Newspaper Page Text
HY J. II. COI.K.
ON WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 15lli,
.41 IO O'clock. A M.. nt Snlr Room,
Will be -- m
A. ' ASSORTMENT OF
!S'L e i e lx a 11 cl i o !
TO CLOSE CONSIGNMENT.
TKlt MS 1. 1 UK II A I..
THE UN'DERSW.'YED WILL SELL AT
3 J i "b 1 i a J. notion!
At Sales Roni mf J II. ('(ILK,
On Monday, Xov. 27,
AT I O'CLOCK, NOON'.
That PoMraMi Piece of Ileal Ftate, viz :
Tlio Vliiipusia. of Iloli9
prfnaCr 1 on nt Mot-.it.ii, cans4tin f a tract of flue
Lcn-1 .-' Pou.1.
KIiWIN II. r.')YK
A-tsiiiU?rt.r of ti- ntitr of J,hn JltrWI.
FOK SAX FKAXCJISCO.
T!. Hawaiian Rurk
4$. (VI - i"i 7i Z2k !
-LVcX ii-XJ.ciix cl
D. ItOBI .VSON. Cu.uJaMder. j
Will hav Quick Dispatch for the above port, j
H. II H Co.
SAX FKAXC1SCO !
TMi: A 1 CLIPfKP. DAI'K
C o in e t,
A. FKLLKU. Mtiifr.
Will have quick dUpatoIi foi the aliove port.
f jr fretgM or paag a I ly to
II. II ACKFKLI) if CO.
2Ivii:a InIcctLinc j
SA J f? 4 VPICf1
THE Al CLIPPER HA It K
CHARLES J. LOVKTT. Commander.
Will follow the KKOK V in tie line, with Uiipatch.
For freight or jii-saee having suieri'r acc-Uimo.lition for J
abin an t terra;;e pamtei.gfrs.
ALIiRICII, WALKER i
NEW BEDFORD DIRECT
The A 1 Am. CIit.ir Shij
WILL IIAVK IMMEDIATE DISPATCH.
The A 1 Hawaiian Ship
WILL HAVE QUICK DISPATCH.
Fnr Freight plj M
C. II R EWER A. Co.
FREIGHT OR CHARTER
EUROPE OR UHITED STATES.
Th A 1 Hawaiian UaTk
A i'tty t-
45it C. DRKWKU If Co.
Ifsiwaizaii l'sickct Iine
The A 1 Clipper Birk
A. A. ELQRIDGE !
-M. A. A11HOTT, Comiiiniulrr.
Will follow ih
l Cambridge wi,1 dispatch, j
.! h.Aini; 2U ri- r (.Cir.iru-J.etor for
For freight or -r.aj.v.
al:p.icii, walkfr a Co.
4il is. Mtsrs. RICHAEI'S McCEACKEN.
lh" 11 iiv:i:iii liii k
Will hae 'li-pit. h t.T iUe above port. For freight or
II. IIACKFKI.D & Co.
THE PREMISES ON XUUANU
fum, ixiriy nrcuptrii ny iurnarn noninwn, ctq.
a a locf unon. Terms a ruontn.
490-6t Ilarb- r Mater' Office.
t!OMEVIlAT I A M A(. ED.
For Sale Cheap by
C. BUKWKi: k Co.
IIIACKS.I ITU'S II K I, LOWS
V AND SO INCH
For Sale -
C. BREWER Jb Co.
Red and Green Signal Lanterns,
AS UREMCRIRED IIV LAW.
J. For Sale by
C. RRF.WF.R k C.
PATENT FAN MILLS, FOR RICK.
TOR KALE BV
C. 11REWKR & Co.
710K SU'AU BOILERS.
41 ' -"aUr ty
O HRFTVP R Cu
ii v ii. w. si:vi:ranci:.
TUESDAY. XOYEJIISER 11 ! ;
.11 lO OTUrk. A. M.. Sale IU.iu.
tfiil bt Soil - :
A LAKCK VARIK1V O V
liry ii.U, Clothing,
llx(t. Mi'jf3, iru:-ri-. CUnket.
Crockery ar.d Olaimrare. Hirlvirr, !
