GRANT AJND CUBA.
The London Times Hoaxed Concerning;
the President's Bellicose Intentions.
?A. False Report oi the IVIes
supce to Congress.
JThe American Newspapers Un
deceive the Britons.
Telegraphist Chief at the Stool
^SPECIAL DESPATCH TO THE HERALD BY CABLE.]
London, Dec. '22, 1874.
The Times' editorial says:?"We bare the
^unpleasant duty to inform our readers of our
tn'iug deceived respecting President Grant's
Alessage to Congress. Out aim is to trust as
little as possible to sources of information
outside of our own control, yet we tlmuyht it
Inconsistent with our duty to withhold from
our readers knowledge which seemed properly
authenticated. But it now appears thut tho
ft gout of Baron Beuter deceived liim, and,
through him, all Europe. Instead of the
bellicose language regarding Cuba attributed
4o the President the New York papers just
received show a gross misrepresentation,
which, unless decisive steps are taken to
justify in the future a confidence which has
been misplaced, will make it impossible to
put trust in the intelligence which may be
received hereafter from the same quarter.
Not one word of our report of the 7th iust.
was sent to Congress. The text of the Presi
dent's Message, now reproduced in our col
umns, shows the complete substitution of a
fabricated statement for the real account."
CONTRITION AND REPENTANCE.
Beuter' u agency has issued a card on behalf
of Baron Beuter, promising to not again vio
late public confidence.
WHAT PRESIDENT GRANT DID SAT.
The President , in his Message to Congress, de- ;
ttvered on Monday, the 7th lnst., made use of the ,
following words In referring to the national rela
tions with Spain:?"The deplorable strife in Cuba >
continues without any marked onange In the reia- >
tive advantages ol the contending loroes. The I
Insurrection continues, but Spain has gained no
superiority. Slx years ol strt'e give the insur- ,
recilon a significance which cannot be denied. Its
duration and the tenacity of its adherence, to
gether with the absence of manifested power of !
suppression on the part of Spain, cannot be con- 1
troverted, and may make sonic positive steps on
the part of other Powers a matter 01 seil-neoes
OUR relations WITH SVAIN.
"I had couttdentlv hoped at nils time to an
nouiice the arrangement ol some of the important ;
questions between this government, and that of
bpaln, but the negotiations have been protracted. I
The unnappy intestine dissenslous 01 Spain com
mand our profound sympathy, and must ue ac
cepted as perhaps a cause 01 some delay. An early
settlement, in part at least, 01 ttie questions oe- 1
tween the governments Is hoped tor. In the
(neautime, awaiting the results of immediately
pending negotiations, l defer a mriher and inller
communication un the subject 01 the relations of
this country and Spain."
?WHAT BARON Bfcl'TElt made PRESIDENT ORANT SAT.
The following extracts iroiu president liraut s
Message, as telegraphed to the l.ondon journals 1
and published 111 their morning issue ol Tuesday.
J)ecember *, go to show 1 hat Baron Keuter made
tilm say.? Washington. Dec. 7.
The following Is a summary 01 President Grant's
Message, read in Congress to-day
' itesardlng (orei'in relations, the President
states that they are iriendly and nowhere dis
turbed, excepts as regards the unsettled question
retidiag witli Venezuela, who lias not paid the
awards maue by the Convention of 1866, and the
question still unsettled with Spain in regard ,
to the Vlrginius and other grievous proceed- !
jugs of that Power in connection with cuba.
The msgnltude of tnese oflences lias not been ,
r duced aiuce my previous Message to Congress.
10la unsettled condition ol aifairs cannot continue.
It will oecome necessary lor otner nations, in 1
conjunction with oar own, to terminate tne In
surrection which has so long prevailed, and which
Mpain has unsuccessfully attempted to suppress.
Jjuring Its contluuauce the commerce of all coun
tries. especially mat of the United States, sutlers,
iand the flags 01 the United States and of Englaud
Iiave been insulted." _
The President hoped the negotiations with spam
"toad ended, but he has been disappointed. Little
or nothing Is said about the indemnity, but the
president announces that he leaves tne matter to
iorm the subject of a special message to Congress.
THE AMERICAN EMBASSY IN
? SPECIAL DESPATCH TO THE HEl'.AT.D BT CABLE.]
London, Dec. 22, 1874.
The Times considers the removal of Hon.
f enjamin Moran, Chief Secretary of the
TJnited States Legation, a misfortune both to
Xn gland and America, the latter country
4<neTer having had a more honest representa
London. Dec. 22, 1874.
tim weather is foggy here to day.
THE TRANSIT OF VENUS.
AJBBICiH OBSERVERS RETURNING HOMEWARD.
London, Dec. 22, 1874.
Advices from the Cape of Good Hope state that
the United Suites steamer Monongahela sailed
Irem there on me 16th 01 Novemoer lor the Ker
gueiea Islands, to embark the American party
wfeioh observed the transit of Venus from that
A TERRIBLE BATTLE BETWEEN THE LOYALIST
AMD INSURGENT FORCES?SEVEN HUNDRED
KEN KILLED AND WOUNDED.
Havana, Dec. 22, 1874.
Advices from Venezuela to the 8th lnst, report
that a desperate battle has been fought in the
province of Barqulslmento, between a lorce of gov
?rament troops under General Marques and a
t)o<iy of Insurgents under General Colina. The en
B agemen t lasted eighty-four hours.
Between seven and eight nundred men were
ktl.ed and wounded on both sides.
Both parties claim a victory.
SPANISH COMMENT ON OBANT'B MESSAGE WANT
TO COME NEARER.
Havana, Dec. 22, 1874.
The Mario, commenting on President Grant's
Message, warmly commends the ffnanclal rec
ommendations, especially those which look to a
return to specie payments.
The Dtario urges a postal convention between
the United states and Spain which will do away
with the inconveniences to which Cuba's mall com
munlcattons with Buxope, principally by way
tie* Yen. are suWeot,
THE FRINtJE OF TUB A.HTPSIAH DEPUTES THE
CAUSE AND CLAIM OF THE MONARCH*.
PARIS, Dec. 22, 1874.
Alfonso, Prince of the Asrudas, replying to au ad
dress of certain Spanish grandees, nay* the mon
archy alone can terminate the disorder* and un
certainty which prevail in Spain. A majority of
the people of Spain are agreed and have declared
their opinion that tie only Is "the rtgUtiul repre
sentative ol the Spanish niouarchy."
GERMAN NAVAL DEMAND FOB REPARATION FROM
LONHON, Dec. 22, 1874.
