Newspaper Page Text
On Tuesday, August 21st,
At 10 o'clock. A. M. at Sale Koom,
WUl b Slid :
taW 'ck rte . r,e , etc.
' also, bt orpkr of tii k iiAMBt R'j cossru
Th Effects of the Late Francis Muller
rlngof Clotitng.T.oChe.t, CMnpleic assortment
Cjo cla ree.;er' Tool, etc. etc
V r r ;
5j0n Thard.iy, - - - .ln-iM 3d,,
Ai O !. A. M Sale j
LarL'o S.'ilo of
pSY GOODS, CLOTHING, CHINA GOODS,
PRINTS. Etc.. Etc.
B-st Chin R':e,
OM E BVtH.r. e.
H ttavt. JTIST RECEIVED
fJ t- T7,i, A nn
X -J -a - uiv.ni
i . . . .... r i
ID a rCLk ASU tU.l n.l.l t.
LsOOAR?. 14, IS. 1".
IIXMP ROPE 4 ttrmnd. 3 to S inchrsi
MANIH ROPK. ail lai
150 Cases Kerosene Oil,
uprrior brmd aod warranted foil meaaare.
O.VIO.VS, OATS and BR A!1.
AU "J v kick vill b Sold Iic.
ixrantlmg art'i limner, an eiie-;
T. anl . nMrin, 1 ami 1 in.
crank I. 2 and 3 inch
Shingles, Ac, Ac.
tllltm IKIWSETT Ca.
FOE SALE !
3 CARGO OF METROPOLIS.
FKKT r MIKTII WK.11
t CAST UNO, from 2xJ to Cx:
U,00 FC Tongue! and Grooved Flooring.
C),0)0 Feet Rough North West Hoards,
10.000 Teet 2 inch Tlank.
"gffW LANDINO FROII THE PREMIER ! j
,30,000 Feet Tongncd and Grooved Flooring, j
f 10,600 Feet Scantling.
' j SillNGLES!
300 M Shaved Ki.-dwooJ Shingles
L. TOR BERT.
Corner Qiaren and Fort 5U.
THE LUtilBER YARD
into tS JX. 13 o av sett.
HXjngh Rjards, Scantling
Flooring, tongued and grooved
Jragh Boards, Scantling
Flooring, tongaed and grooved
Surfacel, Battens, Pickets.
Pine and Rolwood Claplxrds.
Do. do. Cheap.
AU Kinds of
BUILDING MATERIALS !
At Cheap as th Chtapcsl.
B Bit.r aaeoca and owner, of aeeeral veaaela. and
Wt tbivfor rapcrior fariliti' U-r d!iery at 1W RATES
are Me to offr extra inducetnenta to eountry pnrchaaera.
DOWSKTT A. Ca,
IX WAIL V K U MAUI.
fyll.L. BE SOLD AT PCBLIC AICTIOX j
21 . !
lUUiMUaY Mil) TUtbUAY,
The 27th and 28th of August,
M O'cloek, A. M . at the ?tore of J. D. II iVEKOST, In !
I ! Wailuao, Maui, the
-iirc Slock of GooiN in said Store, j
' Ciat..finjr of
Tarrf nt Print. Mu.Iin. and Conorr.
' i.te and C..r-d Phirw. Hat.. (-.
I Boota, arinea. rot. Pant. Veata, Blank'.
? tie.. Brid!. Ilar laare, Gmtrtr.
Reroaene Lamp and tAnlerna
Jr. Wha. rnennnt and Kroane OH. "
XVora, Windowa ami Blimla. Kalea, Show-caae.
Pd a Large Variety of Other Articles.
JrJe tame Mtr.cn cotr am calf.
P3'! T w. itpm-rr i ....
ftsl - -le. f Thin Ox-l. fla-.k-t T-. IHtUInt me-,
r!r...o l -h llk-f-. On- CM.
)gaiao -" ?hr., Hhlle t-Mb,0 ..,.,.. Trf-ceo. 1
C'a Tl.r-1. Linen l,n..erche-f.. M -,.,.o .Netting j
rjtjnh Saddle. Woel Rraid. Coifcio Ivawer., CloO.
C. S. BARTOW.
'Sale of Retail Stcck and Real
I - . . m. a -- 1
j .Vi-in'it W . Wo.t Air.-, tr. '.!
THE BALANCE OF THE RETAIL STOCK
I consisting o-ni Asaorta-nt of mtcww, eiioKs,
CLOTHING. e., 1 IRON S r. and t. I - I in rt. A z.r-5.
I ... .r.. sl.'-ri7J
Imm' li-it'l'J after V SiV Ty UMti. 'rill be soJ
THE HOUSE AND LOT!
Vis-. A Lam Two Story Frame Bui'ding. fitted up with Store
below, fc-gether with mt CuiMinrs, fcatu llooit,
Look lluusc, Ac. Ac .
STOCE OF MESSRS. .enllOLT A. Ill.lfk,
W ill l r.ffered a large variety of
CERMW, E.(IIISII 4 FltEKII GOODS
Rterirtd PtK LATEtAURIfJLS
Cootntin uf . A!pcr, l Uek Coburg, col'd u4 eg'd
Orlrmns. wl.ite hirt.rt. iai-ri"r qu!ily J
Vbite flM Orl-n: yea brm, itrrt, and
Bine Bmrt. f'r :! IlurL( , 40 in mule;
.1 fomplftf aMrtmrDt f Blark and folortd
Crmtats Uolrj. Mlk and rUH Ribbon.
ALSO Soprrinr Cot rry nd Jack KDirr. Saw TVr,
i IVrrafi Cap., Violia StHnr, Trllow Ia.l. Hair Oil,
Siira, Utrh-. Watrr CwJTi, U Buwa,
t Tohra, H hbnr.l. Ink. Ac
a titttt ccft1TVt'rT AT rT ATtrtWfJi
i a r ii i.i. nnntii. a. irirjii x vaw a iiau w
Wl Fanti. haf wool, l.inn.aod halfl.ni.do;
CHton !. White larKii- Vein. iaDDel hLirta,
Aa"rt-I white ami coled ShirtJ,
3Uirri'r liicloirjr ffliirti, Ac.
Th above will fT-red in Fnitable Lots, and
ipn for inp'Ciiiin
On I'tiosstlnr- next,
The day .reiH to ?ale.
TKItMS L.1 UERAIjS
On FRIDAY, August 21th,
At 12 O't'loek. -!.. Slr Kn. witl be mH
1 Varird Anrtmrnt of Mrrchandisr,
is lafoltf of .rofrrifs
Bar of Eitra Supt rflnf floor,
SatLt f !at-s Uarlf j, ir.
