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The Pacific commercial advertiser. [volume] (Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands) 1856-1888, February 28, 1874, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82015418/1874-02-28/ed-1/seq-3/

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On Friday, : : : : : March 6th,
t 1. (! l. M , at a'..tr-r.iii, -.':ie..
1 '.(tlUI.-lNu
Itrrxs ;.-".
t.ir iiij, lii"ir),f,J (.. JlOTn f ''.. li.,
''('. .!it' fit I Vii.'uli,
Fine i'li'l'iri 'tu'I ''.
Fine Silk Ribbons of all Descriptions !
Kegs and Bags Brown Sugar, &c, &c.
r. ?. rtABTOW. Autli m'rr.
n:i:iiis v iiouni:s
Metallic Kerosene or Coal Oil
-AN D-
1 i 1 1 i n C n in .
'I'll. Is STIIKM,V 4ltN(),( TKM SAFE
Thtta-aads mf ramlllr saw adnr tbU Lamp tf
tif) to 1(4 Superiority vrr all ttbrr
Lamps In ae. Versa;
1. 't h perfectly safe from explosion,
owinfr to it Micniific structure.
2. It will not break, being made c.f metal.
3. it i rendered perfectly clean by its patent
drip cup.
4. It umji one-third less oil in proportion to
tlie light given, without odor.
5. It gives a much more brilliant light, d
m-ire tady th&a gai, at one-fifth the expense. ,
gole Agent for the Pandirich Island.
r. 21
port the
UTa-ll Season.
D. C. Murray and J. W. Seaver
1,11m-: WKST K K.NULAMl BI..ICK mmd
4 fl.f K CLOTHS.
K in- BUi-k Ixe9kliis. Orrj lluckikin,
t :l Wn.il Twmt, Jait the stjrle for winter.
Fino Whito Marseilles,
t'ncy i,tt. rn-i, )uit;i1l! for La.lies or Chll.lren's Drfsifs, anil
Ocnt'i White Vests.
i'Uin anil Mrinl llrown Linen lriUio(, just the thins; fur
lt..y an.l Men' workinfr clothes.
Oiil-. Milk, Merino, All Wool arxl Cotton tDjcrshirt.
I.i.l.'-i an'l U.-nt' Linen Cuffi, tlent's Collars,
A f. w .losn of ruie Black Silk Neck Ties,-S nJ 3-4.
A -UjO-rlor wortmnt of Uent's an.1 Lalie' PkacheJ
n.l l i.hl.-acheil Cotton Hose,
i H an.l .1 all Linen Napkins from $"! 00 L $7. 00 per dozen.
r..i;..n. I.iivn, lluckauck anil Ihimask Towels,
Linen and Cotton Sheeting !
1. S) an.l loo inches.
l.ineo ami Cottmli Tillow flips.
H-t. 11-4, and U 4 White Maneillrs yoilts, '
Wliile llerino ISlsiiiItcf s
.-. nrlr-t. blue. I.rrn and White Blanket.
J iv t 1' inTj.i.a floe aoctuient of Pearl Button.
I..r. Chr.t. Tail, Box, Cuphnanl ao.l Till Locks,
.-uj-n-.r I" i.llock, wrouyht iron, with Sprint; and ftrel
3k.rii t Chest Ijieks, 2 Keys each an.l no -loiOicaie.
S tr . J tckoon's r'ine .". 1 to inch, e e and rip.
p ir 4- J ic .., d' Filr, all sixes ami kinds 3 to li inch.
II ir. Iln.lie and Roller Buckles. Plated an.l Jap'd.
Md.l'e RinB. tioncJ an A Jjpnel 2 !-- 3 ami ii 1-2 in.
r i-h ll-M.ks. No. 1) t. SJ and larfter.
I in. in an I W.d tjir.h, fhoe Thread. Handled Ales.
Copper T-t, 1-2 t- 1 1-2 Inch, Lirhtninj Wool Saws,
Co-.per's T-.U. San.1 Taper, Scrub Brushes. Iron Tacks.
White Lead and Zinc Paints.
Am. rican and Knclmh Pale Boiled Linseed Oil, Turpentine,
l.:imp HI w-k. Yellow Ochre. French Yellow, Yenitian Red,
K i and Burnt I'mber. Red I'ry Y'erroillion, C.
Good Assortment of Paints in Oil,
rv 4 i - o ii o r i l !
',,p l. I'l.aiar, Carriiiie and Bright Varninh.
li t ii.iii, California. Chemical. New York, Kraiire. B..tou,
t iie. Pure Castile and Fancy
Taris. Eagle. 20 and 2 Steel XI and X0
Horse Plows.
h.,vi. .-p i.b , k. svjthes. Rakes, 11. s, 4c, e., c, c.
u..S K.1TJES.
IT t1rt' prepareil to itive lessoos on the Piano t a fw
.-. Ii-.i.r. Tlie b-;t rf referrures iven. Ja.tl If
Boat Sprit and Spade Poles !
I1 no
r; . u rrrj p v ?r ii !
At io o-:-
A. M.
X""ox- Onli !
Cl.etk 'iai.r.'! li.atr:, a ! c .'-r..
K:r.r.l Jh.rtJ. lljr.r.-! C a:.-! P.O.!'.
M-r.no u.l I..-.1 .11 l':..W-Vr'.
Lnt.-h i vk,
fit. V1..: C Ur-wii Cii'n.
Linen Pr.il'. .ri- Vr,tr .-!..!-;,
fr..-y Prints. I'SaM Print'.
liar O.I aii'l P-rfm.
c;koci:ui iVc, ve.
Prs't'j Kl.l.ant OjI.
ri,w, M'-Murrij'j Oysters.
Vrat Pnw.l-r. No. 1 II tin.
Lrl. Car.iiicf , Corn .:ir!i.
ji!ririi.,J P-t.'s. C'r k-M in t.rn,
T".a'-'.-', Fine Tea. Wi.h Blue.
Cigars, ::- Oil. 4c. Ae.
A l-
Kogs Brown Sugar. Sacks Corn
ne Second-Hand Whaleboat. in Order.
K. I. ADAM.". Auri'r
ioitTAGi;i:s mam:
Iron Safes, Etc., Etc.
I'.y Ord-r of Mr. I'. I ALTON,
At 12 OVIsrk, Noon, nf Siilmreoni,
Will be Sld.
One Iron i'afe.
One Mortiem M lehine, wi:h To.ls.
One Turning IJith':, complete with Too!,
One Motive I'ower W'lin-I with
ne Circular f.iw and Table, Light Inn Jaefc Screws.