A special despatch from Berlin to the Pall Hall
Gaiflte says that the German men-of-war Aloa
i tross and Mautilus, which were directed to with
| draw from ihe Spanish coaBt, have now been or
| dered to remain at Santander and to demand
satisfaction of the Carlisia lor their atuck upon
the Uermau brig Custav.
PARIS, Dec. 22, 1874.
The publication of the journal le Pays has been
suspended by the government lor two weens.
BISMARCK PROPOSES A NATIONAL TREATY OF
EXTRADITION WITH AMERICA?THE IMPERIAL
COMMISSION TO THE CENTENNIAL EXHIBITION.
BKKLIN, Dec. 22, 1874.
Prince Bismarck has moved la the Federal Coun
cil that an extradition treaty be concluded with
the United states which shall replace ail similar
treaties now existing between that country and
the various German governments.
THE IMPERIAL COMMISSION TO THE AMERICAN EX
The Imperial Commission of Germany to the
Centennial Exhibition at Philadelphia mcomposed
of the ioliowing gentlemen:?
Dr. Jacobt. t>t the Department of Commerce,
Picsideut; Ilerrcu Stueve, Wedding. Kuuffmann
and Holliden, ol Prussia; Baron Von Nostitz-YVall
witz, the saxon Minfster at Berlin; Baron Von
Hpitzemberi:, Minister oi Wurtcmburg; Dr. Krutfer,
the Han^catlo Representative; Dr. Neidhardt,
member of the Federal council for Hesse, and
llerr Reither, member of the Council for Bavaria.
EISMARCK AND AN ARCH
HOW A FRENCH PRELATE AND THE PARIS MIN
ISTRY GUARDED THE LIFE OF TUB CHAN
Berlin. Dec. 22, 1874.
Tbe North Qerwav Gazette publishes the follow
ing details of another plot against the life of
In September. 1873, a French Archbishop re
ceived an anonymous letter, the author of which
offered to kill Bismarck lor $12,ooo. In a second
letter the writer enclosed a photograph and gave
his name and address as lollowa:? "Duchesne
Poacelet, Rue Leopold, Seraing."
The Archbishop communicated these letters to
the French government, whicti informed Bismarck
of the affair. Poacelet, who was roand and identi
fied as a workman, was watched. It was ascer
tained that he was preparing to go to Germany;
but, becoming aware of the police surveillance, he
relinquished tils intention.
The subsequent details of the affair are not pub
lished. The photograph enclosed to the Arch
bushop was not of Poacelet, but of a fellow work
man, who is supposed to have been a confederate.
CHINA AND JAPAN.
San Francisco, Dec. 22, 1874,
The mall steamship Vasco de Gama arrived here
this arternoon from Hong Kong via Yokohama.
Her latest dates are Ilong Kong, November 26, and
Yokohama, December 6.
The attention of the Japanese government is
dow turning upon the establishment ol a repre
sentative Assembly, wbioh question has been in
abeyance during the late dispute with China. In
all likelihood, the Assembly will come Into opera
tion early in the coming spring.
A HEAVY MERCANTILE FAILURE.
An important railure has taken place In the city
of Tokto. The Arm Is that of Onoo & Co. They
were esteemed is among the wealthiest and
saiest financial firms in the whole country.
It is only a short time ago that this j
bouse, in connection with tbe great German bank,
ers of the city, established one of the so-called na- j
tional banks, contributing no less than $1,000,000
toward its capital.
PEACE AND PLENTY.
The Gazette, in describing the peace festivities, I
says the streets presented an animated and bril
liant appearance. The nignt was bright and fine, :
though somewhat chilly, and nothing marred the
outdoor festivities cxcept the exoeedlngly muddy
state of the tnorouehiares. Despite this, how
ever, the streets were crowded with slght-seers,
among whom not a lew foreigners were to be seen.
It is pretty well known that on the 1st ol January
next the Japanese government undertakes carry
ing on the postal service between tne United
States and Japan. In the terms of the
convention entered into between the two
l'owers, the mails between ban Francisco
und Yokohama, It Is understood, will be
conveyed as now in vessels ot tbe Pacific Mail
Steamship Company; But as It is part or tbe bar
gain that the delivery shall include Shanghai,
speculation Una been rile lately as to what
company existent or what in nubibus pos
tal department would be likely to be selected
lor tnelr conveyance to Shangnai. it was
rumored that a Japanese steamship company
was about to be organized on a large scale to
enter the lists with the Pacific Mall Steamship
Company on that particular route, and that to
tliem was to be allotted tne duty oi arranging the
mails Cnmaward. It was also reported that a
contract had been entered into between the gov- ;
ernment and the Pacific Mail Steamship Company
lor a mail service between Yokohama aud Shang
hai, to leave eacn cud weekly.
INUNDATION IN CHINA.
The following Items are collated irom the Hong
Kong Daily ITeit*:? Yellow Ulver, near Its mouth,
has changed Its course, causing widespread Inun
dations and distress. About tweuty miles from
Hoocnoo tbe country is one vast ocean.
THK WAR INDEMNITY.
The Japanese indemnity of 600,000 taels 18 being
drawn from tne national treasury at Shanghai,
irom lundsreceived from customs dues.
FRIENDLY TOWARD UELOIUM.
The statement that the Kmperor of China had
refused to receive tbe Belgian Minister Is incor
rect, His Excellency having been received in due
IN THK CORE A.
The Daily Press learns from the Corea that the
government there is really in tbe hands ot a young
man, twenty-lour years or age, and that trade with
China has beon resumed under strict conditions.
DIAMONDS AND OOLD AT THE CAPE OF GOOD
London, Dec. 22, 1874.
Tbe reports from tbe diamond and gold fields of
tbe Cape of Good Hope territory arc encouraging.
THE ALABAMA CLAIMS. '
FIRST THREE DECISIONS BY THE COURT OF
COMMISSIONERS RENDERED YESTERDAY.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 22. 1874.
Tbo first three decisions by the Court or cornmls-'
?toners of tbe Aiabtma claims were made to-day,
as follows :?
James Hooper vs. tbe United States.?Allowance
on froight ana primage, $1,014 07chronometer.
$260; bill of particulars, ft 1,016 32; amount of Judg
ment, $3,180 66; Interest Irom July 10, 1804, Lo date
of judgment, December 22, 1874, at tour ner cent,
Thomas J. flooMr vs. the United State*.?Allow
ance on bill of particulars, $422 60; salary at $100
per month for three months, $300; amount of
judgment, $722 $0; Interest from Juty 1, 1804, to
December 22, 187^ at four per cent, $802 37.