TobH.;;o, CliupKtie, Ker-vw-a! Oil, ;
Cigar.. ?oai. Matches i
CASKS I'OUTKIl, in i-u ar,l quwt.. j
And a large variety of Merchandise. ;
EVENING SALE !
rTcvember 18 th,
At 7 1-2 o'clock, at Snlos Room j
of the TTncler.siiiiod
WILL ItK OrTKKKl) AT AI CTION,
A large and splendid variety of i
Consisting hi jjart of
ciikc:ii:h hoards, cm:ss .iir.x,
rj y$ j y r
GkASy- i LOTU UAXDKF.RcmzFs,
Silk ;uods Silk Handkerchief;,
liEsr :;ankeen. cklva vases,
Pure Silver Spoons and Forks,
TOYS ANL DOLLS. SII.K MANTILLAS.
C ) U NTERI'A N , FINK LINEN'?,
TABLE CLOTHE, HAIR NETS.
AM) A I. A KC I! VAK1KTY OF
S1.I;;KM Axn AViiali oil.
OXSTANTLV ON" HAXDntnl FOR SALE
J by 1m CASK, UAUREI. or CJLI.Oy
A SUFKUIOIt AltTICLK OF
Columbia Hivcr Salmon !
t. HALF IMIUIELS
For S-nle ty
UOLLK3 k Co.
Capt. Green, from Boston,
HA VE R ECE.VED .yl O FF Elt F(m S ALE
jJm 3 J AJ.-rt;a ti'.-a.
Jlftnp Conlaee. aort;l ?iz-8. Houctin?,
! Marhiif, puioarn, SeiziiiK, Katlm, Jtc, inc.
I "ASH OARS!"
4000 Foi t O.U, ai4irtc i s z. s.
for Su!o l'V
491-St ISOLLKS & Co.
Fifty Coils Manila Whale Line!
FOR SALE II V
UOLLS & Co.
Ten, Co flee, l?iee
And a Cieneral Assortment of
Groceries and Ship Stores.
i 17UIR SALE II V
I V did RIO DEL NORTE.
40.000 E. S. Sol.
I Manila nml a variety of other Uranus.
Jjt IU'ccive.l anl F4.r Sale ty
4Jl-5t l:OLLE3 Co.
JOHN AXDEKSOX'S SOLACE,
Nvy, Honey Dew,
And a f'arirty uf Other Brf.nl nnj Qualitift.
Fur Sale by
101-it IHJLLE3 Jfc Co.
-g r g CS. DOWN V. R'S. AND FA R R AR'S
I f f i d iie by
iOl-j'. EOLLE3 4 Co.
calii ou.ii ri.ouu
GOLDEN CATEE.V. FAMILY FLOUR.
tinMen (late Bakcr'n Kxtra Hour,
OoMen (iattf SuiM-rflne Flour, in nr. an l hlf sacks.
Small Lot of Kxtra Family I
Put up in barrolii expressly for
HOLLES & Co.
Pickle s and Pic Fruits, best English.
n0R sale hv
TsOLLF.4 .V Co. I
Paints and Paint Oil I
EST ENGLISH HOII. ED OIL.
HiliCtl Uo'.rii Oil.
n.t Vr ! an 7imr. IVpt Fncti3h Load.
u'dck Paint. Verdiftris. Chrome Yeilu.
Prussian T.Iue. I n""
I vr ?a'e by
4J1 -6t ,
1 SSOIt IKI) .M Aiifr.KMrom uo.
BOI LED Co.
WOR SALE BY
Boston Pilot Broad !
aniLia plenlit orler.
For sale in lots to rait the purchaser by
491.5t bollks & Co.
CRUsni:i sire a it, j
IN CASES AND HALF BARRELS.
For sale by
491.5t I10LLE3 fc Co. i
100 MILLE MANILA CIGARS !
II VV N V SIIAPC, NO. 2.
JUST RECEIVED DIRECT from MANILA
by tray.cf IIONOKUXQ jer
ENGLISH SHIP ROSCOE I"
MELCIIER? A: Co.'s
n .ti-;t HKCKIVEU FROM I1RK"
Ii I TWO JACCARANDA CASE
Cot tajro JTMjxiiokI
Ftr ?.le at
IV LCUKP-i i. Cv
In thi-i i--u wo publish thi- inolii-ioii of j
' tli.' iiiUTi-stln-r uiticlf on Sugar tran.-datrd tor our t
columns from a .Mauritius paper. To those en-
' Raged in the cultivation of eaiie ami manufacture
of sugar it will prove one of th? most valuable j
; treatises ever publihed, anl the numbers should
. f ;MlN : Fkstival. Purine August, the Germans j
ia S,",'Wr ,,rk held a graii J festival called the
Sanetfest. which Ltst.-d f.,r one week. The to- i
ti. ty realized !;.;. 17 12. against SlLIi-O 1X1 c.x- i
' pcnes. leaving a, balance of i2.l3 O'J to the i
fdit of the SwtiMi-S eniraed ifl the great mu- !
sieal celebration. During the h-srival. the (lermau I
halls, residence and public houses were all deeo- !