K. D. ADAMS. Au. tV.
Dwelling House and Lot
- MARCH 7th,
At 12 O'clock. !., at .uulernooi, all that
Tract of Land in Kauluwela !
Within i Short iJi.stunrr of the JYVf Srhoo!
Stret lC(fl.
fathoms, with a cnmnnxlioua Wixxlen Dwt'IHng Iluuae thereon.
XT TERMS AT PAI.K. For further particulars aiply t
JNO. MONTUOMKRY, t-oliciu.r, at th Court llous.-.
K. f. ARAM3, Aucl'r.
Kalo Land and Fish Ponds
In Kapalama-kai.
Fob- Sitiv hy Auction !
MARCH 7th,
At 12 O'clock, Noon, at Salesroom.
I. NO. I. contain an area c.f 2 C2-1C0 acres, an.l
was (ranted by Royal Patent No. loC to Henry Zupplein, de
ceased, and con.isu of 9 Kalo I.o, si y.-ral cf which are Fish
I'on.U, and a !l.mc Lot on which i a comfortaMe Wooden
1 T T-i , l .4 in. ... -, ,
tains an area of 734 fathoms 2S fict by survey. There is
also a Wooden Dwelling House on the land.
Both these lacds arc abundantly watered at all seasons,
which, with their close proximity to town, renders them de
sirable inrestments.
X. 3. 1 1 ne It in Mota tif mr r y Row, in
Kamakela. formerly owned ainl occupied by I lulani (w) and
Kaili, containing 60 fathoms, with a shingle roofed house
. 4. .1 rirl-d. Knlo I'lilrli in Kamakela
ailjoinint; the rear of Mr. J. Smithies' premises, containing
fathims, with half of a flourishing crop of kalo thereon.
All the above UnJs are held by Koyul Patent.
For further particulars of titles, surreys, Ac, apply to
J. MONTUOMKRY, Solicitor, at the Court Ilous.
K. P. ADAMS. Auctioneer.
ON SATURDAY. : : : : MARCH 7th,
At 12 O'clxk, M., at Salesroom, will Ik? sold at Auction,
29 Acres of Valuable Lands
with the Buildings thereon.
cituiUl at KOIIANl'I, IsUnd of M.iloki. There are several
substantial Buil.iincs uimui this properly (which were con
structed for a Dairy for His late Maj--ty Kami ham. ha V.) with
Cisterns havinc a capacity for 2O0J barr. Is of water. The
land is nearly all enclosed by a pood Same Wall.
No more elicibte a situation for a Diary can be found in the
Kingdom. llaviins all the Paddocks. Cisterns, Dwelling
Houses and Oulhoiuwa, f.r a l.irye rstabhstimeiit.
TITLK PERFKCT. Papers can be seen at the Auction
Room of the undersigned, and furt'ier particular by applica
tion to W. C. Jone., tfi .. Attorney at Law.
K. P. ADAM.-1, Auetioner.
M. eiistiug b- tween the undersiKDed, rpire,t by limitatirn on
on thi lslh iut. All parties bavin? accounts open with the
late firm are requested to settle with Mr. A.KE, who is duly
authorized f..r tbut purpose. ASKK,
Honolulu. Ncv. 2i3, l5TS. .no?.! 3m) ACIIONG.
O f i"o 1 O l 1 I 4 II 1 O
Sugar Mat Bags, Manila Roic
China White Matting,
China Peanut Oil.
Fire Crackers, Fire Works,
China Lanterns,
Camphor Wood Trunks.
Ladies Work Boxes.
Preserved Ginger,
Preserved Caraquat,
Chow Chow,
TL3o-il 1 Sjilsiof Ton !
In r.ii.s. .in.', loii.s i:..e.
akim: jl aciilck.
is Nuuinu ?t.. neir KinT.
oc25 lr
f hipping.
TAVUill, :::::: M.lsTKK.
Frb. -j:tr,l
Miirrh 2d
Mil re I. !th
Mnrrk IMIh..
March 3,l...
Mnrrb 3tb .
...Konu i Kiur.a.iai
I'irruil f Kauai
j-t'auier laves Ilocoluia at 5 r. cxcept.nir trips that she
f.urhfs at Kiunakakal. when she w.ll leare at 10 p. x.
I poo the Ililo trips, the jteamer will n.t leave Lataini be
: f re a. m. on np trips. On Kona trips will not lave b(..re 5
i a. m.
Fr'-in this date, the payment of Ca-h f-.r rage, wi,l be
Hr.ctiy ei.furre.1. TICKKTS AT T11K OFFICK.
r t 're'K.rKi'.e f. r unmarkd b(rri;e. or any frei -ht un
1.. receipted fT. SAML'Kl. i. WII.DKK,
o4 Agent.
! Australasian & American Mail
Steamship Company.
Frtiuht t, San Frnurisro. g.".00jr To. Five per
rn.t. Primage.
For !SYI1KY, via FIJI,
Comireliii ill K AX DA VI" wills n brnuclt
iraiurr for
Auckland & Port Chalmers, N.Z.
On or about the 9th of March !
On or aliout
TO SI dm: I, i.f.
On or about
.... Monday
,.5th March th
.2nd April 6th
Thursday. . .
Ai.nl 30th .May 4th
May 2Sth June 1st
June 26th June 28th
July i. .25d, July 27th
AuKUSt 20th Auirust 24th.
repu-mbtr lTtu: September 21s
t)ct.)Ur 15thiOctobr VMh
Nov niber 12th Nove jilier It'll
December 10th j December 14th
XT Passengers for Eailrrn Stale and Europe, pur
chasing their Through Tickets at our office, will be allowed 1
LA HUE REDUCTION in fares, besides having larger quanti
ties of Baggage free.
XT For Freight and 1'nssnir, or any further inform
ation, apply to
II. IIACKFELD &l CO, Agent..
JaTio V. Falkinbnr
J. A. RROWN, Master.
Mill Hae Qnltk UUpatrh for the Above Tort,
Having part of her Cargo engaged.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
fe2 CASTLK & COOKK, Agent..
.VXi C. ItllKWKIl Si. CO., AGEXTS.
. '. Favorable arrangements can always be made for
iiifc Storage and Shipment of Oil, lione. Wool, Hides
and other Merchandise to New Dedford, Boston, New York and j
other Eastern Ports. XT Cash Advances made. ;
fc24 ly C. 11 KK WE II li CO.
ivuiai- ikt for Kona and Kan.
"V s." - "M
vim n A ,
WII1TF0RD, Master. .
Will run regularly on the above route, having excellent accom
modations for passengers and freight.