William B. Hooper vs. the United States.?Al
lowance on bill of particulars, $846; salary lor
three months at $160 per month, <460; amount of
indgmeo $1,206; Intern from July 10 1884, to
December 22, 1874, at loui pet cent, $641 31.
The Court will adjourn to morrow until alter the
holidays. Judge Parker was absent yesterday and
to-day, and will not be present to-morrow. Ills
absenco will carry over tne important casoo ro
rentLr areuod until the waok alter next.
THE EVKULASTrNO JUGGLEUY OF THE ItKTUIlN- ]
IWO BOARD?A COLOBED MAN LIKELY TO BE
New Orphans, Dec. 22, 1374.
In determining the election of Twltehell over
Elam in ttie Twenty-second Senatorial district the
Returning Hoard turew out the lollowing, on ac
count of general lntimklarion, winch gave Elam
majorities:?De Soto parutlt. 1,041); poll three, Kei)
Hirer parish, 70; two polls in Natchitoches parish,
2?L Total majority lor Klam thrown out 1,385,
electing Twltchell by majority.
The indications are that the Board will declare
Dnbuclet (coloreii), republican, elected Treasurer,
The conservative majority la the House, it Is un
derstood, has been reduced to two. Th? eleven
parishes yet to can vass elected eighteen conserva
tives and one republican to the House ou the 2d
01 November. ?
ADDHE88 OP THE COMMITTEE OF SEVENTY TO
TIIE PEOPLE OF THE UNITED STATES.
Tlic Committee 01 Seventy, whose rc| resenuutvc
character id weil known in the country, c <11 tin- alien
Hon of tne people ot the Vultcd >tatcs to the
additional wrongs anil indignities under which
the unce free people of Louisiana are now
suffering. Iu>r two \ears we have been in vain
appealing to the President ana Congress for relief from
injuatlee, appreaaion and robbery, from the usurping of
toe state government over us by the private order oi a
drunken United Stains Judgc, written in his chumher
and sustained l>> I luted states iroors brought here
beforehand lor that purpose, This Governor. ineligible
under our constitution, and defeated at
the polls by 9,t>U) maorlty. ami by sucli means i
installed and iiiainutinod in power, lias |
been tinnble, alter nearly two years' misrule, to gain
the Klinhti .it looihidj in the contlilence or respertoi the
people, and as soon as ihe federal troops were with
drawn within ail hour his -how of authority anil force
molten into air i> lore tile calui duterminalion of an oul
ratted people, and lie sought reiuge in the sanctuary of
tne United ntaies t ustoiu llouse. Immediately upon ih.? '
command ol the President all thenuitsoi llie brilliant j
victory achieved by our citizens, with the State House, ]
public huildniKS and archives, were surrendered to an
officer ol the t lilted stales Army, who skewered Kellogg
to his gubernatorial seat.
fror several wreks before the election, on '.he 2d of
November. lh7l, the whole State, and especially
the democratic parishes, were harried by the
I'nitcd suites Army, and leading citizens were arrested
on trumped-up charges, made by irresponsible tools of
the radical party, lor the purpose of Intimidating the
whites and carry lug Ihe election against the will of the
majority. Notwithstanding this our people, knowing
thai their continued existence in this state depeuil?
upon their driving the government of plun
derers from power, knowing that by misgov
crnmont and exorbitant taxation imposed ny ignorant
and corrupt legislators who had no Interest In the State,
the valuu ol p. operty ha I been destroyed, ami, iuslead
of being a blessing, had become a burden : knowing that
ih<' fountains ol law and justice had been corrup'od aim
that the government, whose end should be protection,
had been converted into an engine ot oppression and ex
tortion, ouiy limited by its Imbecility.
Alter recltinir the various outrages perpetrated
by the party iu power tne committee go on to say
that, in the coullucucc that a virtuous public sen
timent may compel unprincipled men who are
preying ou the vitals 01 the Mate to let go their
hold, we hope it may react upon the Ex
ecutive and Congress and compel them to
grant us that relief which neither their sense or
justice nor regard for the fundamental institu
tions of the country has been able to effect. We
make this appeal in advance of the final consnm
piatlon or u great wrong about being perpetrated
upon the people, as we are positively assured
of the Intention of tije returning officers
to defraud the people of the fruits of
tneir political victory as if tne act had
been already consummated. We are not clamor
ing, for party purposes, that one set of men
should be substituted for another as publlo
At a meeting held this evening this address was
THE SCHEME OF A NEW BATT.ROAD TO THE WEST?
MEETING OF CAPITALISTS.
Boston, Mass., Dec. 22, 1S74.
The meeting to-day In the Board of Trade rooms
of the friends of the proposed new route to the
West via Potlghiteepsie developed an unusual in.
terest in the enterprise on the part, not only of
the leading men of this city, but prominent per
sons In New England and New York. A large
delegation of the friends of the Hartford and
Erie Railroad was present, and when the meeting
was called to order tUe rooms were crowded
by business men and capitalists of all classes.
Alderman John T. Clark was chosen chairman
and Introduced Mayor Eastman, of Poughkeepsle,
first commending the project in strong terms, if it
Mayor Eastman, In an address or some length,
stated the great advantages or the near route, the
comparatively smbll amount necessary to perfect ]
it?$auo,uoo neing all that was required. His ;
speech embraced all the previous arguments made
public in tavor of the scheme.
Mr. C. P. Cook, oneoi the Trustees or the Bos
ton, Hartlord and Erie, pointed out on tne map
the route ny which Mayor Eastman came irom
Poughkeepsie, and which differs from the line
wbicn he proposes to open next July, in this con
templated business cue route will be the same
ironi Boston to Hartford, viz., the New York and
New t-.nglanu Railroad. Beyond Hartford there
would be a different road, now open to through
trains as far as Pongnkeepsie. But with no out
let west irom Poughkeepsie the road would have
to depend upon the local traffic or mat city.
Hon. Josian Qulncy said he would gladly aid in
any enterprises whic:i would give the peopl&of
Boston cheap coal aud cheap food, ano enable imn
to travel west of New York without riding in a
stage coach through that city. He hoped that
every eudeavor would be made to secure this new
line to tne interior 01 the country, and if only ]
$600,000 was needed ne thought It could be raised. ;
On motion ol Mr. John B. Bartlett ttie lollowlng j
gentlemen were apDOintea a committee to investi
gate the proposed railroad route and report at
some itiuire day:?John Cumming-, A. ti. luce, F.