Onf oprrior f t)OK STOVK with Cxtnrrv
1IIK FORT STRKKT SCHOOL. VI1I
Tonclay, September 3d.
Tartu, of Toitioo in the Cuannn an1 Mtjher F.nli.h 9lndea,
InctO'ling Vucal lu.:e, pr quarter nf ln week, I O.
Trimary iM-partnetit, S.
Thew terwia. hnwe-r. will nt he allowed to preent (perlal
amnaemcnts f-r Urge famiiiea mud a(ila in the primary
There wilt he two a"tion durinK the year. Til : one to in
ehadf the hulHlay. o two .r-H iluratino, ami one T on
ttrk hetwren tbr third and fturth t-rma.
It aha.l he the aim of the Principal t make the School worthy
of rapport, hy mrana of Ihomuith Inatruction. and firm. Iut
niM ilirip l.ej and. a aid to lh.r. the hearty co-opraiir,n
of partita and roardiara i aohcitrd, in mfi.ting upon punctual
attendance and pntnpt ooedi'nce.
M. B. BKCKW1TH, Principal.
I?IcAXBM:SS & Co.,
OFFER FOR SALE
. Ex " D. C. Iiirray."
QAMFORMA CREAM C1IEKSE,
California llama, California Bacon
Smoked Salmon, Smoked Bcff
Cal. Tabic Fruit, assorted;
Cal. Saloon Bread
tlregon Dried Af jles
California Pried Peaches
California Fresh Mustard
California Fresh Ground Ginger
California Family Flour
New Lajer HaLsins, Almonds, Walnuts
Fresh Dates Fresh Fruncs
Tomato Ketehup Pepper Sauce
Best White Maeearoni
Best Whita Vermicelli
Best English Mustard
Best India Curry
KittsNo. 1 Mackerel
Cases Wents'a Oysters (2 lb tins)
Cases Lo Brun's Spiced Oyeters
Fresh Citron, Brine Hams, very choice
Freah Bran, very cheap
Oats. Barley, Corn
Corn Meal, Wheat Meal, Cracked Corn
Bye Meal, Hominy, Buckwheat
Full assortment Crackers
California Potatoes, Fresh Onions
Best Molokai Bitter.
! 1 IS
Wine Crack?rs, Picnic Crackers
Oyster Crackers. Soda Crackers
Jenny Lind Cakes
New California Bacon
New California Onions
New California Potatoes
New California Cheese
Family Pork, Jellies
Downer's Kerosene, Ac, Ac.
For Sale Cftiap y
A. If. CAKTWUIGII r.
C. BREWER CO.,
AND OFFER FOR SALE
A GENERAL ASSORTMENT
Contitting in part of
7"V TOXS LOtrsT MOUNTAIN' STEAM
Bbls. Trimc Pork
BMs. Mess Beef
Bbls. Pilot Bread
Bbls Pitch, Bbls Rosin
Cases assorted Meat
Cases Quahaugs, Cases Clams
Cases Oysters, Cases Herbs
Tierces Covered Hams
Qu irter boxes Codfish
Kits Tongues and Sounds
Cases Loaf Sugar
Half Ibis. Crushed Sugar
Boxes Chemical So-'p
Boxes Salt Water Soap
Kegs Cooper's Rivets
Kegs Sheathing Nails, Cooper's Anvils
Eley's Solid Handled Hoes
Ames' Cast Steel P. Handled Round Point
Cases axe-pattern Hatchets, Nelson Jc Hunts'
Cases Shingling Hatchets
Kegs Wrought Iron Spikes 3. and G inches
Croton Water Filters.
Black Walnut Parlor Chairs
Black Walnut Sof.is
Black Walnut Chamber Setts
Black Walnut Sewing Chairs
Black Walnut Dining Chairs
Marble Top Center Tables
Ladies Oak Dining Chairs
Ladies Rosewood Dining Chairs
Douglass Arm Oak Chairs
Wood Seat Office Chairs
Common Wood Chairs
Cane back Rocking Chairs, gold stripe
Cane back Maple Rocking Chairs
Cane back and seat Rocking Chairs
Wood seat Rocking Chairs.
Nests Painted Buckets
j 3 Hoop Pails, Nests Tubs
Hickory Axe Handles.
Arch top Rosewood Cottage Clocks
j Arch top Maple Cottage Clocks
Arch top Oak Cottage Clocks
Oak French Clocks
Maple French Clocks.
Men's Hog Skin Saddles
I Side Saddles, Bridles, Sec.
A superior assortment of LANTERNS for
' Oil, Kerosene and Candles
! Cases KEROSENE LAMPS
Cnses Pniot llrnhcs
Cases White and nine Thread
Cases Sheet Lead
Drums fanatic Soda
3, i and 5 inch Leather Reltinc
Children's Gvpey Giga
Pieces Black Walnut Plank
Barrels Best Rosendale Cement!
Cases Oriental Illuminating Oil,
MolaSrS D.irrrl SllOOks and Heads. I
1 1,000 PIN E KEG SIIOOKS AN D
3000 Hdl. aaaorteil Hoop Iron,
Cases Sheathing Metal,
Smooth Bottom and Center Board
SATL RDA 1", .4 L'GfST IS.
Tllo GotMl . N.
The news received on Tued;iy, fiy the bark
Japan, 12 days from San Francisco, and 17 davs
Jrm London and Yunna, was truly t!c:trical
it was glorious. The Atlantic Cable has been
euceoj'fully laid, and its firs: announcement wu.i
, that peace hud been restjrod in Europe. It is
almost too good to be true," but here it is :
Mlrr European Ifilrlligruc-r.
if of July -i'.tk.
rB irunc CABLE J
DECLARATION OF PEACE.
I CH.racn. July 20 A full rr,K,rt ha. been received here cf
' t,e uccr,iful layine -f the Atlaiitic Cable, with newt dte.l
London. July 27:li. statinu th.t a treaty uf peace had been
' g..d betwten Au.tr.aaud Pru: on the term, of tne itter.
I In the success of this the third attempt to lav
! tha Atlantic Cable, every one will rejoice. The
originators of it, especially Cyrus W. Field
i who nearly ruined himself financially with the
first cable, but who has persevered till he has
land applause thev will receive. We have thus
' far simply the announcement of its success and
I 1 J ounces ttuu
ra brief report of how it was done, and must
wait till another arrival for the full details re-
girding it. The cable has been laid from the
Irinh to the American shore, but there is still a
gap between it and the New Foundland tele
graph, and across the section where there is no
j telegraph wire or cable, the dispatches must go
by other conveyance. This will account for the
j news having been two days in pat-sing between
London and Chicago. Before the next mail i
arrives, the connection may be perfected, and
, , . .