For Freight or Pa?age, apply to the Captain on board,
or to t o4) TlUBKTfl & SOHENSON.
) Merchandise received STORAGE FREE and
tXtdSCj liberal cash advances made on shipments by this
li,,.-. (fe24 1y) C. BREWER & CO.
E. I. CRANE, Master.
Will Ron Uejrnlarly bet t ecu This Port nud I.alialna,
Honolulu Satnrdajs and Laliain fTtry Wednesday.
o4 3m H. IIACKFELD ft Co.. Agents.
N can be bad at all hours on the above premises.
Hones broken to Harness on reasonable terms.
Lnte Coachman to the late Queen Dowsjer Kalatna. and
j:il0 Cm J.C. Plluger, Eqr.
tv-one p"r c-nt., on account of claims against the estate
of W.'IICMPIIKKYS, late t Honolulu, deceased, will b
paid to Creditors after this date, at the office of f
S. It. DOLE, Executor.
Honolulu, Jan. 31, 1671. ja31 4t '
ALEX. CAMPBELL, Merchant Tailor,
KOKM the public that he has opened a
At N.. 3i5 Fort Street, next door above Mr. Mclncrny, where
lie n prepared to execute any oiders in the Tailoring business
that he may be favored with. jal7
,.- qnality CltiAltS. just received. These Cigars, are like
thoe we had about one year since, and pronounced to be the
best article offered iu this market during the last twenty
year. Specially put up for us "JoO cigars in a box.
' For Sale by buLLLS Ac CO.
n. S For Sale by CIIAS. LONG.
1 ti.d that J Of CPU Dl'CHALSKY has no authority to
t.ll any Leather or material made at the KALAL'AO TAN
NERY nor to incur any expenditure on account of the same,
except throui'h the undersigned.
Honolulu, March 17, IS73. mh22
oclS 3in
W Norwe,
.ian. Key Pram), tir., c.
t or sale by
and WARRANTED. Frrtalehy
oclS 3m A. W. PEIRCK & CO.
YIN, J. I. R. N. Fols Itlanche Sossery t..usux, tc.
For Sale by
Superior Clarctx.
titte, St. Julien.
Medor. Contrv Sr., r.
nnS F. r Sale by CIIAS. LOSO.
Commercial Slbkvtiscr.
liTl lljNOt.t li !t Time.
i Fib. 1 ra.lMei.c 0 45 at
I Last vttiarttr 4 b' 4 4,
j t.n 43 -T 4M
! J l ;rt Uaart. r 0 14 3 at
i T1XK or si I10 D UTIIMi.
! l-?iuri-. 41 tiiSuaMli 54T r
r:s--s V 5 St; Fan sets to i rs
li Svin r:e 6 S4 aMjunseU 5 6S rs
-2 s in rie I W7 San sets.. ....5 67 T r
2 Sua rises 9 24 4 i Sun sets 6 00 rs
Ct. UaxiEL rJniTH.
Ir has pleased His Majesty the King to make tb
fallowing appointments : "
Governor of Maci John M. Kapena.
I Board of Education Chas. R. Bishop, Presi
dent; II. A. Widemacn, JuLa Mott Sruith, J. U.
Kaw ainui, Godfrey PkhoJes.
; PaivT CovxciLCiiu f. L. MoJionua. E. II. Boyd,
J. U. Kawainui, J. Kabai.
; Board of IIe..ltu LRa Ex. II. A. VxJemann,
Presideat; Dr. G. Trousseau, Hon. S. G. Wilder.
, lolani Palace, February 23, 1574.
All Employees or the Government, and other
parties to whom moneys may te 3ue at the Hawaiian
Treasury, oa or before the 31st if March, 1874, are
hereby requested to draw the sane before or as near
to that date as possible; and peeons accountable to
the Department are requested to rtturn their accounts
promptly, in order that no delay may occur in clos
ing the Books for the Fiscal Ptriod ending on the
above mentioned date. Cuas. A. Ca.te,
Registrar Df Public Accounts.
Finance Department, Februay 23, 1874-
Made and proclaimed by His hlnjetly tie Kiny, to ijuvern
the flftlilary Forces of the King Jon.
1. The Minister for Foreign Altaic shall be Secretary of
War. His Statt shall consist of one Aid-de-Camp, with tlie
rank of Major, ami one Aid with the rsik or Captain.
2- The ttaff of the governor of Oihu, the Commander of
the Military Forces or Oahu. shall be ne Assistant Adjutant
(.ieneral, witli tUe rank or Major and two Aids, each m-iUt ike
rank of Major.
3. The Volunteers when on active luty, shall be subject to
the Articles of War made and providel for the Royal Guard.
4. Such returns and reports shall t made as the Secretary
of War may prescribe.
5. The Rcyal Guard shall euard the King's iierson. the
r Palace, the Treasury, the Barracks, the Balterv, and the
Magazine, and perform such other duty as may be directed.
6. .All Military Ollences punishable by Court Martial shall
promptly be reported to the Secretary of War, who shall there,
upon order a Court Martial to consist of one or more Commis
sioned Officers, wh.) shall forthwith hear and determine the
case, and pass senteuce thereou subject to the approval of the
Secretary of War.
7. Ollences not punishable by Court Martial may be pun
ished by order of Company Commanders ; but in no case
beyond continement with or without a ball and chain for not
more than twenty-lour hours.
8. No Commissioned Officer shall be punished except by
sentence of Court Martial.
- 9. The daily rations for each enlisted man shall be as fol
lows, viz :
1 tb Meat, or its equivalent In Salmon twice a week.
5 lbs I'aiiii and two Biscuits.
15 lbs Sugar to 100 Rations.
- 10 Iba Coffee to 100 Rations,
li !bs Tea to 100 Rations.
li lbs Star Candle, (or an equivalent iu oil.) to 100 Rations.
4 tbs Soap to 100 Rations.
4 lbs Salt to 100 Rations.
"10. The Rations, Uniforms, Arms, Equipments and Drill,
shall be such as the Secretary of War may direct.
11. A Commissioned Officer shall be present at each stated
Roll Call.
12. All communication shall pass through the regular
military channels.
13. Officers shall be Commissioned by the King, and hold
their Commissions at His pleasure.
14. Non-Commissioned Officers shall hold Warrants from
the Company Commanders, subject to the approval of the
Governor of Oahu.
15. Mo military organization shall be formed except by
order of the Secretary of War.
li. All Regular Troops ball be enlisted and mustered into
service by ordt of the Secretary of War.