, , ,, , , .. , . i
rated with flag and evergreen-, and the whole
aH'iir w carried on after the f.i-hi .n of tvivai :
in the Faderland. i
Have been nuthorizeJ to Issue
STORES, DWELLING HOUSES, j
AXYt hoods ix toi:i:, !
IN HUN'OLULt AND VICINITY.
LOSSES ADJUSTED AND PAID IIEKI BV j
I S IN i;. S. OOLD CO IX.
For rates of Premium and particulars
4 'J 2 -Qui
II. IIAC'KFF.LII & Co.,
HAWAII .UIZSS IlEMr. '
KRI'LL'S WELL KNOWN MESS REEF.
eurvt ia Liverpool salt and puckl witi reftuel cuare j
alt. Warraiitl lu k-op. j
For ile bv ;
4S7-Jm EI. HOFFSCIILAEOKU &STAPKXIIOKST.
. KAUAI inilTllR I
f SMALL PACKAGES EXPRESSLY 1'1'T
L up for tdti'i use.
For Bale bv
4ST-2U1 EP. IIOFFSCHLAKiaKR tf STAPESIloRST.
VOl'llMA II A Ij, a Very Superior Article.
Xl For a bv !
4T-2m EP.'lIOFFsClILAKUKU STAPENIIORST. j
TAPIOCA, FAttlXA and ARROWROOT I
Of Superior Quality. j
MANUFACTURED AT KOLOA. KAUAI; j
constantly on hand and for sale in quantititM to tmit by ,
MtLCllER & Co.
FR03I CHINA PER 41 ALBERTO ! "
AMFIIOR CHESTS. In of four rnch.
MATT I NO, 4 4, rolls of forty yards each.
PRESERVED UINUER, In coses of six jars each. j
For atJ in quantitips to puit. Terms reasonable
MKLCHERS & Co.
BEST ENGLISH DRAUGHT ALE
IOR MALE IX UCANTITIES TO SUIT 1IY
? 4yj-3t II. HACKKKLD & Co.
DINNER. TEA and DESSERT SETS,
Ifcauti fully decorated, ;old band, and jilain
white. From $..0 t- $800.
lULMIKMV CUT ill 1CC1V1DP
.1.11 Lit! V. Ill X. J X UU.1.1.1II jIIIIj, j
A variety of New and Novel Patterns ele
gantly engraved, and plain Cut Sets, uiado
up of any required eize.
A large assortment of rare and beautiful
goods, comprising Parian Statuary, Iisquey
Porcelain and Parian Vases, Bureau Stts,
Punch Bowls, Cologne Bottles, Ttte a Ttte j
St.ts, Gijt Cups and Saucers, cf c, ifi. J
Parlor, Office, (with calendar) Regulators, i
and a large assortment united to th Jobbing
and Ketail trade.
! COAL OIL LIMPS,
AND LAMP STOCK OF
EVERY DESCRIPTION. j
I TABLE CUTLERY
I IN GREAT VARIETY. !
; eiIl'l?D DI t'lTIi IV 1 I? L'
.llil lill I li llliU Vl.liklA
A fall stock of very superior goods, u-ith our
own stamp, warranted guod.
EXUL1SII EARTHEN WARE.
j American Pressed Glassware,
. . .
j A very heavy stock constantly on hand, which
we are Jobl-mj at the lowest rates.
HOTEL, RESTAURANT AND BAR
i To which we give Especial Attention, and are
prepared to furnish in the
YOUR ORDERS RESPECTFULLY
HAYNES & LAVTON,
!( Sansome Street corner Merchant.
mi umot Y!
Ill rj U llllil I'lJ UUJ11
SATURDAY, XOYEMBER 11.
Tlie Oltlnu Stemnor Tliio.
We learn by the late mail that the Pacific
Mail Company has closed its contract for build
ing in New York, the four new Rt'am.ship3 for
its China line. They are to be side-wheel boats,
as at m pressed, and will probably 13 ready
for service before October, 1SCC.
On the Atlantic route the new steamers Ihnry
Chancey and Montana are to be placed. These
are lirge vessel:- of nearly 4,000 tons capacity,
and are to run in connection with the fine steam
ship .NVrt' York. Hereafter the steamers will
leave New York and ijan Francisco three times a
month, on the 1st, 10th and lkh of each
month, and freight rates are to le largely re
duced, which will tend to increase shipments of
merchandise via Panama. We notice that the
last steamer that left San Francisco fur Panama
tok over ?00 bales of wool for New York.