M. Johnson, Samue! c. Cobb, Jatnes A. Dupee, '
Albert Thompson, George C. Richardson, Jacob
Edmonds, Lyman Nichols, William E. Coffin. Otis
Norcross, L. R. Cutter, John T. Clark, K. P. Emery, j
William U. Weld, E. W. Kinsley and Henry Mayo.
GOVERNOR TILDENVS ESCORT.
ALBANY, N. Y., Dec. 22, 1874.
The Jackson Corps has been selected to act as an
escort of honor on the occasion ol the Inauguration
ot Governor I'llden on January 1 next.
PILGRIMS AND PURITANS.
ANNIVERSARY DINNER OF THE NEW ENGLAND
The annual dinner oi the New England Society
was given last nigut at Deimonico's, Firth avenue
and Fourteenth street. The banqueting room
was crowded with tne members ol the society and
Invited guests. Among these were Mayor Vance,
Senator Conkllng and Henry Ward Ueecher.
The President or the society proposed the toast
of the evening, uniting with It the name or Mr.
MB. BKECIIER'S SPEECH.
Mr. Beechcr, who was received with enthusias
tic cheering, all the company standing to receive
him, in the course or his speech said that the old '
Puritans ol England were singularly lortunate in ;
betnu born at the time they were, In au age of |
the world that was grrutly distinguished, and the I
distinction that these Puritans achieved
was not the woric of any one man. !
It was mainly from mechanics and farm* !
ers that the Pilgrims sprung. These men,
standing on Plymouth Rock, began a career |
of truth which will never end. and which,
he hoped, would take possession or all the
nations of the earth, as It has so largely in this
SENATOR CONKMNO'S SPEKl'D.
Senator Con Kiln k m responding to'The state
of New York," referred to ihe question or cheap
cosmopolitan rnpid transit and the currcncy, aoout
which he said:?rue vame ol propertytu tins coun
try is not in wnrit It is, but in where it is. tiring
the cereals ol the West Into the port of New
York without cost in moving them, and the
national debt would be like dust in the
scales. This cannot b? done, but It can and will
be done, nay it is being done, In part. Laying
aside the inquiry who snail profit by an untold
traffic, the matter ol cneap transportation touches
the prosperity of the West; and whatever touches
tne prosperity oi anv section or Stute or the
Union touches the prosperity ol New York.
Mayor Vance responded to the toast "lbe Cltr
or New York."
A number ot other appropriate toasts were pro
posed and responded to, and the distinguished
company did not separate until a late hour.
LIQUOR DEALERS' MEETING.
The State Central Committee of tne State of
New York met at Masonlo Hall, Thirteenth street,
yesterday afternoon, Mr. Aaron Herzberg, ol New I
York, la the chair. Messrs. Mark f.amgan, or New i
York; Peter J. Kelly, of Rings; Joscpfc Qdell, of !
Westchester; M. Herzberg, of New York; John O.
Ryan, ot Onondaga; Otto Nutle. or KeossaUer,
and William wogiienheimer, of Monroe, were
named a committee to drait a law lor the cousld- 1
eratlon of the Legislature. The committee ad
jonrned to meet at the Delevan House, Albany,
Ju unary 12, 1875. _
THE LATE FIRE AT FAR~ROCKAWRY.
In the report of the burning or the Ocean llo
tel at Far Kockaway, on the 16th Inst., It was
'erroneously stated that the property was in the
custody ol the Sheriff on execution. Mr. McDer
mott, ihp owner, was in lull possession, no exoau
> turns having been issued aaatnsi, utm.
OUR HOY AI j (I LEST.
King Kalakaua To Be Entertained by
the Mayor and Common Council.
THE ROYAL APARTMENTS. |
Preparations for His Reception - at the
Reminiscences of Hawaiian Roy
alty and Aristocracy.
At one o'clock yesterday a meeting of the joint
committees oi the Boards Aldermen uud Assistant
Aldermen was Ueld in the ofllea of .the Clerk oi the
Common Council This committee consists of the
following:?Aldermen MoC'ftfferty, Oilon. Otten.
dorier, Kocti Bnd Falconer, and Assistant Aider
men Keating. Kreps, Kehoe, Brucks and Keenan.
There were awo present Mr. Odell, official repre
sentative of the Hawaiian Islands in this city, and
Mr. William N. Armstrong, a lormer schoolmate of
The subject of an appropriate programme of en
tertainmout was discussed at length. Mr. Arm
strong stated that tins mutter depended n good
deal upon the health of the King, lie could not
Indulge in any outdoor entertainment. He was
particularly anxious to visit galleries of paintings.
The Hawaiian national hymn was sent to the
committee by a former resident of the King's
territory. Tula hymn will be played on every
occasion wher> the King makes his appearauce in
public. The hymn Is the production oi a sister of
the royal visitor.
A sub-committee of four was appointed, to meet
at a later hour 01 the day and select hotel quar
ters and make other .arrangements for the recep
tion. This committee Is composed of Aldermen
Oilon and Koch and A-.slstant Aldermen Keating
and Brucks. They proceeded to the Windsor House
and engaged rooms lor the King. It is proposed
to give him a dinner, to which many oi our most
prominent citizens will be invitea.
PREPARATIONS AT TJ1K WINDSOR.
Great excitement prevailed last evening at the
Windsor House, Forty-sixth und Forty-sevcntU
streets and Filth avenue, when it was announced
[or a certainty that King Kalakaua, oi Hawaii,
was to be a gnest there, und particularly were the
ladles in tue hotel iu a flutter. They were at last
to see a real, live King. Shaaespeare alludes to a
divinity that hedged about a king, but it is evi
dent that the wreat poet was Ignorant of
New York, or he would have made the word plural;
for, Judging from the experiences of blood royal
which has visited this great metropolis, King Kala
kaua will, when he arrives at the hotel to-day,
be hedged about by more divinities than he ever
feasted his royal eyes upon beiore. Whatever the
attentions he may have been shown in other cities
he has visited in this country or those that may be
hereaiter shown him, he can never leave New
York without being able to truthfully say that
whatever was kingly in the city was ireely offered
to him. Mr. Wilkinson and the other gentle
man of the Windsor Home seemed possessed of
the restless energy ot Michael Scott's imp
last night to make ready lor their
august guest, and the best upholstering ability of
the city was taxed to its utmost capacity to pre
pare suitable apartments tor Uls Majesty and
suite, and truly they are grand.
THE ROYAL QUARTERS.