- J ti"c" UV
w ill reach New York at 'J o'clock in the morn
I ing of the same day, and San Fran
tn rrancisco at 5
o'cl.xk in the morning of the day that it leaves j igton Territory and British Columbia, have re
Lomlon at noon ! The time is not distant when
wo in Honolulu shall have, telegraphic news
from London not over ten or twelve days old.
Five dollars per xiord is to bo the charge for
message across the Atlantic, and the whole cost,
from London to San Francisco, will probably
not exceed Bix dollars jt word. ,
The news from Germany is "no less gratifying
than that regarding the telegraph. Peace be
tween Prussia and Austria has been restored,
after thirty-five days at war, and a treaty sign
ed, about tho 25th or 2Cth of July. What the
terms are, of course we have no means of know
ing positively, but as Prussia has through her
victories, gained her joints, we can easily sur
mise what they are. Her proposal beforo tho
war, was to form a great German Empire, to
include all tho German States except Austria,
and 'this has undoubtedly been the basis of her
Five week, bro," isy the Atta. " William tho First an
nounced to the Urrmn )eoile tut iurpoge of firi:iing a Ger
man tm ore. and that he oftVre.; -r;,. r lo Au.tnm on cnilitiiin
that t-axoujr. Kavana, liohrmu, Austrian ti!e.ia, llr-novrr,
lirutiaatick, llese-Casel, llrn--Iirmlatt. Baden. C'oburir.
I Se-U.,i!ia. We. mar. Mtrcklciibjrir, llan.burc. Frankfort, Lu-
ueca. lf-ni.n. itaaaitu, Aiin.lt. nj all other German Province
j uuited with i'ruaaia, should form an Kmpire of Germany, with
Wliham ih' K.r.t a. Kni.rr-r at well a. Km; of l'ruia; that
I there should he a I'ariiutnent fjr the new Kmii re; that Kranci.
Jose,,!, should he Duke of Aur.ria and King of llannrrnd
that Italy shall take Venelia without ciiminsatiou. Those
terms werts rrHird iiear the beginning of the war, and since j
.....,.,-,.... mnr, sui-rosea naseneeo
" r'rr.'" .r" c,..,Ke lias taken place m
the mituls of the fief .pie, whose hoM-s uf untioiii.l union have
risen with the woiiderftil brilliancy i f the I'rusaian campaign.
The terms now accepted by Ajstria cannot be les than those
proposed by W illiam the First tv weeks ago, and they implied
a German Kmpire with an area A oUO.OoO square miles, and a
Mip.ilation of sO.OOO.OCO. The sew Kuire, in defiance of the
strong tendencies of W illiam th: First and Ilimank towards
leK)li.ni and aristocracy, will le in syn pathy with American
idea; and it i. a grand step in ihe onwad Inarch of prnyress.
ami a great security tor peace aid industrial development. I
la another grand triumph of the spirit of the age over petty
"The F:m)ite will not be putly German. In Bohemia the
population i. mainlJ' tech. akin to the Slavonian blood, but
th. y are so much rJtcied and have been ao long under German
dou.inion that they have no desire for separate nationality, and
rflried and havti been no Ions under German 1
would prerer the rule of Prussia to that of Russia or Austria, j
W hether the Fmpire is to lie a consolidated Government, or a j
Collection of separate Kingdoms under onn crown, is not indie- I
ated in any way by the news; althouch the lact that William
proposed to retain the title of King of Prussia implies that con
solidation wa. not he expectat.on when the term, were first
" The map of Europe will he very much simplified by the j
organization of the Fmpire. We lave now the German, French, I
Russian and ltritish Kmpires. wlsch f rm the four great powers
of the first rank in the old World; Ihe Kingdoms of Italy and
Hungary as powers of the second rnnk; Spain and Turkey will
ccupy the third rack, and ll-lium, Switzerland, Holland,
Denmark, Sweden, Portugal and so forth will take the fuurih j
Italy will, of course, jbtain Yenctia, which,
at the latest dates, her amies had almost wholly
overrun and taken possession of, notwithstand
ing its reported cession to Franco. Russia had
given notice that tho intervention of any other j
power in the war would lot he allowed by her ;
. i ut i i a. l - . e i t I
and this probably has had the effect of check-
mating Franco, and keeping her out altogether
It was thought at one tiue that she would profit
largely by the war, hut il now appears doubtful
if she gets anything at ali.
Among the recent dispatches, wo learn that
the Prussians had gained several important vic
tories, having defeated the Austrian army at
Oluiutz, and taken possession of that strongly
fortified point. It has also defeated the Federal
army at Aschaffcnback in Bavaria, and was
marching on Frankfort. On the 10th of July,
one column of the Prussian army was at Iglau,
l,;l, : ., ,t.- r... ;.. r f : . ;
.. . j .... .iv ion., .j iiuii.ii Kit. ..iui(ina .
and about half way between Prasue and Yienna.) ;
and the Other Column, headed by the Emperor I
himself, was at Brunn. On the 25th of July, i
when tho treaty was sicrned. the Prussians had ;
, , ... , . , , ...
advanced to " W ithin three days march Of len- ;
ria " havinir had the most rein irlcahl. nnd bril-
na, naving naa me mon rem.irkaoie ana oru-
liaut campaign ever recorded in European his- :
j t.irv, and which lias probably terminated by'
i the unconditional submission of tistri-i. to everv
j tne unionumonai puunussun OI .usina to ev.ry
! demand made by Prussia, including the annexa-
! . " ;
! tion of Loillbardy and enetia to Italy, the an- ;
i 1 o 11 ill.. .
nex ttion Of hcllleswIg-Holstein to Prussia, the i
formation of all the German principalities into
1 one grand rinpire, numbering Iorty millions Of
i . . . :
t people. With the King Of Prussia at the head of
it, and Austria entirely excluded. If this be
the correct statement, this short German war
will have had a brilliant termination, that can
only enhance the glory of Germany, while it
takes from that of Austria, which has long been
a synonym of oppression md dpotisni.
Birch's Holiday Trip. We had the pleasure of
being one of the excursionists on Thursday eve
ning btst. and were delight d with thr trip, ns was
evetybody else. The exhib'tion consists of a Iio
it ima, exhibiting views in Europe, among which
are the valley of Fountains in Switzerland. Mont
Blanc, the Avalanche, Napo'.eoii crossing the Alps.