After January next, it is probable that the
eteamera will leave each end of the route four
times a month, which will give a considerable
imietu3 to travel and trade over the route.
We notice in the New York H'-raLl of Sept.
8th, an interesting article on this new China
line, and its probably effect on Asiatic trade
and travel, from which we extract a few para
graphs. It shows the superiority of the new
route over the old Red sea and llombay route :
The new line Imui China and Japan via San
FruiieUeo to Knghmd and other Furnjiean eoun-trk-i.
will be from twenty to tw-nty-siv lays quicker
than via Peninsular ind Oriental .Mail Line by the
shorteit cut. The new line will be bound to jro
du.v tin entire revolution in the Fa-tt-rn World and
Fuiope in the saving distance niul time. TLi did
tauce b.-t.veen Shanghai and .Southamptoi; via Pe
ninsular and Oriental Line, is eleven thuand one
hunched and s-vt'nty-ti e milea ; length ot paasae
hoiucwards. sixty-live d.ys ; cost. s.-eu hnudrcd
und tihty-!ie dollars.
In Apiil. ir'Cl. the American slap jC.tjjifhtr left
the port of Kana..twu Japan) tor ian Kranei-c;".
where slie at i Ived i:l nineteen days si v days iiiick
er than ever made bef.re or :ince distant f run.
toar i!n.ijtiiid four hundred and iv.enty-nine mile
Important dispatches were -ut by this hip, which,
on the morning of the twentieth day from Kana
gawa. lett San Frr.n.cisco by pony express, ami in
ten days arrived at Leavenworth city; in three
dayn more were published in New York and on the
way to Liverpool, and in less than eleven days
were published ia the London Times, being forty
two days I'm i ui Japan. It takes sixty-live days to
go to Southampton by the Peninsular and Oriental
Line, being twenty-lour days longer than by the
former, through New York city.
The London Time., in publishing the news from
Japan, devoted half a column in urging the import
ance of making the (.'ulifornia route the great mail
route between China. Japan and Kngland. instead
of the round-about way at present. Ordinary
passage between China. Japan and San Francisco,
by steam, stopping at the Sattflwieh Inlands, would
not ordinarily occupy more than twenty-live days.
The splendid results achieved by the California
route, in which the Time acknowledged the Penin
sular and Oriental Line shamefully beaten more
than three weeks, were strongly urged as a reason
for establishing such a line. Victoria. Vancouver's
Inland, a port in liritish possessions, some two or
three days sail from San Francisco, was named as
the headquarters of the line.
The Times said the liritish flovernment would
reap a golden harvest from our Pacific trade by
extending the line to Panama to connect at Aspin
wall with the royal mail steamers: all this could be
maintained with territory independent of the Amer
The importance of establishing a line of steamers
between San Francisco and the Fast, with a view
of providing some means of protection to American
ships in the China and Japan seas, if we expect to
compete successfully with other nations, cannot be
o vet estimated. That the line would prove an im
mense success there catr be no reasonable doubt ;
that passenger travel alone, besides the valuable
packages of freight, letter mail, etc.. which would
be drawn from the Peninsular and Oriental Line,
would be very great. Europeans themselves would
prefer this route of travel.
What Englishman, instead of sweltering in the
torrid heats ol the Red Sea and Indian Ocean thirty
or forty days, where the thermometer runs higher
than in any other portion of the known world,
would not prefer going by a shorter, quicker and
pleasanter route for half the expense a route,
every mile of which from Shanghai to Liverpool,
is iu the delighttul. cool region of the north tem
Anotiilr Brave. Attempt to Shoot Waddell,
the Pirate. Capt. Ludlow, late master of ship Isaac
IIowlniiJ, of New Bedford, writes as follows to the Sttg
Harbor Express :
' Ship Isaac Rowland sailed from New Bedford
October 19th, ISo-l, and after a pleasant aod success
ful passage arrived in Bhering Straits with 640 bbls.
of oil, 1G0 of it sperm On the 23th of June fell in
with 11 ships. Ve saw a large steamer coming to
wards us supposed to be a man-of-war. Had we
kuown it to be the Shenandoah not one of us could
h-ive escaped it beiog a dead calm. I lowered my
boat and pulled alongside but saw immediately we
were in the wrong pew that John Bull had us fast.