17. The monthly pay of troops in active service shall be as
follows, viz : Captain, $60 ; Lieutenants, $50 ; 1st Sergeants,
$10 ; Sergeants, $S ; Corporals, $7 ; Privates, $9 : Musicians,
17, b. The Baud shall be enlisted and mustered under the
Articles of War, and under such Regulations aa shall be pre
scribed by the Secretary of War.
W. L. Cheek,
Department of War, Feb. 27, 1874. Secretary at War.
Made and proclaimed )y His Majesty the King, to yovrrn
the Royal Guard, and f'olunteer forces vken on active
1. Anv soldier who shall desert Lis nnKt shall be nunished
bv confinement not Iwa than twenty-four Hours, with or with
out a ball and chain, or by such sentence as a Court Martial
may direct.
1. Any soldier who shall strike his superior officer, or use
sliaiT De"puhisTjci"ny"t"6'ffi or without a ball and'
chain for not less than twenty-four hours, or hy such sentence
as a Court aiarlud may direct.
3. Any soldier who shall injure any arms, equipments or
other Government proerty, shall be punished by confinement
at hard labor with or without a ball and chain, not more than
twenty-four hours, or by such sentence as the Court Martial
may direct.
4. Any soldier who shall refuse to do duty, shall be punished
by confinement at hard labor, with or without a ball and chain,
not less than twenty-four hours, or by such sentence as a Court
Martial mny direct.
5. Any soldier guilty of mutinous conduct or language,
shall be punished by confinement with a ball and chain not less
than one week, or by such sentence as a Court Martial may
direct. . -
6. Any soldier usins disrespectful language towards His
Majesty the King, shall be dishonorably dismissed from the
service with kiss of all pay, be reprimanded in general orders,
and conflued with or without a ball and chain, hot more than
one year, as a Court Martial may direct.
7. Any officer guUty of neglect of duty, or conduct unbe
coming au officer and a gentleman, or conduct prejudicial to
good order and military .discipline, shall be cashiered, with
loss of pay, or reprimanded in general orders, as a Court Martial
may direct.
8. The following punishments, or in aggravated cases, any
two or more of them, may be inriictod by order of Court Mar
tial, upon enlisted men, found guilty of any offence enumerated
in the articles of war, viz. t
(j) DiKhonorablc dismissal from service with loss ol pay.
(&) Reprimanded in ceueral orders.
(c) Confinement with or without a ball and chain, not to
exceed one year.
9. Any soldier drunk on duty shall be puninhed by confine
ment with or without a ball and chain, not more than twenty
four hours, or by such sentence as a Court Martial may direct.
10. Kxcept when Martial Law shall be declared by His
Majesty the King, all soldiers shall be amenable to the law of
the laud f.Tr any violations thereof, but warrants of arrest
shall be communicated to the Secretary of War.
IL The Articles of War shall be read te the Royal Guard
every Sunday morning.
Done at lulani Palace, the 27th day of February, 1S74.
By the King. KALAKAUA R.
W. L. Green, Secretary at War.
1. The Minister ol Foreign Affairs, at His Majesty's Com
mand, assumes control of the General Military Forces of the
Kingdom as Secretary of War.
. . 2. The lollowing named Officers are announced as compos
ing the ttair of the Secretary of War : J. Dates Dickson,
Aid-de-Canin. with the rank of Major ; Phillip Opfergeit, Aid-de-Camp.
with rank of Captain.
"3. A Koyul Guard will be forthwith enlisted and mustered
under the Military Regulations, made and proclaimed by His
Majesty the King. Major Dickson will proceed to muster this
Company into service as soon as they are enlisted.
4. The organization known as the Hawaiian Cavalry is
hereby disbanded. AU public properly in possession cf the
efficers and men of this Company will be at once turned over
st their Armory to an officer to be designated by the Governor
cf Oahu to receive the same.
5. A Company of Hawaiian Volunteer Cavalry, to be ds
iznated " The Lt'leiuhoku Guard," will be organized forthwith,
wuli a maximum strength of one Captain, one 1st Lieutenant,
c ne :2nd Lieutenant, and fifty enlisted men.
6. The designation of the Volunteer Artillery Company,
now known as "The Prince of Hawaii's Own," is hereby
changed to t'.iat of "The Prince's Own;" and the number of
enlisted men iu the said Company will be reduced to a maxi
mum ol fifty.
7. A Company of Volunteer Infantry, to be designated as
" The Hawaiian Guard," will be organized forthwith, with a
maximum strength of one Captain, one 1st Lieutenant, one
ilu.l Lieutenant, and one hundred enlisted men.
8. All communications relative to the troops on the Island
of Oahn, to tins office, will pass through General John O.
liominis. Commander of the Military Forces of Oahu, ad
dressed to Major J. Hates Dickson, Aid-de-Camp.
General John O. Dominis is hereby charged with the exe
cution of Sections- 3, 4, 5, 6 and 7, of this Order.
(Signed. W. L. Green, Secretary at War.
Department of War, Feb. 27, 1674.
U. t. S. Benecia. This fine ship which arrived
yesterday r. m., has been absent from our waters a
little over a year, Laving sailed hence Feb. 20, 1873.
She made a stay here cf nearly two months, during
which time she conveyed hb late Majesty and Staff to
Ililo and bact. Capt. Clary, who was then in command
of the ship, left her at Tanama, and sailed for the
United States on the 20th of December. With this
exception most of the old officers are still on board.
She has been 3 days on the passage from Panama,
where she left the C. S. S. Omaha, Captain Febriger.
The Benecia is a second rate, and her battery con
sists of 1 11-inch gun in pivot, 1 60-pounder rifle on
forecastle, 10 9-pounders in broadside, and 2 20
pounder rifles on the poop deck. She exchanged Ba
lutes with the shore yesterday p. m. The following ig
a list of her officers :
Captain William E. Hopkins, Commanding.
Lirut. Cnmtnandtr James I). Graham, Excutive Officer;
Wm. H. Whiting. Naviajor; Joshua Bishop.
I.ieutrn.int Waller Goodwin, A. B. Carter.
Master Fred.ric Singer.
burgeon Henry 3. Pitkin.
Asft. Surgeon M. L. Jones.
Paymaster Edwin Putnam.
Chief Engineer Geo. F. KaU.
f'i.f Jtst. Enymeer A. V. Engird.
Cadet Engineers Henry T. Clearer, John K. Barlow,
Robert G. Deuig.
Second Lieut. Marines A. G. Ellsworth.
li oat strain Alex. Mack.
Gunner Wm. Halford.
Carpenter W. W. Richardson.
Sailmaker Jow ph Wilson.
Paymaster's l7r,lWilJiaiu MoMurray.
notks or thi: i:i:k.