Lake Mnggioye. in Italy. The Simploti Bmite.
Naples. Paris. Yienna. Constantinople. St. Peters
burg. Moscow. IVsth. Colngie. Hamburg. London.
Ac. Ac. all which are m.t xqui-itely-exectited
paintings. Mr. Birch, from a side rostrum, gives '
brief explanation t.f the set lies, accompanied with
the mo-t humorous auet -d-des. adventures and
mgs, ..nie in costume, others in full dress. His impersonation
of character stamps bim as an arti't and genius, iu his way, of
no ordinary merit. There is nothitg in the exhibition to otr-.-n.l
the roost fastidious, although so yroVcaative of laughter an. 1
,un - Wea.lv.seallwhoerj .y ahevtylaughandhavealcisure
hour, to gi and see Mr. Pirch impersonate ' the bashful man,''
the gallant sailor, and the old miltman. They'll never regret
it. and will want to go again. The performance will re given
again thi. evening, price of admis:u ft each children hal'
price. An exchange says :
We shrink from any attempt at g ring a detail r,f the numer
ous characters undertaken and persnr,.,!.,! by Mr. Ilirch for the
camuseinent of his fe...w-passeni;eri. How l.e instantaneously
convert-! himself into a la ly with horticultural bonnet and
tongue of forty Mrs. Caudle power; ho June, said this, s..ng i
th.t. and terrnu.! like a cherub i.l a intuitive piping piccolo; .
huw the gentle Arthur M.idmati k. t pace with and som. tiines
eclipsed Jones, must te seen and hrsrd to be properly appre
ciated. Mr. Ilirch is an excellent a'-ior. and the rapidity with
wnieh he metamorphosed himself for tbe personation ol such a i
variety of opposite characters was really astonishm j.
F.t tr.e Pacific Ctcniercial Advertiser
lie I'lanlrrt mt thr Snarfwich Island.
lli xn kmkv : Tlx' iiitorost 'wliith I tVe 1 i;i tl
ti!r;r :it-t of these i-!an?. corubinei with
j the . resent ttprere!enteil!y low price of snp.ir.
leads me to l:iy ledre y n my view of the only
. way which I can see to i e:re the ui.trket to a rea
s.ri;ibly jiainn i-oiiiliiinii. without inflictinir con
'. liuiie.l ujM'ti all who sire interested. The
, market uill tiut eel taiuly l.e n stored. because the
natural law of Mipply and demand is above and
' bexoiid any hunia:t law or combination, nnd every
! necessary of life o.-t n rule irl'l be supp'ltil, and at a
jrate which w.Il j.ay the producer, whether it be
sugar (n'w become a necessity of life), or cotton.
i or wool, or grain : but. in order to pay, the supply
I must iiot exceed the lUmand. If the supply at any
! time exceeds the demand, the price must go down
j the result is inevitable. If the supply is de
! ficient. the price will as certainly go tip to a figure
tLat canaot maintained, lor the hitrh price w ill
! soon stimulate an over-production, which often and
; 11 .1- . 1 i -i ,
! eT'nentlly llitllctS losses resulting in failures Ulld
i wtlJlwl- "til scarcity again follows plenty, as
' tLe latur La'1 followtJ tht" former. This is an un-
i doubuJ cui,se "f tb' a,most Periodical revubions
I a"J UV'"rV a"J F wLich MKced ach oth"r
i every lew years in ine commercial ana nnancial
' . ... , .. ,
; pression in the price of sugar. Since 1861. the
' . j .1 , , .
. aruount of sugar produced on these islands has ln-
, crt.as.d hom two to about fifteen or twentv mil-
j lions of pounds, and this, with supplies from other
i sources, has overstocked the market upon which
you depend. The supply has increased more rap
idly than the demand. The demand increases from
.two causes : First Increase of population, and
consequent consumption ; and second depressed
prices, which also increases the consumption of the
necessaries of life, but the latter does not pay the
producer, and. as before stated, can have no per-
tn ?, Yirn.A T ll 1 fi'i.ril.l. 1 J MmnnAnt n - .1 ..
. , , ....
an increase of production equal to the increased de-
! maud : but in this case the production has cone on
increasing whilst the population and demand of
i tl. pac;fic -lone. I mean California. Oreirnn Wnah.
, - m' - - - .wm.j a I'Vj'll lUklUll
and consumption establish this fact, at least ap
proximately, and hence the large surplus is un
questionably the cause of the low price of sugars.
In view of a prospect of this state of things, and
with the hope of preventing it, George Gordon.
Esip. Manager of the San Francisco and Pacific
Sugar Befining Company, on the 3d of April, 1863,
addressed the planters of these islands proposing
to contract here for a part of our sugar crop say
om-hnlf to be boiled for refining purposes, whilst
the other half would be boiled as usual into the
j best quality of coffee or grocery sugar of which it
was capable, and to diminish by so much the
orders w hich the Ilefinery had been accustomed to
send to Manila. This would relieve the market,
keeping it even, firm and paying, as Manilas were
only imported to order for refining being unsale
able for other purposes. He offered, for this pur
osr, to pay fifteen per cent, morejor our sugars of
the same standard than for Manila, whilst by sus
taining the ninrk't in good condition, the Refinery
cculd afford to do so ; for the same reason the
planters could also, as although the part sold to
refiners might not net them as much as they had
been receiving, yet the price of the best sugar he-
I ing sustained, the CiJ'jrryate receipts would be more
for both parties than thev would remain without
I i i- i, . i " ,
' U" understanding. Hut lie supposed the increased
quantity of sugar from any given amount of juice.
boiled lliull lor refilling. Would partially if not
; W,V compensate lor the smaller price. I will
. , : 1 .. rt. i. .n frnn. o.,h..o.,..., 1...,..-
. ... ..... ...... ............ ..... ....... .j.-v'm' in, i, i n-1 .
lie says: "A planter can make from his cane say
lOO.oiji) pounds of line raw sugar; or he can make
from the same cane 50.000 pounds of fine sugar
and (;.ri.O0O pounds of refining sugars. If by throw
ing, on a limited market, so much fine raw sugar
he reduced the price so thrtt it nets him onlv 5 cents
' j per pound (without containers, equal to cents
' i in San Francisco) he will obtain '". 000 for his
crop, but if he makes b".000 pounds of refinimr
sugars at Sav 4 cents, and bv so doing can obtain
K ..,. r..r ti... -.iWinil ,.r.,.rK, .f fi v.Y.... :ti
.... ' . 1 . '
oiiiaui o.tiou tor ins crop nun vvun less outlay.