Resistance was in vain as shown by the berth given
Capt. YouDg, of the Favorite, for attempting to shoot
his Satanic Majesty (Waddell,) with a bomb-gun;
but unfortunately the mate had removed the cap trom
the gun, unknown to the Captain. They told him it
was sure death to him tu shoot. He replied, I die
williujily, could I kill that wretch. They immedi
ately handcuffed him, and put hire in the coal hole of
the pirate, where we were all expecting soon to keep
him company, but as good luck would have it we
were placed on board the bonded ships Nile and
James Maury, and sent to San Francisco. All the
rest were burned, namely, the Isaac Howland, Hill
man, Conpress, Covington, Favorite, Waverly, and
Nassau. One of the Captains sai l to Waddell there
a not enough provisions to last them until they
readied the Inlands- He kindly informed thfin they
migh. eat Kanakas; they had plenty cf them, i
went on board the pirate, and had a long conversation
with the Csptaia. He informed me that he was first
Lieutenant with Semmca in the Alabama had 160
men, 8 guns, worked his vessel by steam or wind as
occ isiou required. So there was no escaping him.
He gave me a handful f'f sovereigns, helped me to get
my clothiug from the ship, after firing her. Took my
revolver an I nautical instruments, and what other
things they wanted from the ship. The last we saw
of him be was steaming fast to the South and West.
Saw the smoke from other ships in the distance. I
nrrived at San Francisco, July 31, and home from
there in 22 days, to the no small surprise of my
family and friends, having circumnavigated the
globe in the short space of ten months and five days.
Yours, in baste, J. Ludlow,
late master of ship Isaac Rowland."
A gentleman who has returned to New York
from a tour through all the restored States East of
the Mississippi, says that it is impcFsible to conceive
of a more docile and tractable people than ore the
late insurgents now. In fact, he thinks the greatest
fear is that they have teen so utterly crushed by the
loss of property and slaves, and the failure of their
hopes, that it will be very ditScult to rally them.
There is no occasion, be affirms, for visiting more
punishment upon them than has already been ex
perienced, but we reel to encourage them with
friendly words and greetings, lest they sink into
utter despondency. .V. B. Shipping List.
Bright Enamelled Fence Wire
Vcr Sale by
C. BREWER 4- Co.
OK SALE DV
C. BREWER ir Co.
CJMAI.L SIZES, FOR KEGS.
Tor Si t y
PKKV. l it 4 C
Tlii-oo Woelift X-.nl or
By the ship Orpheus, 16 days from San Francisco,
we have received the New York mails of Sept. 10,
with dates from San Francisco to Oct. 21. and tele
graphic dates from New York to only October 15.
The telegraph doc not work very satisfactorily yet,
and the tiews is generally a week oJd when received
A very severe earthquake occurred in San Fran
cisco and extended throughout California, on Sunday
the 8th October, about 1 o'clock, P. M. It shook
buildings very severely, and threw down some old
and shaky structures, as a great many cf the Cali
fornia, buildings are. No lives were lost, but it was
a terrible scare to all who felt the shock. It is stated
that the damage amounts to half a million, but that
is probably a liberal figure.
On the 12th October the steamer Vosemite. one of
the Sacramento boats, burst her boiler, while start
ing from the wharf at Rio Vista, near the mouth of
the Sacramento River. There were 220 persona on
board, of whom about sixty were killed, and as many
more injured. As usual, nobody was to blame.
The Eastern news is very passive, and hardly
worth extracting. Elections had taken place in three
States, and as usual met with Union victories. The
Attu says :
Ohio, Iowa and Pennsylvania have held their State
elections giving respectively, 30,000, 25,000 and
20.000, Union majority. In Ohio the Uniou platform
endorses President Johnson's policy of reconstruction;
and General Cox. the nominee for Governor, belongs
to the conservative wing of his party. lu Pennsyl
vania no definite ground was taken by the Union
platlorm upon the questions in dispute between the
two factions, and the victory is that of the whole
organization, and not of any portion cf it. In Iowa
the soldiers nominated a ticket, which, though very
loyal, was supported by the Deutocr-its, nnd was then
defeatt-d at the polls by the regular Union ticket. In
a number of minor elections the Union candidates
have been successful.