! Lfe
The fuueri! rossess'c-n
f Ills Ui Majctiv
c-e pr. .rran.r.je
aulo will iuoe st 11 v. ys.
i ZT Tiic Hiwaiiaa Miiiku Chlllrit s Society vtl'.l
; nacet this ctreaing at T j o'clock, :tt tLc roUcnce (
Marihal Parke.
A Gmii IJp.ois. The lU-'ifi ar.l !.ial t-a Esutu
strt cStsrcJ cn StturJay !it, tt.is knocked .lcn t..
Mr. 'VVir.iam r.r&ih for T'J"X
Mo.ii .--The rv;ulir inuaiLiy uiv.iir.g l Ha
waiian T.odgo. No. 21. K. A. A. M.. will bo held on
Monday evvnittsi tn-xt. March 2d. at TA o'clock,
in MaKe"s Block.
A Goon Pictvre. Mr. II. L Chase, cf the Cs-
mopolitiui gallery. Las an excellent likeness of His j
Majesty the King, taken recently, of bust size, that j
makes a desirable paxjor ornament It is weu
worth inspection.
The Prixtfr: in cur establishment arc very
sweet ' on the gallant skipper of the .Yettit Mer
rill the reason is to be found in some generous
bundles of tender Lahaina sugar-cane that found
their way into the office.
Washington's Uibtii-pay, was observed on Mon
day (the 22d coming on Sunday), by the display of
bunting all over the city. The two American men-of-war
in port, and II. B. M.'s ship Ttr.edos, were
each beautifully decorated with fl.igs in honor of the
day. .
"3f Last night, being the night before the funeral
of the well-beloved Lun aulo, large crowds of natives,
men and women, gathered in the enclosure of Iolani
Talace, to chant funeral dirges. The choirs of the
native churches sang some plaintive music exceed
ingly well.
Mastlb. op the Kilauea. CapUin Lorenzo Mar
chant has beeu appointed to the command of our
steamer. He has had a very extensive experience in
the coaling business in former years, and gained
the reputation of being a careful,' skillful seaman.
He was always popular with the traveling public,
both foreign and native, untiring and assiduous in
his efforts to make his passengers comfortable.
Executive Pardons. On Wednesday last, in
Privy Council, His Majesty the King pardoned the
following named inmates of the prison, who were
discharged on Thursday : Kaanaana, manslaughter;
Ahquai, assault to rape; II. Dimond (half-caste),
larceny; Kuia, selling liquor to natives; Kaukano
and Naapuelua, perjury. In all the foregoing oases
the terms of imprisonment Lad nearly expired.
Tue Second Interregnum. Mr. Thos. 0. Thrum,
bookseller and stationer, will issue next Tuesday
brochure of 16 pages, the size cf the Friend, which
will contain a complete history of the late interreg
num, together with all the " campaign documents"
issued, and events which occurred from the death to
the funeral of King Lunalilo. This will prove
very valuable for preservation for future reference,
and for mailing.
Prompt. Last Thursday evening at about half
past 8 o'clock, by an accident the bell of the Station
House was made to strike several times. The result
was that in a very short time, some thirty or forty
men of the enrolled minute men, or spcoial police,
came rushing along to the Station House, thinking
that the bell was a signal for their attendance.
This shows that they will respond when really
needed which no one doubts. i
The Gazette declares that it rejoices in the election
of Kalakaua. So do we rejoice most heartily. But
is this the same Gazette which in commenting a
short time ago on the letter of the then Col. Kala
kaua as published by us a letter which at the time
elicited almost general commendation is this the
same journal that sharply and petulantly criticised
the author of what it termed "a most significant
document,' the appearance of which it thought was
"very injudicious"? But circumstances change
and so do some men's opinions.
IHstorv " Repeating Itself. Something like a
coincidence is found in English history to our little
trouble during the second interregnum. In the year
men, t-i, j, i.w uwuuu, iu a panic at tbC
troublous state of political affairs, ran away from his
crown and government, and until the accession of
William and Mary there was an interregnum, and
the populace were for a time masters of the situation
On the 12th of February, which was Thursday,
" the people rose in a tumult and destroyed all the
mass-houses. They attacked and rifled the houses of
foreign ambassadors, where many of the Catholics
had stored their most valuable effects. Jefferies, the
Chancellor, who had disguised himself in order to fly
the kingdom, was discovered by them, and so abused
that he died shortly after. Even the army, which
should have suppressed these tumults, would, it was
apprehended, serve rather to increase the general
Military Reorganization. By reference to the
official documents which appear in to-day's paper,
emanating from the office of the Secretary at War,
it will be seen that the Military service is to tro
reorganized, and placed upon what appears to be
a basis that will ensure efficiency, economy and
proper discipline. The knowledge and experience
of Attorney General Hartwell will be invaluable
in this connection. Major J. Bates Dickson, who
has been appointed as Aid to the Secretary, Is no
holiday soldier, having seen several years of active
serviee in the late American war. . He fought
under Rosecranz in the Southwest, and it is a suffi
cient guarantee of his executive ability to know
that he has been Adjutant General of an army
corps. Capt. Phillip Opfergeit, also appointed
Secretary's Aid, was an officer in the Prussian
service during the late European war. Thus,
while our Secretary at War may have had little
or no experience in the fieid of Mars, his Aids have
bo h smelt powder when the burning of it meant
Mark Twain on the Islands-
We have recently seen allusions going the rounds
of the papers to a lecture on the Sandwich Islands
with which this humorist had been treating the Lon
doners, and we were curious to know just what he
had said about U9. The Spectator ha3 come to hand,
in which appears a review of the lecture, too long
however for our columns. In reading this, we are
convinced that Mark's vein of humor is by no means
exhausted, and moreovef that he is just as careless as
ever as to whose the expense, if fun is only produced;
He began his lecture with a " candid avowal of his"
wish to gratify the violent temporary and momentary
hunger for information about the Sandwich Islands,
with as serious an air as if the fame of the Sandwich
Islands was really iu every mouth, and anxiety about
them the ruling passion of every heart. The resolve
either to appease or to stimulate ta a still higher level
of enthusiasm the assumed thirst for knowledge about
the Sandwich Islands, became in the highest degree
He propounded a problem to the audience which
had exercised his mind very much " Why the Sand
wich Islands should have been put away out there in
the middle of the Pacific Ocean," a point which he
declared to be not really " open to criticism," so that
it would not be "graceful to dwell upon it." He
told his hearers that the kanaka men, not being
proud, used to wear nothing but " a smile, or a pair
of spectacles, or any little thing like that;" and
sbout the cannibal kanaka who wanted to try " how
Europeans would go with onions," and who, after j
eating the tqugb, captain or a waaier. uieu ot tne j
erime on his conscience and the whaler on his stoni- i
- . . . . .........
ach-" cf the blessings of European influence to the :
. . r i u- '
kanakas as having consisted of complicated diseases, ,
education, civilization, and all sorts of calamities;"
about the liberality with which kanakas adopt moth
ers; and so on with abundance of absurdities, wind
ing up appropriately with the statement that one
could have all kinds of a climate in the Islands, from
tropical heat to the air of the mountain top, where it
is so miserably cold that a man can't tell the truth !"