My object in addressing a circular to the sugar
planters was for their and our common benefit.
We are both engaged in supplying the same mar
ket ; that market is a limited one.""
He further says : "The matter of price will ad
just ilself. In my circular I named IS per cent,
above Manila quotations as a basis. This, at the
present time (June. ISC")), would be SI 75 tier 100
nminilq fnO) in 1 l.inntnlii for cti.r.ir !.i i.iiu e l..rJ I
j--... ... . .. ... .............. .... ... .-7 V.
of quality equal to standard Manila. "
Whether Mr. Gordon is correct in regard to the
extent of the increase of the yield, having no pos
itive knowledge I cannot say! But I doubt whether
by any method of boiling we can much increase
the aggregate yield of tmryir.f and second sugars.
Of sugars which will drain dry. but allowing the
aggregate to remain about the same, without doubt
we can lareelv increase the rir.ef. and bv as much
diminish the "second sugars (I speak of drained
s"!'"r- and ,lot melado) ; and had we last year
made this arrangement, the results would have
w,.n grt.ativ in our favor tho pn.w.nt year. As
yon are aware, l aavocatea Mr. liornon s views
because they seemed to me sound. Others viewed
the matter differently, not with any wish to com
pete with the refiners, but with the full belief that
we c- uld not so easily overstock the market ; that the increas
ing population and consumption would crea'e an increased de
mand which would run parallel with the increased production.
The result has proved that th s has not been t:.e case, and
both planters and refiners have suffered in consv.-quenre. The
market has become heavily overstocked. The population ha.
increased but little if at all, and it i. the opinion of able men
who have turned their thoughts to the subject, that the renewed
South offer, such openings for capital and enterprise that little
increase can be looked for till the Pacific Railroad is completed.
Would an arrangement last year hare kept the supply down
to the demand J I think it would have so nearly Jone so as to
have sustained the prices.
Mr. Gordon stated the consumption of the Pacific Cosst. In
1S6I, at IS.OOO.OOO pounds of coffee sugar. The whole amount
of raw sugars entered in the San Francisco Custom House, in
jS6 was shout .
Amount exported from here to Portland
Amount exported from here to Victoria..
Amount exported from here to Tort Towosend
, 2 000,000
, 1,000,000 44
Total to the Pacific Coast 49,750,000 Ihs.
Of this these islands have credit for a little over 18,000,000
poumU. and Manila over 10.PO0.0O0. The refineries are turn-
ing out of crushed an1 coffee sugars about 25.O00.0OO pound.
'r ne manufacture f which they require about 37,740.000
, lhr riw .UCar. which leaves in the market or raw
c' ffre ,usHr i.oco ooo pounds, to which the refineries mil add
R -".n Cxki .....in... i. :ffl ,.r ...rr-M ....... ... .. l : . . -
amount of i7.'2oO.0l)0 for a market requiring about 17.000.000
,"un'!!'' a surplus, beyond the demand, of over 0,000,u00
j,ollnd,, under wh i h a decline in prices was inevitable.
Sow. we ""w u,e 10.000,000 pound., they
would have ordered 10.000.000 pounds less from Manila, and
then the whole amount of raws would have been 28.750.oo.-)
pounds for the Pacific Coast, from which take 27.7i0.00
pounds for refinery use as before, and you have 9 000.000
"f ""k". n add from refinery 8.050000
pounds, and you have of coffee sugar a total of 17.'50,'XK)
Iunns, or just ais.ut enough to supply the demand, and price,
would have been maintained.
At present prices both planters and refiners are large suffer
ers. 1 iieir views iitttereu as to the extent of the demand, but
nti her party wished to run the other. Mr. Gordon in his cir
cular sxj s : "It cannot but I a matter uf regret if the plant
ers ami refiners, instead of working together for a mutual
profit, shall enter into needless competition to their mutual
los " Andaam: - The refiners eannnt c-ase their produc
tion ff yrlh.w sugars without ceasing to produce u kitt . They
merely work up the syrups of white su -ars into yellows."
Now is there any way to restore the market to a hea'tliy slate
without the ordinary one of withdrawal or failures, which by a
natural law ct-n.es sooner or later in such cases J Itoth parties
have made tarpe investments and nei:her wish-, to retire its
capital, and probai.ly if no fair ami ju.it nrringrmrnt can be
made those will ultimately retire who are the least ahle to hold
on t r sustain loss. Put I do not regard this necessary. I
have rerently visited can Francisco, an. I conversed with re
finer s whose views fully coincided with my own. They seemed
to 1 quite ready to enter into an arrangement whirh would
tend t-. mutual benefit, as earlv as arrangements entered into
in other par:, had ezpired. And since n.y return I have talked
with and written to agents and planters, and g-nraliy find
them we disposed towards such contracts as I have mentioned.
1 tay " contracts.," because refiners say. with good res n,
that they cannot w.thdraw other foreign orders unless they can
have s m-thmc to rriy upon here, and this is equally true of
the p'anter. He mut have a tix-l prire for h product when
it is deliv-red i f a qual.ty according to the contract, otherwise
it is liahle to go into a mark-t wrier-, on account of its being of
a quali. y r ot in demand, it must sell at a loss, lint wiih a fair
and eqmtal le arrangement which l.!h parties desire (if an ),
there is little dauirer of toys or d s ippomin.ent by either with a
pretty fair prospect of restoring the market and d-nving mu
tual b. n.-fit.
I have written this in tl.e interest, I believe, of both planter
an. I refiner, which I reiar.l in some s- use as common, and have
only used ihe past to illustrate ir.y positions, and if it sliall
have any ir.fluvn.-e in srurine th- end I shall rejoice; as, if
the cant- is a stated, I know . f no other remedy to save from
further loss than the one indicated, and the restoration here
wi I Is gradual lint should it fad altogether, time will leter
min. whither th-market will be restored to a payinp rate,
without the usual disasters and l- ses in such ras- s. In the
meantime it bt hooves all er gaged in sugar making to curtail
their exitn. at much as rum.ihle, for upon our economy,
after all. may depend our abilitv to compete w th the market rf
the world in the future. If my remedy is not a practical one.
in the view of others. I shall most cordially giTe my adhesion
yj any oin. r men ran secure me result.
SaMt'.L N. Cati .
R I sh uld say distinctly that dry drained nuyar.irtl
nrytfos, and not mttado. Is what is waaied by the refineries.
b. N. C.
Mails No outward mails the coming week, un
less the D. C. Mttrray audmEH,aa A'.U.i l"ad Custer
than they are now doing, or unless some chance
vc-scl touches here cn route for San Francisco.