For the King's private use parlors Nos. 112 and
113 on tne second floor have been set apart. The
first of tnese is magnificently trimmed with crim
son satin. It fronts on Fifth avenue and the win
dows are draped with elegant lace curtains
surouded with crimson satin, with lambrequins of
the same material. There are elegant dlvana,
sleepy hollow chairs, rocking and arm chairs, also
oi crimson satin; Ottomans, whose Bolt and luxu
rious cushions might invite a Cleopatra to repose;
an etagere oi marble and maple and ol the most
exquisite workmanship adorns one side of the
room, while in the centre of the parlor stands a
mosaic table of Eastern splendor. No. 113 Is a
lar ger parlor, and is trimmed In blue saiiB, with,
If possible, more elegance than No. 112, aud It Is
easy to perceive that the tuste and delicate hands
of woman have been busy to add refinement in
the arrangement oi all this splendor. The curtains
are of fine lace, looking as if they might have
been woven by fairy looms, while the
satin in its lustre, lalrly dazzles the eye.
Here, as in the other parlor, are scattered,
luxurious as the Ingenuity oi man could make
mem and inviting to repose In every mature,
divans ottomans and chairs of every description.
The floors are covered with new and beautif il Au
busson carpets, Into which the loot sinks with tne
soit tread of a cat. A magnificent enony taoie,
beautilully inlaid, adorus the centre of the room,
while au etagere of the most exquisite desigu
occupies one of the corners. A magnificent piano
will oe added to-day that all may be complete.
No luo has been assigned to the King for a bed
chamber, being, as it is, convenient to bathroom*
and closets. The curtains are ollace ana put pie
satin wun lurnlture to match, ail oi the most
elegant and luxurious designs. A low French
rosewood bedstead has been provided tor the King
to repose upon. It Is lurnished with spring
mattresses of the most approved pattern, and
the linen is of the finest quality, while the spread
18 oi purple Bilk, ir.nged 'with gold bullion The
washstands, bureaus and other lurnlture are in
lull accord with the bedstead, while the carpet is
of the most beauutul pattern and soit as down to
the feet. One might almost think the hand of a
magician had something to do wltn the surround
ings. or that the fairies had fitted it np lor the
bridal chamber oi Titania. No. 118 Isihedining
room set apart, lor the use of the King ami iiu
suite. It is elegant in every respect. The side
boards glisteu with the array of gold and silver
plate that will serve to hold the viands lor the
royal party, anil the beholder is almost tempted
to think that the Orient had been robbed of some
or its priceless jewels to enhance the beauty of
tnis apartment now to be n?ed by a
mortal king. The pictnies that hang on tne walls
are seemingly, clioseij lor their luscious beauty
that thev may not only please the eye but produce
au appetite ana give zest 10 the banqueters. ?o
much ior the King's apart. ents;
NOW KOR His St'tTE.
Nos. 120 and 132 have been set aside lor the tue of
Governor capana, of Manl. ihc pailor is elegantly
umushed, t11e trimming being purple, wuh iurn,
lure to match. The bedroom has also been care
mllv looked alter and all that comiort can desire
s to be louud in it. The trimmings are the same
as are those ol the parlor, aud tne bedstead Is of
tne French parte.n, elegantly spread and cur
taineo. Governor Donnnls, or Oahu, has been
assigned to No. 11?; the trimmings are m canary
colored slU, with lurnlture covered with
the same costly material. The bed and
oarnets compare with tne rest of the
lurnlture. Among the rest ol the suite of King
Kaiakuu* areChlei justice hits ha A. A1 11 j1' ? ; *
Carter Esq.. one of the Alt!*., Hon. H. A. 1 leree,
United' states Minister to riawali, and Captain
Wnitley, of the Dnitcd States Army. These gen
tlemen have been suitably quartered and parlors
Noa 8 Anil 9 Het apart lor their uhp. I robably the
only thing during the KlQff'* visit that will bring; a
cloud of sorrow to the laces oi the ladies will be
the lact thut His Majesty does not enjoy Hie best
The programme lor the King's amusement and
especial edification, as ur as settled, is as fol
lows:?The sub-committee win proceed to Jersey
City tiMlay to meet ihe royal party on their ar
rival at two o'clock P. M. Alter recrossing the
tnrrr they will be met b* members of the geuerai
ct>mniUtee and escorted to their hot.I. wnere
Mayor Vance will receive them and deliver the
address of wflruv. At nine o cio< k in
tne evening Qralulin ? hand wi'l -orrnsul^' tne
King. The real oi tue w? * will l?i* ?pent a< iol
lows: Thursday, it the ?noW ia?u. a sicitrh ride
through central Part a vim to the Normal
school. Friday, c to * aud Produce
K.xcnanges aud tlM Chamti-r ?. < > . ,Upr,'J- V!'1 '
the evouina a vwr to Hooih ? I ''n
day His Majesty will pa* a vnat iu tue iu?tuu
tions on the different inland-.
THE NOTAI. VISITOR.
"Kalakaua, by the grace ?i God. <?'
Islands. King." Hucn la the oilcial -Hie ?ol tlie
potentate who will honor S<"W Tori tute altei.
noon and, a* the great nv uop.ua haa
never beiore entertained a re lining ?overeiga,
mere will, very properly, a c?r ?in
pomp and splendor displayed in t>ie re. op
tion of the royal visitor. irota l'r,v*2S
sources It is known tnat Hw Majc?i? J**;***1}
lorward to his visit here with even more uteres!
and antlcipatlou than Ue dlsplaied pre?i>??tOlMa
arrival at the national capital, and hit . pinions
upon the wonders ol our city will l>?
terost as coming irom a ^rewd, cultivated uajn,
who has heretofore seeu thoroughly noue ol the
great commercial centres ol the
' be of intciest to our citizens to know that some
years agSf when UU Majesty was .imply Colon*
| Davul Kalakaua, with apparently no Usance> of
l ever asanmloa tha toval nuruie. he wa?
specially inter." men tn rtes< rlptious of New
}ork, and of ton mated that it had
been always a favorite project with litut
to visit our modern liahyion. At last Ids
dream in realized, ana for tiie uext week be will i
be the centre ol attraction in New Vork society. !
It is possibly a happy laet for the >andwirti Islands |
that ilie visit of iiieir monarch 10 the I'liti-d
Mate# has been postponed until rtie present i
moment. None of the King's predecessors, with j
the exception of Kamehameha IV. (the husband ol
Queen ktiuiia) would have reflected much credit !
upon the lit tie lusuiar kingdom. The ;ate King |
l.unaliio, kuown fanilll.irly as ??Prince Bin," was a 1
gt uilemun of roval lineage aud high culture, tint '
a slave to drink, and totally unmanageable when
nnder its Influence. Lunall'o's predecessor, !