Mark Twain has evidently spent a good deal of his
time on the mountains.
l ok Tin: hm"k i or
His Lato Majesty Lunalilo.
AhaHm i'V'P'.
I! j I :re IK tarim. nt.
.MTt'haruV twin tit 1 moo.
Gax! Tr-nt'-ars.
Ki .if hi f l" ill..
it U I". U-iws.
Frtv Mii-w.
MiiiiU-t U the Mrdxil Faru'.iy.
Tfc? K.n.l.;kis .f the l fon LajkIs
k.ii. Ii.kis cl ie Ute h Private Ln!
., eru r cf t.U.u and Sun.
1. WhiiXTts if liriiw- ai.J Sai1-i fr 'iil
I . S i. I't-cttmoulh,
I". t. s. Tu-rra,
1'. J. S. IVnccia.
II II VI. Corveiir Tenrd..
i'lie Utr King's t-YVants.
The U:e K::-.('s Purveyed.
11. Ule Mi;est's CbambrrUui.
CUfgr cf the Roman Catholic Church
His tord.Wiri, the Right Rev. B.shop r Artlhes.
Clergy tf the Ar.('..can t fcurvb
11.- l.v.rd'h.p. the K.jht Hrv. H;bop oi 1I.km.1uIu
rrototanl CK-rry.
The Rev. Henrv II. Tarter
T lnl Knit's Akin
',.! n. -I Allen, bearing lliefitd i .1 Hal f the Ule K1114
ILs F.. J. M. Ksju'na, bearing the Crown of Ihe Utr Kuvj
Ij-rje Kliil..
Large Kahilis.
The late King's Charger.
CatT'uue bearing their Majesties the King and Uueen, H R. II.
Prince Leiei..uoku, and 11. R. II. Charles Ksuaina.
Carri.c? tx armg Her Excellency the Gverne of ll twmi. the
llouorabie Mrs. IKimiiiis, the Honorable Mrs. Ch-ghorn,
an.l the H onorable Mrs. Ilishop
Carriage bearing the Queen Dowager Emma, and the Honora
ble Mrs. ISaca.
Foreign Representatives, Captains and Ofllcers of Foreign
V essoin of War in Port.
) The King's Vice Chancellor,
t Members of His late Majesty's Cabinet.
His Majesty's Cabinet Ministers.
' J udges of the Supreme Court,
i Mem twrs of the Priy Council nf Slate.
Governors of the different Inland.
! Consular Corps.
The Legislative Assembly.
Circuit Judge.
Clerks of Government Department.
Collector General, and Custom House OrtVer.
Postmnster General, Postmasters and Clerks in Pol Oture.
The Marshal, and ttirrin of the ditlerent Island.
District Justices.
Members of the liar.
The Hulumsnu.
Foreign Residents.
Hawaiian Population.
Police Force.
Detachment of Cavalry.
Those who attend the funeral are to ass.-nible in front of the
Palace at 10 o'clock, a. m., on Saturday, the 2m day ot
February, and the process Ion to start at 11 o'clock.
The line of priH-cssiun prrridina the remain of His lale
Majesty, will lie formed on King street, the ritht resting on
Alakea street. Those who I. .Hour the remain, will form ou
King street, their right resting on the Waikiki sUU of the
riing sir eel, ineir 11
I, l Palace gato,
y The Public genera
t Iolani Palace, Fein
lly are invited lo alletiil.
ruary 3, 1S74.
Letter from Maui
K.tcrr M.vt i, 1-Vb. 2C
To the ElI it or of the Par'Jic, (,inmrrti'il Advertiser :
The new appointment, both in the Cabinet and
on tho Bench, have taken everybody (lien? any
way) by surprise ; and nt thtf same lime have given
as much satisfaction an the selection of any four
men in the one case, and two in the other could,
to a community, eminently distinguished lor rais
ing objections.
We now expect that the cluuiy office ol ' Gov
ernor " of Maui, will be done away with, and the
duties pertaining thereto be divided between the
Attorney General nnd Minister ol the Interior. Of
late, the delays attendant upon gelling anything
through the Governor's office, wui ranted ua in be
lieving that he acted through the Minister ol For
eign Affairs, a channel that is necennfirily a torur-
; 011s one, ns all its business is transacted through
the medium of "correspondence."
Whether v'our late Governor will tsettle down
easily in his new office depends upon the choice he
makes of an Auditor, i. e., depends upon retaining
the present incumbent.
. 'i-iifci 1 m;iiiIIi 1 in if 1 111 ii. " '
"1 Minister of the Interior Widemann is, we think,
tie right man in the right place. Your correspon
dent remembers a nhort interview he bad with him
uim, f..,, o r. Lo ww li-f Clerk in
(hat IV partment, and "11 he Las to say now is, that
if Mr. W. interetds himself as much in the need of
the country now, as he did then, something will be
done. The Maalaea Land Improvement Company
might take hold again now with some prospect of
obtaining a hearing.
j No one could probably fill the office of Foreign
Affaira better than Mr. Green it he will but act
according to his knowledge and experience, and
not according to ' precedents.''
; Yours truly. Occasional.
Paris, January 13th, 157-1.
Politically it is but of little importance how
often the singers be recast, so long as the music
itself remains unchanged. Possessing no states
men to direct her affairs, France has no loss to
deplore when her Ministers are either defeated or
dismissed ; or resign, the better to remain in office.
Actors and spectators since months past understand
this comic opera, which is enjoying a forced run.