Pittsel ro, October 13 The Pittsburg Gazette
says the new f louse of Representatives in Pennsylva
nia will eonist of C6 Republicans and S4 Democrats
It may Kjs-ibly vary one or two from this, but not
more. Of the eleven Senators elected, eight are Re
publicans and three Democrats. The Legislature
will stand Senate, 2 Republicans, 13 Democrats;
House, CG Republicans. 84 Democrats. Joint ballet,
80 Republicans, -17 Democrats.
The following are the more importaut telegrams
received from the Fast :
General E. F. Steele is assigned to the command
of the Department of Columbia, Oregon.
New Orleans. Sept 17. General Beauregard yes
terd iy took the oath of allegitnce, and will make
application for a pardon.
New York, Oct. 2. The Mercedita nnd Idaho
bring Savannah dates to September 27. A dispatch
to the Sivaunah Herald says : The Georgia State
Convention has unauimously adopted an orJinaucc
declaring the act of secession null and void.
Jell Davis was moved to-daj', under a strong
guard, from his casemate prison to the quarters as
signed him in Carroll Hall. He is now allowed a
paper or two to read, and is supposed to be much in
terested in the subject of cables.
New York, Oct. 4. The Times learns from per
sons interested in the projected scheme of emigration
from the Southern States to Brazil, that the whole
project has been given up.
A telegram from Fgypt announces that on the
loth of August, a boat, laden with coal, passed
through the new ship canal of Suez, nnd that thus
the communication between the Mediterranean and
Red Seas had become an accomplished fact.
Providence, R. I , Oct, 1. The Rev. Dr. Francis
Wayland, for more than twenty-eight years Presi
dent of the Brown University, was prostrated by a
paralytic strike on Tuesday last, and died on Satur
day, aged CO years.
President Johnson has issued a proclamation or
dering the release of John A. Campbell, of Alabama;
Alexander II. Stephens, of Georgia; John II Rea
gau, of Texas; George A. Trenholm, of South Caro
lina; and Charles Clark, of Mississippi, upon parole,
these individuals giviug a pledge to retire to their
respective States and remain there, Eubjtct to the
order of the Executive.
Attacked. As W "irz, the Andcrsonville demon,
was coming out from the trial the other day. an old
Ohio lady, whose two eons had died of starvation at
Andersonville, tried to get at him with her um
brella, but the guard prevented her from hurting
The Post's Washington dispatch says it is under
stood that orders will be issued in a few days to dis
band the Veteran Reserve Corps. The regular army
is new sufficiently recruited to take the place of this
The Tribune's special says it is estimated that
the Wirz trial will cost the Government one hundred
thousand dollars. Col. Moore, late Surgeon-General
of the rebel army, has arrived, and will appear be
fore the Wirz Military Commission as a witness for
The President has appointed Wm. B. Lit tel. of
Nevada, Consul at Panama, in place of McKee, de
ceased. New York, Oct. 4 New Orleans advices state
that Dr. Gwin nnd Governor Clark have gone up
the river under guard, bound to Washington.
The World's Washington special dispatch says :
The Swedish emigration South has worked to the
satisfaction of all parties. The farmers are much
pleased with the Swedes, whom they find indus
trious, efficient, honest and orderly. They do double
the work of negroes, and require no looking after.
Atchison, Kansas, Oct. 2 Holladay's Overland
Mail route is now entirely free of Indians. The
stages are arriving on fast time 6 days from Colo
rado, 11 days from Utah, 18 from Nevada, 15 from
Idaho and Montana, and 18 from California.
IIaktford, Conn , Oct. 2. Sufficient returns are
received to show that the majority against the Con
stitutional amendment extending suffrage to ne
groes will be several thousands. Thirty-three
towns give 2,800 m.-jority againet the amendment.
New York, Oct. Z It eeems that, after a1 1, the
result of the North Carolina election is not an over
whelming Union triumph. In many localities Davis
Vance men are elected over Union candidates
New York, Oct. 0. The Washington special dis
patch to the Eccniuz Pott says the Navy Depart
ment has ordered the ex rebel ram Stojieu-alf , n'w
at Havana, to be brought to one of our own navy
Facts are developing the ability as well as the dis
position of the negro to maintain his manhood. We
have it from an authoritative source that out cf eight
millions of several Government loans subscribed for
in Eastern Virginia, more than three millions have
been taken by freed men, and the remainder by nor
thern men doing business in the State. So far as
the records show, not one dollar was taken by white
New York, Oct. 2- The Times of to'day says :
The steamers City of Boston and Erin, which
sailed from this port cn Stturday, are said to have
taken out SI. COO .000 in bonds for the use of the
embryonic Irish Republic. It ?s currently reported
that as soon as these bonds leach Ireland matters
will assume a more definite form. A proclamation,
also printed here, will be spread broadcast through
out the land. So well watched and guarded is every
avenue that there is no possibility of the British
Government obtaining the documents or interfering
with the plans. It is claimed that the bonds have
nearly all been subscribed by many people whom the
Government least suspects. On the other hand, the
British Government claims to have knowledge of all
the bonds, and have an ageut on board the eteamers
in question, who will, at the proper time, c-ize and
turn them over to the Home Government. In all
probability both these steamers will be thoroughly
searched before going to Queenstown. at least before
any passengers or freight are allowed to land. More
vessels are by this time tettled at Queenstown for
this express purpose.