MOTES OF THE WEEK.
A (iKntumivi t Salient. I.wt Tnesdav the tele-
: graph announced a bark approaching the port
through the Molokai channel, and the mail signal
; were hoisted. It proved to be the IJ.'itijh bark
JiiiHin. CapL. Snow, 12 days from San FraTfci.co,
j who as soon as he sighted the telegraph hoistCiJ thr
American ensign at his mainmast head, and drop
ped his royal so that the flag could be more readily
The mail boat was at once dispatched with
a file of the .Itfifrft.vr as usual, the bark ran down
conveniently near to allow the boat to board her.
liove-to. sent her mail ashore, and squared away.
; all S:lu set. and. in le
time he was signalled, was out of sight Her
bringing and leaving the mail bag did not detain
her ten minutes. The thing was so prettily done as to
elicit the commendations of many. We hope the
next time Capt. Suow passes the port, he will not
only bring a mail, but come ashore. We always
want to shake hands with such a courteous sailor.
Iinrs. The little songsters which have been im
ported by vessels from Bremen and Hongkong,
and let loose, are frequently to be seen among the
trees about town. Almost any morning flocks of
them can be noticed flying through the valley
The Java crows, brought by lr. Hillebrand. are
building nests in the Algeroba grove opposite the
Aldrich House, and if the boys will only let them
alone, they may increase. They had hardly bad i
their freedom twenty -four hours, before oae was i
caught by some natives, and his wings clipped.
They are so tame that they will fly on to a veran
dah and pick up crumbs at a person's feet, or into
a window and help themselves from the larder.
They are the carrion crows, and will pick up every
kind of putrid offall and garbage in the streets
President Alexander recently took a cage full of
Java sparrows to Lahaina, to be let loose there,
where birds have been as scarce as around Hono
lulu. A fixe Ship. The clipper ship Isabella, Capt.
E. H. Cappen. ot about 1100 tons burthen, which
arrived on Sunday from Shanghae, is a fine speci
men of naval architecture. Though carrying the
British flig. she was built by Honald McKay, of
East Boston, Mass. This vessel left Shanghae on
the 9th of July, and on the 14th, five days from
port, she was clear of the Japan const, in Long.
141 K. Here she met with light southeast winds,
with which she stood to the northward until the 27th July,
when, in Lat. 45 N , Long. 1SS K., had fine westerly winds,
which carried her in four day. into the Lat. 42 3 N. and Long.
171s W'., making iu this four days 1.030 miles, the best day's
run being 302 miles. From here stood to Ihe southeast into
Lat. 3S N. Long. 104 3 W.. from thence lo the southward
Took the trades in 34 W., blowing very strong. Made this
island and came into port on the 12th August, In 34 days' run
from Shanghae. The . ha. been chartered by Messrs. C. I..
Richards K Co. to load oil for New Bedford, and will sail fir
that iorl in November.
Fkte Napoucox. This anniversary of France,
corresponding with the 4th of July, as a national
holiday with Frenchmen all over the world, occur
red on Wednesday. High mass was performed at
the Catholic church, and the day was observed by
Catholics generally as a festive day. The new
bell of the church was rung for the first time, and
utters a pleasant sound. In the evening His Ex
cellency M. IVnoyers, French Consul, gave a di
plomatic dinner. The new French Consul for
Honolulu, arrived in San Francisco on the 23d
ultimo, and may be expected in the first packet
from that port. As we stated before. Mr. 1). has
been appointed Consul at New Castle, England,
and will leave for that station soon after the arri
val of his successor.
A good Joke. Tbe Boston Gatctte tells the fol
lowing anecdote of the father of our townsman
Peter Jones, Jr.
Our townsman, P. C. Jones. Esq.. at present In New Orleans,
wus made the ot.ject of considerable attention in the streets
there, quite a crowd of bos following him. t'pon inquiring as
t the cause of the demonstration, lie found he had been mi.
taken for General Lee. We think our neighbor a better looking
Mr. Jones is a far better looking man than Gen.
Lee is or ever was, unless the portraitsof him belie
the rebel chief. Imagine the little darkies, with their
eyes twinkling and rolling around, as they bobbed
about, saying, " Par's Massa Lee, sure.'? It must
have been a comical scene.
pT By the Isabella we received a copy of the
daily North China Herald of July 7, quite a large
sheet, printed on coarse type. It contains no news
of interest in this part of the world, but the follow"
ing suggests nn Idea, as an easy way to get the
paper taken to its subscribers :
As the Settlement has become so extensive, those of our sub
scriber, who desire to get their paper, early, would do well to
send their own coolie, to this Office at ? o'clock A. M.
We wonder how it would work here?
Z-if The weather for the past six weeks has
been most charming, and very unlike our usual
hot summer months. Since the storm which occur
red on the 5th of August, the air has been cool
and brncing, and the atmosphere so clear that the
Moon and Venus (the latter being unusually brilliant ju.t now,)
hare been observed at almost any hour of the day. Think of
that. the moon and .tar. visible at noonday It ha. been
lovely weather for traveling about th island., and probably
more eron. were never engaged in thi. pleasant pastime than
I' I nr. A small thatch house, just in rear of
Love's bakery, occupied only for a hulahula school,
was burned down on Thursday last. It is sup
posed to have caught fire from a pipe or cigar, as
there were several girl, and young fellows in or around the
house at the time. It wa. pulled down before tbe fire had lime
to spread, though being in a crowded part of the town, had the I
fire occurred In the night, it would have spread to other houses.
OrR next Miil. We do not expect any mail
f,., s- r-. .Mi ,u -.,.. e r, ,
from San t rancisco till the return of the Comet or
Both Sailed hence Julv 19. and were
. , . . , , ., ,. ...
two weeks out When the Japan sailed. August 2. !
One or both would leave San Francisco about All- !
rr.,cl 1 1 r nn ...in 1 . ,i.. , c . i
gust 15 to 20, and will be due here September 1 to
5. 1 lie fv 1 ork mails Of July 10 and 20 ought .
to arrive by them.
teamer arrived at Hilo at 6 o'clock j
Sunday afternoon, as per programme. Passengers
all well. She was to leave Hilo again for this port
on Wednesday night, will be due at fi o'clock to
morrow morning, from Kau and Kona, Hawaii.
She will leave Again for Kona on Monday next.
Our thanks arc due to Mr. Arthur Daly, of
Portland, Oregon, for a file of Portland papers, !
,;.., 1 . 1 7. . , . r T. . !