Every Ministerial discomfiture, is known In ad
vance will be arranged, replastered ; but the check
will not be forgotten, and very new shock induces
fresh debility. This exhausting process may be
long, even trying for the h-ir-npparent in the
present case the country, but the issue is certain to
be fatal. The living and the hopeful can find
pleasure if they choose, in the struggles more or
less agonizing of such a moribund ns the existing
Assembly, which like Robinson Crusoe claims to
be monarch of all it surveys, though its right is
disputed by a people. Every fresh repulse for the
party which is devoted to oppose the wishes of the
country, is additional lead in the wing. Sinoe the
relinquishing of the policy inaugurated by Thiers
that of rallying all moderate men to liberally
concur in bowing to the manifest vetdict of the
country for a wise and real, not an extreme or
mock Republic, matters have only progressed from
bad to worse. France is now suffering from the
determination of men to govern the country in the
interests of party. Hence, the absence of all gov
ernment, as Ministers labor to make the mountain
come to them. How can the Republic produce
stability, when it is only decreed as provisional,
and even this is refused organization ? The electors,
as patient as Job, await the moment when they
shall be called upon to elect a new Chamber, as
the present cannot continue to survive after pass
ing Constitutional laws. The ostensible object
just now is to manipulate the electoral body to
make it monarchical, anything, rather than Repub
lican. Hence the grotesque crusade against uni
versal suffrage, now one of the estates of the realm
and of contemplated fee faw Dim laws against the
press. It is the same spirit which has pushed the
Ministers to propose converting the 30,000 mayors
and their assessors into electioneering agents. The
safety of France it H't'ins depends on this Hocial
reform The Assembly thought otherwise, by re
jecting its consideration in the morning, to vote
the opposite in the afternoon. Every superseded
mayor, will become an opposition election agent,
with the strong motives against the royalist gov
ernment conviction and resentment; and parish
ioners will be more inclined to listen to the raf.yors
they spontaneously elected, but who have been
dismissed, not on account of incompetency to ad
minister the affairs of their Commune, but owing
to holding opposite political views, rather than the
successors imposed by the Home Office.
It is supposed that by thus centralizing the
humblest functionaries, the government will be
able to return the official candidate a spectre that
has vanished with the late empire, and under which
voters marched to the poll between a policeman
and a gendarme. But Sedan and Melz have opened
the eyes of elector?, and universal suffrage has
frrown robust an manly of late. Indeed, since
May lat, the monarchists have been in possession
of power, they have swept away all tbey could of
officials and journals tainted with Republicanism,
and still the country has become more Republican 1
Ill 1M1. UlU l"J"
In 1851, tho populace only wa3 Republican to-day,
,he iljHl.,Jt,0;s a imich g0 as the workman, the
rich, as much as the poor : hence, the difficulty of
drafting a scheme of voting that would produce a
special class favorable to monarchy,
The most r(.m:irkai,H circumstance to note is. the
perfect tranquility which everywhere reigns, and
this, despite an administration that is irritant rather
than conciliating:, and independent of martial law
and bayonets. ' The nation is resigned, feeling
certain of victory. It remains calm when officially
calumniated, and only laughs now when a Minister
aunounces the country to be in danger. The bug
bear is as much seen through as the " order " of
Napoleon III., both had the same consoling effect
as the parson's "Mesopotamia" in his sermon,
had on the old lady. However, so long as Minia-
U rn retrain from organizing the Republic ly acts.
Ignore the nujoritiea against tht m in the Aiibly.
ami lraj tfcVahoti, who ought to lld li'0f i:cw
nt all evenla from monarchical UaU',ry and give
trance the 6r.t place iu bis thoughts, the country
w ill drill more mud mora Into an apathy, fatal Di
all inioret. Moral prostration in not what the
French require : tbey want the stimuli of wottby
preoccupation, to open up haue fur their activity.
With the present Assembly, although elected by
universal ssiffrngr, tiolblnf clear a.'.d pi : '!
b expected, regarding publia lntructiia, .naw
f.reiX'ii policy, nor municipal libr-riy. All
reforms France demanded the day after peac
signed, demanded o incerely and no p.is.ionalelj ,
remain jiut where tbey wt rt,4nU the clrruLiiiamo
exacting the rmovatioo exist still, and mere p.
erfully, because the rvlla ait aggravated. The
IVptitic can only agreo to Jiff, r ; tbey are tbeir
divisions only that triumph ; tl ta bat iotilgtie Us at
succeeds. There is for peoples as for individual,
something worse than a grand ditrr ; It i a
disaster whica produces DO fruits. There is aome
thing worse than misfortune; it U a caUmily I Li
begels no letsons.
Something more than uneasiness rei;n rrsperl
ing the foreign relations of France with Italy.
Here the MiuisleiUl policy is uudecided. equivocal,
lull oT comruinatory reticences, fraught sttln pet
iloua incident, and maikrd by, telpenfi .n
absence of forethought. Th policy of .MonUn I,
felt must be fatal for, France, as driving Italy inl.
a natural self protecting alliance with Germany
and possibly bringing about irli invi'U no I
two dismemberment, Thua the Syllablio" party
in tbit country is coramencinjr t reivite eloe
aitenlion. for although Henri V. In been t en
well Scotched, bt prtocipbt arw nu kill.. Tb
lust bulwark of the Temporal Power i In. mi,-, l to
be ihU country, but not the people. Austria, lite
Vatican knows full well, belong lo the liU-ral ;
Spain, to the 'action ; France, to the impioti ; and
Rome, to Victor Emmajitiel. France bu lost two
provinces, paid five milliards ransom money, nnd
suffered at home an equal money lo by the i.iva
sion; he has to find about Ihn-e-otiaric of a
milliard of franc alno. annually, to meet her finan
cial engagements. Yet the ultramontane patty
believes her "remains'' are beaiitilnl, and, aided
by her latent material forces, and the Pope for
partisan, she would at once become gn at, glOii
ous, and free. This is a matter that ptoduee
grave thought., and justly ho, us the Ministry de
pend for their parliamentary . majoiiiy oit Hot n
port of the ultramontane deputies, nad b luat
push them to commit some Imprudence Tor feturfi
national chuslUemenl might be considered a the
only reparation.
Then again the complaints aa to heavy taxation
are waxing louder, and will increase in pr,.potii..ii
as business continual, stagnant. In rf"rj ventre
of commerce and industry, working limit a m e
being reduced, expenditure diminished. loines
contritcted, and bankruptcies are but too gt-neii.
An industrial rrisis I, casting it ohadow before.
What Fiance Manila In need of U that cotilidene
which would enable woik lo be resumed, the
atelier to be reoecupied. and ordna to and their
way back, pjuploycta and employed ar. alike
idle, and both are fully aware their minr-ii Wine ate
owing to the pwliticul dead lu.k, which CriiMto
reMote monarchy and will not organize the e
public. It ia not to the criminal declaration of wr
by Nupolean 111., that the bard titties are atliib
uted, but to the Republic, which I ideally tespon
ibhs for having raiaed the money lo liquidate the
disasters be created.