Kainetiaraeiia V., visited ttfis country when simply I
?'I'riute Lot," but was ho mortUUd ,
by iil? tjectment from a New \ork i
street car on tue iftound 01 Ills being presumably |
of Alrican ancestry that ne never repeated his
visit when he succeeded to the unique leather j
robe that murks Hawaiian royalty. It was no loss
to tins country aud a possible gain to rtie Hawaiian
people that this monarch concluded to stay at
home. He was a gross sensualist, without any re
deeming traits, and In appearance aud manner
extremely repulsive. He WM a professed Chris
tian, tiut ancient superstition always sw.iyed nini.
and an old woman who pro(c?se 1 to be rue inherit
ress or the secrets of Hawaiian mythology had over
him an unbounded influence, which frequently
worked to the detriment oi uls state policy. As
may oe supposed, from the fact of Ills weighing
three hundred pounds and being tuimod"rately
Intemperate, r>oth in eating and drinking, an apo
plectic lit carried lnui ott and released the islauds
irom an Intolerable obstacle io progress.
It Is to be retrretted that King David has not
brought with mm souie samples oi Island beauty j
01 the gentler sex. New York oelles may be as- i
sured that mere is plenty of beauty of the most I
classic type to be found in His Majesty's dnuiin- ;
ions. The King's own sisters, both married to I
foreigners, would compete successfully with any \
lady ol the land tor grace and social ease, while j
there is a young generation growing up of mixed !
American and native blood that any country 1
might be proud oi both for force of Intellect
and physical excellence. The two prominent ,
otllcors who accompany the King in his tour are
Governor John o. Domlnis ana Governor John M.
Kapeoa, the lormer an American by descent, and
tne latter of unmixed native blood. Kapena is a
very remarkable tuan, aud would be prominent
wnerever ins lot might be east. A warm personal
friend of the King, and the prince oi good fellows
In hlmseli, he Is destined to play an impor
tant part in the islands unless annexation
occurs sooner than Is now anticipated, hvery i
American who has visited Honolulu will remem- i
ber Governor Domlnis and nls extensive hospi. I
tallty; and his reputation in every way u a most
kalaka.ua and the hub
Boston, Mass., Dee. 22, 1874.
The Board or Aldermen nave passed an order
requearma: the Mayor t.o extend to King Kaiakaua,
should he visit the city, such courtesies as uiav be
TIIE WEATHER YESTERDAY.
The following record will show the changes in
the temperature uunnjr the past twenty-lour
hours in comparison with the corresponding date
of last year, as recorded at Hudnut's Pharmacy.
llKitAi.D Building, New York:?
M. mf 1874> 1?T3. 1874,
3 A. M *3 -a 3:80 P. M.... 32 43
0 A. M -il 25 0 P. M 31 41
? A. M 24 29 9 P. M 30 3?
13 M . 27 36 12 P. M 28 37
Averag" temperature yesterday 33y
Average temperature for corresponding date
last year " 2-^
MAILS FOR EUROPE.
The, steamship Russia will leave thl3 port on
Wednesday lor tiueenstown and Liverpool.
The malls for Europe will close at the Post Office
at eleven o'clock A. M.
The New York Herald?Edition for Europe?
will be ready at half-past eight o'clock in the
Single copies. In wrappers for mailing, six cents.
IF IT HURTS YOU TO DRAW A DEEP BREATH
relieve the lung* und cur? the cough with Dalit's
Uonky or llORKHOCWD and Tab. '
Pike's Toothache Dnoi*scure in one minute
KALDENBERG'S MEERSCILAUM~PIPES, CIGAR
Uolokiu, Amkkk Jkuklry. Wai.kini; Oanks, Ivokv
? ?oops, a' his new store, ^31 Broadwiiy, between Thir
teenth and lourteemli street.. The old stores, corner
John and Nassau street and No. 0 John street, arts re
tained mm before.
A.?FOR A FIRST CLASS DRESS OR BUSINESS
Hat go direct to the manufacturer. ESPKNSCHKID lis
AN OFFER WILL BE RECEIVED FOR TWO
Ten (,tundkrJ1ok Hotart Phkmmkm; will ilk sold low
Address IHh NKW YOUK HKilALIJ.
A.?10,000 PAIRS OVERSHOES; SELF-ACTING.
Ovmjuoks, put <>n and oil without using the hands. *nd'.
the New \okk 11k;ii Bvcklk Ovkrshok, the llchti*^ and
neatest in the world, at BROOKS', 1.196 Broadway cor
ner Twenty ninth street.
Al.?DO NOT PAIL TO ATTEND THE GREAT
? action sale of rcKsmrt* at 199 and ^01 Fulton
i ulvoi?ru 'SJ,uJ.sJ" ?ucl",n coiunin under ncad
ink ol nbAKi H. HliKTai.
! A?HATS?GENTLEMEN'S UOUDAY HATS
1 "n?I Cam at lowest urices. P. hftNEXWtLN.
| Ho .Nassuu street, near Spruce.
i A TWENTY FIVE CENT BOTTLE OF PORTER'S
I Coooh Balsam will relieve your Cough. Try 1L
A.?FINE FURS FOR HOLIDAY PRESENTS AT
Po| ular prices. Bl'KKE, Manufacturer, No. 214 Broad
way, Park Bank building. ""a
AN ASSURED FACT WHICH NEEDS NO EM
?Bl%rThe Truss, 6H3 Broad war, worn nluht
an I aav, never <ii.-plartM by hardest exercise or strain.
Moon permanently cures Rupture.
FUR CAPS AND GLOVES AND WALKING
' ami. are suitable glim from the ladies to their gentle
'nea iriemis. anil a handsome I'aaw lla I. a nice present
L-JV1 Yi?c.,.V!eiI",n.t" " laJ>- Make your selections at
KNOX % Hi Broadway, and in the Filth Avenue Hotel.
GENTLEMEN'S DRESS flATS.?SOFT AND STIFF
felt Hats, and a line assortment ot gentlemen's lur seal
nltfiVlii"'1 ure our specialties tor the holidays, at
DAVID Si. salesroom. ?)())? Broadway, near Duane st
GENTLEMEN ARE INVITED TO CALL, EXAU
ine and buy a pair of Wintkii Shoes tor $?.
TANTItHLL, 211 Fourth avenue.