Nashville, Oct. 11. The House of Representa
tives has adapted the following resolutions by a vote
of eixty to fur : That we iniorse the Administra
tion of His Excellency Andrew Johnson. President
of the United States, and his declaration that treason
shittll be made odi-ms and traitor punished.
New York, Oct. 13 A special dispatch n
Pot says the memorial from the South Caio'.iiii
vention for the pardon of Davis, Trenholm ai d
rath has been presented to the President. Ht
give a reply thig P. M.
Marshal Goodloe, just from North Carolina, Fny
that two thirds of the reports of cruelty to the col
ored people in that State are false.
New York, Oct. 4 The Herald's Vera Crm cor
respondence of September 1st aays a terrible Mte cf
affairs exist in Mexico. D'norderand violence reign
supreme. Guerrillas increase in number, and th ir
depredations continue in all sections. Some l,i
French troops lately arrived, and a number of tiegra
troops are expected from Fgypt. It ia feared that
they will bring the cholera with them, and thus in
flict a new misery on the couutry.
Baltimore, Sept. 18 The annual meeting cf the
Grand Lodge. Independent Order of O.M Fellows, of
the United States, took place this morning, in the
hall on North Gay street. Grand Sire Isaac M Witch,
presiding. Representatives from nearly all the Stairs
in the Union, and several of the British Province?,
were in attendance, and this is the firt occasion
within the past five years when brethren from a'l
parts of our widely extended country have mingled
together. Mutual congratulations were tntirchai geJ
and much frieudiy feeling evidenced.
New York. Oct. 9 The Herald's Raleigh corres
pondent says the people of North Carolina, cvpecially
those around Raleigh, are very decided in their ap
proval of the emphatic way in which the State Con
vention disposed of the Secession Ordinance by de
claring it not only null and void, but to have been so
since its passage. The inhabitants are also repre
sented as being extremely hostile to those men who
assisted iu plunging the State into rebellion.
Anotuer Amsestt Proclamation. The Now Yotk
.Vetrs (Copperhead) publishes a dispatch from Wash
ington : "I have authority, in which I repose the
utmost confidence, for assertiug that another iimtu-sty
proclamation will soon be issued by President John
son. The manliness with which the Southern people
have submitted to the conditions impeded on them by
the fortunes of war, ss well as the condition ef that
section, has decided the President on issuing another
amnesty proclamation, broad and gi-r.t-rcus ia it
provisions. He knows the pec-pie of the South, and
is satisfied that they will act iu good t.mh with the
Federal Government. This ia abo rendered neces
sary by the vast number cf petitions for pardon
which have accumulated 10 that extent that it would
require years tc. examine them."
Thk Wirz If.ial The trial of Captsin Wirz, the
Andersonville jii'.or, h slill progressing, and will
occupy nil the remaining patt of the hot sen-- n.
Nothing especially interesting, in addition to what I
ftatcd in my former letter, has been elicited. 'I he
witnesses since examined confirm all iheir predeces
sors said, atid more ton. The mind cannot conceive
of such terrible suffr ring as the Union pri.ners en
dured iu that pen." Not only starvation is to be
charged to the authorities, but the wilful shooting of
men, and all manner of indignities. Wirz is repre
sented as boustiug that he wns doing more service for
the Confederates iu his treatment of prisoners, than
Lee was doing at Richmond; that he wns giving the
damned Yankees what they deserve, nnd Mich liko
expressions. And it wns shown that General Wind
sor, who wa9 the Superintendent of Confederate
prisons, when complained to nbout the crowding of
thirty-five thousand prisoners in a space which should
not have bceu occupied by one third the number,
said, by killing off one-half they could take care of
the remainder. There was nothing but cruelty, with
the exception of a few kind nets, by stealth, of mer
ciful surgeons. It seems to be u foregone conclusion
although the Commission affords every opportunity
for n fair trial that Captain Wirz will pay the
penalty of his crimes with his life. It is a pity that
the more prominent tormentors cannot be reached.