1 ei vii uv me j-'uarnvury. .air. jr. was sn ap- . nnally referred the same to the Committee on Credentials,
prentice with us some fifteen or sixteen years ago, aad has by i The President has appointed I". 8. Grant, General of th
his industry and iersevrranee risen to be local editor of the Army; Farragut, Admiral; Sherman, Lieut. -Genera ; and Por
daiiy Herald of that cdy. We wish bim continued success till ' ter. Vice Admiral which were all immediately confirmed by
he become. Editor-in-Chief. I the Senate. The President also nominated Hnueork as Mjor-
i General, i ie Sherman, and Ord, llrigadii r Genera I, bolU of
FrxKiiA!.. The Ameral of the late Mrs. Tn. Rooke. i w,'r,m wrre confirmed.
foster mother of Queen Emma, will take place, at
10 o'clock to-day. from her late residence, corner
of Nutiantt and Beretania streets.
A oooi Passage. The schooner Kate Lee sailed
on the 9th inst.. in company with the steamer. The
latter arrived at Lahaina at 8 A. si. The schooner arrived there
at 11 a. v., stopped two hours, and reachel the anchorage at
Makee's Landing at 6 r. . 25 hours from Honolulu.
Some natives dragging in the harbor for
copper, tin Saturday last, fished tip a saddle be-
longing to Allen W. Judd, which was stolen from
the back of his horse some six weeks before. The
thiTs object could have been nothing but pure
i St iioonkr Mart Coni.y. The reported lo of
this cra.t is incorrect. She was out during the gale 1
! of August 5 and i. and after making three attempt
' to n-aih Hilo. put into Waipio. where she lav bjr
j nine duvs. .iie was at Hilo on Moiidav last.
Ckowiikd Oct. A leader on Coolies, Court pro-
! feedings at L-tnaina and Wailuku. and other inter-
esting items are crowded out. to give place to ad
! tr-fr- We are indebted to J. Stratman, for late
j magazines and papers, received by the bark Sirita.
j Always acceptable. Mi-.jor.
Ti,. Ti me, of the lS;h of July, savs : ' Whatever force, the :
Austrian Government may have succeeded in gathering around ,
Vienna, it is still doubtful whether it will find itself equal to the '
task of withstanding the victorious Pruss;ans, who, according ti i
all calculations, should assemble before Vienna to-morrow or the
day after. If anything were need-d to render the Austrian '
position hopeless it was the tidm.'S of Irreparable disaster at !
A schaffenhnrg. which must have reached Vienna. Pressed r.
a deputation from the Vienna municipality, inquiring the Fm-
peror's pleasure in regard bi the defence of that city, the Km- ,
peror at once removed the people from apprehension by an- '
swering that Vienna should be treated as an orn city, and
added he would limit iiw-iatittj to the defence of the line of'
the Panube, which might bring a Prussian attack on Hiderff
village, two it three miles Irom the gales of lenna. where the .
Austrian, have an intrenched camp. Should fie Prussian.,
j however, resolve to attack Vienna, they would certainly attempt j
to cross the river at several points, and in rae of success the
open city would unavoidat ly fall into their hand.
LATER FOREIGN NEWS.
I'eacc in Europe.
THE ATLANTIC CABLE LAID!
Hy the bark Japan, which passed this port on
Tnesd.iv, 12 davs from San Fraocisco, lunml t
n.mtrkunir. we have a few papers, for which we
. o O - -
j are imlehted to Messrs. Ahlrich, Merrill Jfc Co, al
Walker. Alien A Co.
I The news is lsie and very important.
The Atlantic Cable.
j R JuW 2utb.TlM. following dispatch
j hfts bwn n.tl.'ived'from Cyrns W. Field :
Hkakt's Contf.nt. July 28th.
" We arrived here at 8 o'clock on Friday morn
ing, all well. Thank God ! the cable has been laid
and is in perfect working order."'
A subsequent dispatch, from Mr. Field, giving
the particulars of the voyage, says: -The Irish
i shore cable was MM on ramiusj ""'"""n. ".'
the 7th. and the splice for the ocean cable was
' made on Kri .lav. the 13th. on board the (irtat East
ern, and buried in ninety-four fathom-, distant
twenty-seven and a half miles from Yalentl. The
telegraph ship Great Eastern and her consorts, at
2:40 p. v.. Fridav, the 13th. started for Newfound
land. The average speed of the ship, from the tlnv
the splice was made until we saw land, was a littlw
less than five nautical miles per hotii, and the cable
has been paid out at an average of five and a half
miles per hour. The total slack w as less than 12
per cent- The weather has been more pleasant
than I have ever known it to be in the Atlantic nt
this season. The total distance run waa 1.6G
miles, and the cable paid out 164 miles. We have
been in constant communication with Valentia
since the splice was made, and have daily received
news from Europe. The cable will be open for
business in a few days. After taking in coal the
telegraph fleet will sail for the spot where the
cable was lost last year, and recover the end, and
complete the second liue between Ireland and
The following is Presideut Johnson's congratu
latory dispatch :
VaHBiaiiTos, July 29th.
To Cyru. W. Field. Heart'. Content t 1 heartily congratu
late you. and trust that your enterprise may prove as sucre.s
rul as your efforts have been persevering. May the Cable an.
der the sea tend to promote harmony between Ihe Republic of
the W est and the Governments or Hie r.astern nemispnere.
(Signed) AirnakW Joassna, President, A-e.
New Yokk. July 30th. No private messages
have yet reached us over the cable. Tbe news re
ports already sent are through Mr. Field and Mr.
Kedpath. of "the Tr6iinr. who is on board the .1
fVoiy. news yacht. The distance to be traversed by
the news yacht, sailing from Anspy bay to l'ort-au-Barque,
is 80 miles.
Tuk Caulk. The completion of the laying of the
Atlantic Cable, the transmission through it of im
portant European news, and the statement of Cyrus
W. Field that it is in perfect working order, ar
events of no small importance. We are reminded,
however, by the recollection of our vain rejoicings
eight years ago, not to let our enthnniasm carry us
away before time has proved the permanence of
the "bond that unites the two hemispheres, and
enables four continents to converse together iu im
mediate communication. Alto.
It I. declared In diplomatic circles at Et. l'elershunr that
Russia will not abandon Us neutrality or allow intervention.
Tbe Moscow (Jaxrtle hm expressrd sympathy with Ihe Italian
cause, and say. Italy must have Home. Jj,
The Prussian headquarter, were at Tlrunn, with a secorvl
column at Iglau. marching rapidly on Vienna.
The Prussian, overwhelmed the Federal army In a battle at
Aschnffenbark, in llavaria, on the 14th, and were marching on
Frankfort. The Federal Diet had removed to Auguslunhurg.