HOJER A GRAHAM, WIRE SIGN MAKERS
97?Dua^e ?re"!trUVerS1*Vi,ini" St?re a"a ??Ce I,|llutor*
MERRY CHRI>TMAS.?LADIES' AND GENTLE
nten's Toilet Slii'pkk* snd India rubber Boots and
biioKs* MILLER A Co.. No, 3 Union square.
NATURAL SnERRT WINE?A~PURE MON
tllla, dry, $.1 "? per gallon: 75c. per gallon .a special
shipment); also sherries $? lo *12 per gallon: good,
sound Madeira. (3 ?X H. B. KIRK A CO., 03 Fulton jL
OUR a O. P. BRANDY?$7 PER GALLON, $1 60
per bottle; old, mellow nnd pure?a specially; tine
Brandies. Scotch aud Irish Whiskers, Rums, Wlues Ac.
at popular prices. H. B. KIRK & CO.. 08 Fulton at
SACKETT'S MAGIC COLORIS GIVES A NAT
ural brown or black to the hair; manufacturer ot per
fumery. 123 Liberty street.
SAVE YOUR DOCTOR'S BILL BY USING WTS
tab's Balsa a or Wild Cbfrrt lor Coughs. Cold?. *c.
Sue. and $1 a buttle. Large bottles much the cheaper.
? , th
WIGS, TOUPEES. AC.?G, RAUCHFUSS. PRAC
tieal Wlgmaker and importer ot Homak Haik, No. M
hast Twelfth street, near Broadway.
WEDDING AND VISITING CARDS, ELEGANT
boxes of Note Paper tor tne holidays. Crest-, Monograms.
KVBRDKLL. S02 Broadway.
Y. P. M. BEST IN THE WORLD.
Yorsn'. Oloest Prim Malt Wheat
aud Rra Whiskeys, by the bottle or gallon.
ELI AHA BACO.V,
?6 Beaver street
YOU HAVE A DISAGREEABLE TASTE IN YOUR
mouth on awakmir in the morning, Use Milk or Ma>j
sksia and you mill be troubled in this way no more. AU
druggists keep it.
STOMSIH.VQ 8CCt;KS.S or
Hit FOUR GREAT NOVELS
or TUfc, YEAR.
FROM | A I TEN
MV TERRIBLE OLD
YOCTH I SEl'RET. MAI US.
?? By B*
? By ! May Ju'te
Vaiion I Ague. P.
Uariand. I Fleming. Smith.
Price, I Price, Price.
?1 50. | $1 ;.v (| 75.
O. W rxRI.KTON A Co.. Publishers, Msdkson squire.
V w V'rk. ir.t choicest and richer collecuou ol Uoll
.?ay Rooki in the ity.
A fPI'EUB HOLIDAY OklFT-"THE BUST
ihongl'.ts of Charles Diekeas,'' compiled in one
ynitime ol .Vi4 pages, a gem ol art slid iterature, and
inv.tliiable to every admirer ol'the great amhor. The
tilde* alow worth the price ol the bouli;
K. J. IIALK A SON, 17 M.riav -'.net. New YnrX.
\-'OBSERVATIONS on niSEASES OF WOVKN,"
. fcy Dr. Spreng. late member New York Academy
Of Medicine. Mailed lor 10 ??ents. AdJre.s the njithor,
*)l West Tweiyy-ixu'ond street 'Thl. r? amphlet should
I c r<;a<i by overj laoy."?Medical Review.
IJBIUHT'S DISEASE. D1ABEIES, CKAVKi., CAU
JJ cull. <iout, Rheutvatism, livspepsia, Ln?.?a.<e ot tl>?
Liver, Kidneys, Bladder, l'rr*tate (Hand. 1'remature
frustration, organic Pet.dltv and '"hronic \ftecilons On
curable by general prnctiHonersi. A sis,tv pane l*uio
iiaiiipblei, exputinog tbeir AQceeaslul treatment by
Nature's Ppecltls. Bethesda Mtnsral Spting Water and
Dr. A. IIA VVLKY IIKAI'H, the author. Iren tii any ad
dress Letters from physicians and otlu.rs ofhonele-s
caaes cured aeut iiepot a'td tece|*tion (oouta No. axi
Uroadwav.New Y >rt
wkw hi ni.if vriosiB.
flPoS .iKK TUK MONT ?I(ITA?Uli o 1<A?
A good book U .<1 w;?>? acceoublo.
Call a I
sheldon * c o '8,
rt~ H h( > a I > W a 7,
under tin- t.rand Central Hotel,
Vou will rtii-1 there an elegantly assorted Miiet >t llooli
lUJi BEST SIH.MjaKD 1 llf.llAH illi
In prose uii.I nootry
Kit ill.v giiUM) I111OKH
for the drawing roum, embracing the elegant holiday
e iition ot
"Heaven in Son::.'' from $5 to $i0
Our Poetical Favorites, Iroiu $-? 10 *5
Religious Books. Bibles. Prayer HkjU- ami l'tiotogrepfc
Child 1 .ms Hook*
without end, embracing tne world-rctiowued
"ROLLO'S 1 OL1 R IN EL'ROPR,"
*The Florence Stories ' and "Hurllestorles,1* "
by Jacob Abbott (he J>ri 11 -e of juveulle wrileOL
"WALTER'S To I it IS Till. BAST, ?
"Pictures .tml Stories 01 Animaia,"
with SOU picture*
THE DOVK .-1 OKIES,"
in large type.
send fur jur "Holiday Catalogue." It will be sent tte*
SHELDON * CO.,
677 Broadway, New v?rk
The best hott lay t> resenf is fi
A large and flnt assortment 01 eliotce illustrated
Boots, in tine bindings suitable lor
A (rreat varietv ot children's Bowk* Terr cheap,
(.'ail and examine bf forepureltastng elsewhere
JOHN fvnk. Publisher and importer, ios> Niawi ?V
C1HEAPEST BOOKSTtIRK in tiip. would.
J 97,672 beautitul English Gift B ?.ka
at our price.
07,912 American Holiday Boo'.is
at your price.
192,(72 Stereoscopic Views, Prayer Books, *c.,
at an v price.
59.672 Children's Books, afc. each; worth 75c.
Catalogue No. 41 scut free, Htnd siaina,
L1.GQA1' BROS,. No. 3 Heektuan su, corner Park row.
DICK'S ENCYCLOPEDIA OC 6.422 RECEIPTS AMP
PROCESSES. Price $5 DICK. A FI1 /UUIlALDt
Publishers, 18 Ami street. New Y ork.