A Fenian Calculation. A calculating Fenian
of this city is of the opinion that a half-dozen priva
teers bearing the flag of the Irish Republic, would
have a damaging effect on the people of I'.nglnnd.
In 1740 there were thirty thousand land owners in
Great Britain, and now there are only nbout three
thousand. The lesson here taught is that all, except
the three thousand, must earn their living by hired
labor. Cut off the foreign commerce of England
nnd the kingdom would not exist two years it would,
in fact, cat itself up. Were it put to the test, nil tho
statesmenship in the country could not prevent the
masses in the manufacturing districts from mnking a
revolution of their own. Any change would be
thought better than a condition brought nbout by an
endangered and restricted commerce. One or two
privateers in the Indian ocean, two or three iu tho
Atlantio and Gulf of Mexico, two in tho Pacific and
two in tho Irish Channel, would soon make a repub
lic of England ! At this time there are about twenty
millions of Irishmen scattered over the world; in
Ireland, C.000,000; in England, 2,000,000; in Scot
laud. 100.000; in the United Slates. 5,000,000; in
Canada. Australia and other British possessions,
2.000,000; in the East and West Indies and South
Africa, 1,000,000; in France, Spain, Austria, and
South and Central America, 3,000,000, including
those on the ocean. As the population of England
and Ireland in the 12th century was nearly equal,
there is no reason to doubt that the numbers of Irish
men at the present time are about equal to the 21,
000,000 of England and Wales.
Important American torpedo experiments took
place at Chatham on the 4th under the direction of
Donald McKay and Mr. Beardslee, in the presences
of the Lords of the Admirality and numerous opera
tives, the mostimportant being the destruction of
the old sailing frigate Terpsichore. Seven ty-fivo-pounder
torpedoes were placed at a depth of seven
feet below the vessel's keel, and when the electrical
spark communicated there was a dull report, the
vessel quivered, and in a few minutes settled quietly
down on an even keel; not a splinter shot into tho
Fenian arrests continue, and number, from all
places, about two htndred. A suspicious vessel,
bearing the American flag, supposed to be one of
those expected with arms, appeared off Queenstown.
but again put to eea. The strange vrss-el was said
to have sent a letter on shore, which was opened,
and to contain a bill for fifteen thousand pounds, in
favor of a number of members of the Feniau organi
zation. A semi-official Berlin paper alluding to the meet
ing between the Emperor Napoleon tin I Count 15 n
mark, admits it cannot be without political Import'
ance and effect.
Th? following is a summary of news per City of
Tbe publication by the American precf the name
of alleged holders of the Confederate loan ha can-fed
some exc'Vrnent. Mr. Lird nuthoiizs the Liver,
pool papers to say he never was Interested in any of
The examination of the Fenians at Dublin conclu
ded on th second. The additional evidence de
veloped nothing new. Five prisoners were committed
for trial for high treason. The priboueM denied the
imputations that an indiscriminate slaughter of all
classes was ever meditated. Arrests continued iu
various parts of the interior.
Sir Hugh Rose, who succeeded Lord Clyde ns Commander-in-Chief
of the English army in India, hai
just taken command of the Dublin Military District.
The Prussian Government has iseued a proclama
tion announcing the assumption, by the King of
Prussia, of the little of Duke of LauenLurg, and the
annexation of Lauenburg to Prussia. The King
promises to carry on the Government in the Duchy
in conformity with existing laws. Karl Russet's let
ter to agents abroad censures the German Powers.
New York, October 3 The Tribune has a letter
from Constantinople, estimating tho loss by the late
fire at from six to eight thousand houses, including
more than one hundred pnlaces, tight mosques, two
churches, five kahls and many public buildings. It
is estimated that the sufferers by the fire number 75,
000. The space burned over was about two tniles
long and a half mile wide, including some of the
finest places in the city.
Fesiamsm. The London Times of Sept. 19 says
that while it is beyond question that America has
been the cradle of this Fenian association, nnd is still
the basis of its operations, we must do justice to the
United States Government. So far from conuiving
at filibustering, or at the exportation cf arms to Ire
land, there are reasons to believe it has earnestly
discouraged them, and that the information upon
which the seizure was made of the Irish Pecp'e, was
obtained from Washington. It sincerely trusts such
may prove the case and then the Iriih people would
have more reason to thank Seward for his interven
tion for the safety of the deluded youths, who may
thus be rescued from plunging further tiito crime