Consols opened on the 16th of July at 871 to 8T. Coltoa
opened with a decided improvement iu demand.
General Cialdini has occupied Vincenaa. culling off the Aus
trian troops in Venelia from succor unless he be ditlodged.
The London Timet believe, "the dlacouraifemeiit of th.
Austrian army, by their rew-atri! lossea iaRoh mia, will deter
the Kmperor from a final encounter so cfc.se In hi. capital, and
trusts that before the Prussian, shall be reaaty for tlie onset, the
interview between the two monarch -will lake place, wliich
might better have beeo held the day after the di.a.tcr at Ko
nigsgratz." The Sf.miOur aays that Prussia had consented t abstain
from hostilities five days, provided Austria would give her de
rision oa the term uf the basis of peace proiiofed, within that
Los no, July 20th. The Prussian, have commenced a regn
lar siege of Fortress Olroutx. An engagement took place before
Oltnutz on the 15th. The Austrian, were defeated, with a Ins.
of 10 gun.. Tbe Austrian, were making a rapid retreat out of
Aui tria and Prussia had accepted proposal, for a suspension
of hostilities for five day., and it wa. expected to result In an
armistice for six weeks.
LATE It BY THE ATLANTIC CABLE.
Da lea ! July 2?lb.
Il.ia-r's Cost!it, July 27th, 11 a Anspy Hoy, July VOth
The London Time of the 27th says of the telegraph 1 It is a
great work, the glory of the age and nations, and they who
have achieved it deserve to be honored a. benefactor, of their
A treaty of peace ha. been signed between Austria and Prus
sia. A previous telegram say. that a five days' armistice be
tween Austria and Prussia commenced at noon on Ihe 23d.
There was fighting on the 22d, the Austriana claiming the vic
tory. A severe engagement took place on the 21st off the Island of
Lissa ; and the Austrians claimed Ihe victory. They sunk an
Italian iron-clad, ran down one and blew op three.
Jiarl Shaftesbury had protested in the House of Commons
against Ihe reform meetings. .
In the discussion of the tariff, Sir John Packlngtuo admitted
that Fngland was behind other nations.
There have been riota in London on account of Ihe refusal of
the Government to allow reform meetings to be held in llyda
" A Treaty of Peace ha. been signed by Austria and Prussia
on the terms of the latter. These words were received yester
day morning at thi. office. It ia reported to ns that they werw
dispatched from London, on the 27th of July, by the submarine
cable stretched along the bed of the F.ngli.h Channel In Valen
tia; thence, by submarine cable, also, alone the bed of Ihe Atlan
tic to Heart'. Content, in Newfoundland; thence across that
Island to Cape Ray; thence by submarine cable, across the
mouth of the Gulf of the St. Lawrence to Nova Scotia; through
Nova Scotia and along the Kay of funriy, to the main land of
Ihe American Continent, and thence over that I 'oat men! to thia
city a distance of 8,000 miles at least, under stormy channel,
under an immense ocean, through gulfs, strait., and bays, and
across a great continent, in the space of a lew seconds of lime !
Next to th. almost supernatural .peed of Ihe transmission of
this message comes the question of its troth. Ha. Anatria con
sented to peace on the terms proposed by the allies, for we pre
sume that is what is meant by Ihe word "latter" thai la. In
retire firm the German Confederation sod cede Venelia ami
Lomhardy directly to Italy. We have, simu'tsneeosly with thia
announcement, nasnea ur.nrr tne neo or a great ocean, news by
lhe mnrt ;w ,,.,, mfr , , ,.lh Jt
! July, of a character which rendera it entirely probable.
.ue aunrisna were unante in summon up courage 10 maze a
and even in the circle of Olmutz. They had fallen back upon
'""' nl e Prussians had advanced upon Ilrun and Iglaa.
More than this, the Prussian had overwhelmed lhe Federal
.rmy Allcll.ffrllbBck . were advancing upon Frankfort
itself. There was almost enough in these military successes Iu
induce Austria to lend a witling ear lo suggestions of peace. If
she could not defend the circle of Olmutz, what hope could aha
ntert,in of ho",'n.B .?'ien"! '"''a-
v aisinfiia.si .lrws.
WzsHisnToa, July 25 The Senate admitted Jos. S. Fowler,
from Tennessee, and K. F. Rosa, from Kansaa.
The Senate amended the Ilonse resolution for adjournment by
fixing Saturday noon, the 2th inst and Ihe House auo.e
quently agreed thereto.
The Army II. 1, the Civil Appropriation Bill, the Tariff Bill,
etc., are in hand.
The Senate confirmed Mr. Randall a. Postmaster-Ornerat.
WzsHisiiTo-r, July 21 Tne Senate delisted the ease of Mr.
. . ....... . . , . .11.' 1 ir.ura, ail's
.-ir. i-ecreiary narisn resigned to-nay. ana the 1 reseJ'al baa
nominated O. H. Drowning as his successor.
The bill to equalise hounti. s to soldiers h" pa.sel both
Houses; alsi. the bill increasing the y cl aiemlx rs of Con
gress to $5,000 per annum, beginning with this Congress.
CBtrr;n, July 29. Congress adjourned at four uVlork oa
Saturday afternoon, after a continuous sen ion of thirty hours,
passing a great multitude of measures. The House, having re
fused to paa the Senate resolution suoilirylni; lb' lest oath t
eov-r the serial cue of Senator Patterson, of Tennessee, th
Senate adopted tb resolution allowing him to be admitted, and
he was sworn in.
Nsw Your, July 30 The rop' her receive the news of
the succesi'ul laying t.f Ihe Atlantic Cable without excitement.
Nrr Yon, July 25 The clioleia hs somewhat ahatedi
only four cases were reported yesterday in the city, and six ia
flcieklyn. The mortality rep.rt for the week ending the SJs
shows I.3A2 dea'.hs, of which 545 were from summer diseases.
Steamer " Kf LAUKA ! "
Will Leave Konorurt
Til very 3kXoi icln y !
AT 4J V. M., PKKClStia (CNT1L FI F.THF.R NOTtCKFO.
IiO , II.au :tii!
AM) IXTKK.MEDIATEroiiTsS, Yi. ;
lit turning tcitt Lam
KefiUkvttia and Kuilua eveiy Wednee.liiy,
K iwaihae every Thursday nii:ht.
KaleM.lepo ev.'-y fnd.iy recrnli,
I ..llama every Fridav nl;ht.
iZi vt W.ll.KtK, ALLt.X A. C'., AatuU.