiina: the sensitised
plate for half th tims behind irun.1 -rIsss
plats rendered tolerably transparent with salad
1. ara.1 the other half aa usual.
Ma. Gbobdb SatTM. of Iuxlon, has .lisrOT-
ered, antoos the Assy nan tablets in the llntish
Museum, the legend of the buiUin M the j
Tower of Babel. This diacovery ia quit rr.
. , . , ,i ri nasaa
itit.rtant a thai ot me taotei n-iaitnir to a
ll..l,i.... m ..!. kn.iwtt last vrar to thi' aamo
. ........ . -.
This Council of the British Society of Art
have derided to offer the Society ' medal for
, an effective moans of eatin;uihin; Br on
btan hip. and they have .lirecleal th Secrs
' tarv to enter into communication with Iradins
I (hipowner with the view of enlisting their aid !
in this uunortan t matter. trust insi me a- IM-I.viev -i i
attention of seafaring men in the IV'ilW may
be called to this iuirtant mal
It has been disoov ereil that a small rylin-
SbAaaJ Bab i'.tMl arlu.li ma,la to r,,t.tto UlsMl
Cl;is in null a luanner lUat it longiiutiinai
axis ahall make an anle of 4J decree with mt aa avast a I
. , . . . ! bto ta an ta- p
K j,,,,. ... t ). j .. I . ant.nohaai in enerl ....
i L.-a .. at. l Ii 1 ,K.i il i. I li i r4. aai n swi T. aa sab Sat af as. ,
W nearly IU lliai Ol mv laai 1 laTV at a a rata
1 aaaaBbaa a . alaa i tSiaiams, aa Kb t
A xaw marine aquarinra on a large cale i
abonl to ! cntructevl in I., n.l. n. Th site
clnseti is .ippawitc the Broml Sanctuary aial
the Westminster Hotel. Thedesicu compriae
a Summer ami Winter garden, a concert Uall.
refreshment rixims, reading-noiiis, fcc. The
aquarium proper ia to he about tVOO feet lung
; and 310 fret wide, the largest tank being caps-
hie of holding no less than 600,000 gallons of
A DtsrovEBT of great interest to Egyptolo
gists and antmuariaii generallr is reportnl
from Port Said. A leamid arvturologist in !
that place has just found a monumental stone
a Thotiuca III., under whose reign 1 1 l.l B.
C.) the exulu of the Israelites is supposed to
have taken place. The inacriptiuna already
deciphered contain more than too geographical
tuines, all recognitablo, and for the mot part
belonging to Arabia. Armenia, Nubia, aud the
ciasts ot the Metliterranean.
New MicBoat-oric Telescope. Mr. C. B.
Boylo recently exhibited before the photogra
phic section of the American Institute in New
York, a new optical instrument, which he
called the microscopic telescope. It consist
of two parallel telescope, about three feet in
length and two inche in aperture, connected
with hinges at the ends, ami separated to the
distance of the eye by an adjusting screw.
In order to produce the effect of the microscope
he places, before the object-gl, primatie
lenses of alwut three feet focus, so that when
these lenses are in position, an object three feet
in front of the object-glass will be seen with both
eye diatinctly, and magnified according to the
power of the eye-piece. With thi iutrument
although but lately completed, bn ha already
made one curiuo discovery that no matter
how long a sponge mar have been krpt dry,
its life is apparently restored when it is wet.
The sponge being wet with warm water ami
placed in a warm room, tb extremities of the
sponge, after a little while, appear to be alive,
and reach out like so many snakes. The long
er they are the greater the motion. He had
observed that wetting tho sponge with salt
water seemed to increase the motion. Nearly
half of all the slender point seemed to come rwixtE I SBEaZMMawaj MASttSB
bu lite, uua ejaci uicj udTjura ui i ...u wuwuu , wi i
Sugar Land in JCohaia.
Un i BUI i hi u AT ri ii n av
TH. at tl a'aajaba. aa a
Wednesday the 16th day of Jim mu
Al Sat aaat a ta I
A Trad f Uai ti
Aa ma la in. .
kaaa ma"tVlala.a baaj , "aaa CS? aaw aat
pajt bttaaaababawM. aASba at if aaa C.a aaaa al
IMbaa aal a bi aaaa i a aShaa. a a toSa 1 1 ba , ass
ih,..iaat --- -r- ' - an a baaaaa
Aaa , Bar . BBS. amawjtr.
Notice to Creditors.