'Since the commencement of the vear. Pail ha
been enveloped In a succession of jogs. Avhlch the
philosophical accept as In harmony with Hie gen
eral gloominess of affairs. Since the alliance with
England, the French attribute quit a meteorolog
ical change iu the climate nf tht capital from clear
days ami titiarn irou, to ralata ami nur.r.llng rain'
The theatrea like the churches, are mere coughing1
gatherings; priests, parsons, and aitUls are alike
afflicted with hoarsenefS, uud lb" most aolerau i r
the most grave proceedings are momentarily Inter
rupted to allow jujubes to swallowed. ' ! For
those who hold that there Is a close connection
between fogs and atilcidea, the littler It may be
noted were never more puuierous tbnn at, Hie
present time, amounting lo a many its nine per
day. Ordinarily Que weather lnpi ored fur com
mitting self-destruction, but It must not be for
gotten, that at the commencement of every year,
there exist almost justifying circumstances, for I he
misdeed, In tho demands made upon your purs by
everyone who Las or has nol. the honor of your
acquaintance, for n token of friendship. A great
deal of gormandi.iag and guzzling also take place
at this epoch in honor of the holidays, and natu
rally indigestions follow. Tho royhterlng . com
mence with fermented cabbage, sourkrout, for
supper on Christmas eve, and finishes wilh the
bean-eake on Twelfth Night, j Happily Algeria H
nn in .. n s is, i i ! it ssf yliis 4 ,i fsfcfc V
vegetables, so that one feels that spring Is coming,
though we are certainly la tho Ides of January.
The IlonupnrliMU ought ta be content ,'that their
lute chief is not by any means forgotten in I'tuiu e.
Even the politicians who conOrni.-d at llotdeniix,
the foundering of Imperialism in Hop tr ruber, 170,
and are now hail fellow well .me l uuh Ihe, few
llonapartiht deputies in the Assembly, cannot over
look the causeVhich separated Alsace from France
nnd its consequence. - The ' manifestation "
several churches, ou the occasion of the memorlaru
mass, was very well arranged ; between )f7e and
curious there was a crowd. Rut all llff if 4 not
bring the second empire bit nenrer again" to
France. Paris knows what such display mean.
and in addition, the provinces that believed really
"tbat the " Empire was peace," now know lo Iheir
cost, that it was the contrary.' Air dynitidles have
aimed to do everything for the people but with
out the people. The French are In the mood to do
everything for themselves and by themselves. -
The municipality is about taking a seuaible step,
that of taxing unoccupied premises. This will
have a salutary effect in compelling landlords to
let such apartments at a national II g lire for,
strange as it may appear, sjich iienny-wUe and
pound-foolish people prefer' to keep premies'
empty, rather than reduce reuU. , Like certain
shops, landlords have fixed prices'; however, aa
tbey will have to pay the tax-man, they will en
deavor to secure a tenant on moderate terms, and
so the ice once broken, the example will bo fol
lowed. We are the mrmtonn i Pauurge. Further,
houses are not to be more than C.r feet in height
for tbe future, which persons with weak limbs and
asthmatic affection will not object !. The very
tip-top garret', for tbero are stotien even of then,
are usually rented very fortunately by porters,
laborers. .V-c,. so that compensation-yxwt rf-.y
where in nature 5 it is a Mrngr 'j evouliMi 'J v.h'l'
places the hewers of wood, Ac, ovi-i the a.-ails nl
the Upper Ten in Paris. "Lifts " have been tried
iu several mansions but failed.. Frequently 4ljo
cage got foul, and the tenants aro kept iirinouer-i
for bouts, though next tbeir own doors, till an
enquirer came. Whenever bftliffs arrived, they
were often disposed of in a similar faaiiion, and
the bird they wanted thus escaped. Thn Corpora
tion lias not been successful in renaming some r f
the H reels-, as tenants bare left, iu a few cases, ia
consequence of the streets having been called after
some Gallic warriors in the time of Julius Ca-sar.
Several cub men claim an additional gratnity lor
their extra ability in becoming posted in theM
changes. The new fashion of supplying tab with
tins of warm water for the feet, U becoming gen--eral,
especially those engaged in Light work. In
deed many private carrias-es have adopted tho
luxury nince several years. Every market wuui u
and keeper of a news-stall, has a foot-pan of char
coal, which the baker's boy. reuews during tbe
day ; the pan also serves to keep the tneals warm.
Old persons in the bouse even, do nol neglect tho '
tin of boiling water In its fur and carpet case.
The two-headed Degress declined to afford
science tbe aatixfactory iiroof tbat they constituted
a monstrosity ; so tbe French, as usual Igenions,
alleged they were impostors, and called upon the
Minister of Police to investigate the matter, which
he did, by directing the Chief Medical Oflioer c.f
Health to wait upon the ladies and to roqueat they
would select a doct4r " tbeir tide, and fix an
hour for an interview. The doctors have Kent lit
their report, and the Academy of Nclerice promises
an interesting debate on tbe subject of deformities
in general. A subscription breakfast wa given in
honor of the darkies at tbe ('rand Hotel, where
the ladies performed some rare feats ; one eat when
the other drank ; one patronized a sweet, tha other
a bitter, one sang a aong, while th aiMter, or half.
returned thanks, and both signed their names in
albums belonging to such visitor as desired.
The question has been raised, ought mourning
to be worn for persons civilly buried? The mate-,
rialists pure say, no.
The markets of Paris are at this moment sup
plied with a number of foxes, to be purchased as
food, and for the sum of five francs each. Foxes
are uot hunted in France, and na higher estimation
is entertained or them than is for rats or kindred,
vermin. To make the flesh of renant palatable,
the animal is to bang for six days, without becom
ing high ; then it ia to bo ttkinnei, placed In Vine
gar with aromatic herbs or spice, for a fortnight
and finalry cooked as venison, which it is alleged
it very much resembles. Parisians are indebted to
Bismarck lor many forced additions to the table ;
tbey have never completely recovered their omniv
orous habits of the winter of 1870-71,
A worthy John Gilpin has died, who made hi-r
fortune from sugar-plums and candles- with the
same bands for both, and often in tb same pans.
The explanation is, ho . made hi 6n, own. frota
boney, and with tho residue.- ware be fabricated
A train started for Orleans a few day a ago, ami
was 20 mileq on Us journey, wbtn it. was fouithe
third class passengers bad been all forgotteu iu Ihe
waiting room. .v tt ;-i; 1
Doctor to patient ; " the best proof that you are
better is, that yon now. call me simply doctor '
instead of the saviour of yonr life." ,
-111-! '.lit
'JTl .'!, Ml. W.!

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