(jaaale f Ja
XW aaat WS
a. r. JaaU. .ii.- I taa
iti aiwww Tatar ran
r i.i aaa al at ia aaa B t a
la tba l will. tb. -ia .tar Xa, m a-
tha aakl Eataat. af bill naaSsS to to HI at fm b
aaa to tb aakl Eaaratrta an K I t aaal at. I as Basaaa
a, ,a . . aaabaat SaaM Saaaa asaaasrtoaaaj
aaki Kir. amaaaMI K-nT at am asbaa' a'aba a!,
aWjnaU. al Mo. :. Pan xtraal. Maaaaaaba. WIBbtaSto amBSb
fr,.m !, , !.. ,.f -h.r MR I r-..r BbaaSB
Ataornar S.r tb I
H.in.un. Uaj n. la.'k. B)
Notice to Creditors.
f J. ta Leatka l !
Uaiaanrnt jT tha aakl Janaae L. laattoll toll
t' ri!" in in. .un.,
r Attn. lira, aa i
naaail kaatia baaaS
la as i at aaaa "f
to all I mltti.ra ,.f u aakl
rtobai, SStr aalhantlrat a n.l t tb IS I IBlIB
If any aatot. aaaaj tt jb rtokaa to aaaa, a ay Masa -a
Uat, HoaaMa. wBStS abt ' aa rai totaTv abar
0I b fbravar taamat ALEX J l a I WQIBatT.
Ilnra. April to. ISTA SS I
A SPELLING TOURNAMENT
imatart ,,f ta FtaaT baa StoBBtw' Aba
11 HAS SBTTi
I lnpalaAna. Haaaaato, Basa. at, baTA
- IM'- 1TIII III M.TIi It l-l HI II act IBS
-, a to m bataaraaa7. Vat SMS. a b tk ll I aaaa,
Iff (rfjini Feslifal! rlTZ 1-
"ka I it rtktawaam nasrasil BBBBBBSBBB m IBB1
1.1. BE III i n T II tw III IV IIUTZL
(.la-it at ' o -Un t att'l al-rrttaa cinnnanca al o rb-, lato f
Tlefceaa to I Bat M wtiltnrj a, Tbrau aaaal at tba Cavebttrwara (W l.iail. aW
I'bUaranand PnpUaof H b.oit
ICE (HUM MEJIS KB
A fUr tba dot af tb utrctoaa. al lac. a slate.
ami SIM ( am. laaaaaj to Bat I
D. V. SAtossana,
MATTING!! MATTING 1 i
rrillf: I Mil ksii.ii it HATl JtT
X rsir4 s Ita af
No. 1 Extra
FRENCH CALFSKIN 8 CONTRACT MATTING !
D. II. IIITt lit M la.
Wot awry Public,
an. Ra-waii savtr
A SMALL LOT OF SUPERIOR
Ea Lale Arrilala.
For Sals by
M S. 0RI "BA TB A CO.
Wbitk a am St nry tow.
I lk.haa.ra from I
to to aaa tba aid.
fi.r 11 sea.
Hans II ta
I In I BSSSSB
FOUNTAIN SALOON tfmMyrri
0AKXS, BKABHAI, L SO HOB II, HOCDAIS , ,
BASTAM3. 1TC CBOWBI.L, Paoraiarsa,
tawa, rreak. par, arm la aaaa. , wall raia j N- M Purt "frate H L. (aaa.'
- - - - : - lat . aa
tatiaaair aTler arrla.l. h (k Ian
Lunoh A les Cream Baser. fa tasTlee
ror tltaatcattol Clccular aad lrWLaM, illim
at. ETBE. Xaaa, Cal . B a. A.
LYE AST POWDER
PURE LIME JUI
Warranted to keee M the
I a, a, aa 1 1
Prepared by Oeorgs Msrrts
XALIHI. OAHU, BAWAIIAa
IW Bale kw o.
Fresh Meal, Corn Meal, Wheat Meal,
Cracked Corn and Bran for Chicken
and Hon Feed I
irjk.rrrtf of Oat i
aad Sataraara af rack eaak. orrlara laft eltb E. O. HaS
aoe Hbseaaai A Oa, aat bt ABa by
Wt " " r film ii ii estl. lavtf
Australian General Atlas.
A FEW (PIES. Fatal ay
stiii h. at. wMirsar.
star it, W7 .
-LAW. MAX. KaTBABT.
r aaaaara ttata naavsas
itaa. eauL at. a a sr.
A SWAM, BFrf OXaVMA MB) LATSTE. -.wnn
bsj a aat law af tbassa awasa ,a as aaa,
Fs Paatt, CbssSsv Aw. Far ail Bkits Ii lull af
taaaaa a. aturras.
AV aiasissj raoifB vmm mm-
At Reduced Prices.
M! r bsbsSs5sbbsjoi55
sf lb aw Ii man aasaassa aat
I m Aw l,ljl- lB 111 ASSta to as
""TTiliai " MaSeB " a"aanaSM
MIL BASIL EL. bt BANDS to ASbjr