,M,EQA~NT NEW f 11 FT HOOKS
lOK TUB ( 1IILDREJV.
New volume for l.<74.
Quarto. 41" pu. boards, handsome colored cover, $1 A
Same in cloth, lull gilt side and back, $2 Ml
This publication has attained an timirecodented poun.
larity. both in this country and in England. It is pro
fusely and liandsoiuelv Illustrated. and the StoriejL
sketches. Ac., are selected with the greatest care lor ttaa
instruction as well as the niuuaeineut ol children
New Pall Volume.
A COMPANION TO CHATTERBOX.
Quarto, 4ti0 no. Hoards, colored cover. $J 'JO In rlotftt
aides and back in black and gilt, title aud bright colors
reo, luue and Kilt. $2.
Conutinlim funny stories. Interesting narratives, facta
from natural liisufry, and other reading calculated I*
amuse, instruct and make children happy.
BEAUTiPUL ILLUSTRATIONS ON EVERY 1'AGB.
SUNDAY BEADING FOR THR YOUNG.
New volume for 1874.
Quarto. uniform with Chatterbox. Boards, handsoni*
colored cover, $1 50. Same lu cloth, lull gilt sides aud
back. $2 SO.
Sunday school teachers and others who wish c*
secure wholesome Sunday literature lor the young, will
tind this book exactly suited to their purpose. It con
tains tlrst class ongravinss. original stories, poetry and
reudingt ,-uitable lor use iu Sunday school or home.
THE PEEP SHOW.
A new Juvenile Gill Book, with illustrations on almoA
every wage-many ol tlieni full paire?niueb the same
stvle as ChHt'.erbox, Little Folks and Sunday Readinf
for the Young, and published at the same price.
In boards, cover printed in colors, price $1 50
FOR SALE AT ALL BOOKSTORES.
TILE AMERICAN NFWS COMPAB*
are fhe exclusive Agents lor tbe above Books.
OLIDAY G1KT BOOKS.
D. APPLETON k CO.,
Nos. 549 and 551 Broadwav,
call especial attention to the tollowiai; attractive Book*
THE CHRISTMAS SEASON.
I. MILITARY AND RELIGIOUS LIKE IN THE HID
DLK AGES. Half bound. $12: half calf and morocc*
II. THE AMAZON AND MADEIRA RIVERS. 68 ilia*.
tratlons, $7 60.
III. liO.MitL With 348 illustrations. 1 volume. FolUw
IV. MIDSUMMER NIGHTS DREAJt Illustrated bp
Fredericks. *7 .50.
V. THE BOYDELL oallery, $sv.
VL THE SU VP oP POOLES. 4to. i volumea Oloth, $M
THE HAPPY HOUR; OR. HOLIDAY PANCIBS AWtt
EVERYDAY PACTS FOB YOUNG PEOPLE. 137 ilia*,
tratlons. Price, $2 SO.
WHISPERS FROM FAIRY LAND. By Right Hon. &
1L KnaicUbull liuygessea With Illustrations. 91 7&
A complete catalogue ot Illustrated works forth*
days s?nt to any address on application.
J^OOK OUT FOB
A BRRR CCC A DDD, II A
AA R R 0 C AA D D U AA
AAR RO A A l> D ri A A
AAA RRRR C AAA O D (I AAA
AAR RO A A I) D II A
A AH RC C A A D D II i AN
A A R R CCC A A ODD II A AM
(fit . ?>
N N K,
I N M -If
AN H I#
Manhood?awrH edition. a treatise on
the Law* Governing Lite. Explanatory of tlio
! Causes ami Symptoms, witli Instructions tor the Success
ful Treatment ot Weakness, Low -pirits. Despondency.
Nervous Exhaustion. Muscular Debility and Prematura
Decline 111 Manhood. Pllli'i-- 50 CKN Is. Address tha
author. Dr. E. lit. K. CURTIS, No. 33 but Sixteenth
| street. New York.
D. APPLLTON k CO..
549 and 551 Broadway, New York.
MILITARY AND RrLlGIOUS LIKE IN THF. MIODLR
AUKS ANI> AT THE PERIOD OK THE RENAISSANCE.
Hv I'attl Lacroix. Illusirateo with fourteen i'hroma
I Lithographic Prints, bv J. Kcllerhoven Haiamey and L.'
1 AUard. and upward of Foul Hundred Engravings on
I Wood. 1 vol. roval Hvo. Half bound, $12; halt calf and
moroceo. $15; call. $18; tree call. $21, morocco, extra,
$20, super extra. $20.
Til I'. AMAZON AND MA I'F. IR A RIVERS. SKETCHES
AND DESCRIPTIONS KROM THE NOTEBOOK OF AN
EXPLORER. Bv Franc Keller. With Sixty-eight Illoa
tration* on Wood. I voL, folia Cloth gilt. Price $7 at).
KtiME. By Francis Wey. Illustrated with Three
Hundred and Forty-six Engravings on Wood, hy tlia
most celebrated art I sir, and a Plan ot Home. With an
Introduction by W. IV, Story. Esq. Polio. French
inoroi co, extra, gilt edges, $J0; antique, $40; tree calf,
j A new and cheaper edition. 1 vol.. 4to. Cloth, $15
MID.-sI'M MER NIUHT'S DRI'AM. Bv Williutn Shake
speare. With Illustrations by Alfred Kr?d*rlcks. 1 vol,
tto. Cloth, extra gilt, price $7-0 morocoo, antique or
The artist who executed the designs for this vol time has
fully entered into the spirit of the author'* text, each
I pake presenting >ome surprising (light ot fancy. Tlia
engravings are done by the best engravers on wood,
and printed with a tint in a style which lairly entitle*
the work to pre-eminence as a gut hook.
THE BOYUKLL GALLERY. A collection Of ninaty.
1 eight engravings, hy the artists of Great Britain ulu4
trautiM the Dramatic Works ot Shakespeare. Repro
duced trom the original* In permanent Woodbury type.
One handsome folio volume. Bound in cloth, extra, gill
edges, $25; morocco, $ltl
SHYP OF FOOLhS. Translated by Alexander Bar
clay, Preste. Being a faithful reprint of the Pynson edi
tion of 1509, with introduction, notos and glossary, by T.
h. .lainleson. Keeper of the Advocates Library, Edin
burgh. Illustrated with ncarl* oae hundred and twenty
quaint and interesting fae simile wood engravings. Two
vol*., crown 4U), cloth, $25; halt morocco, gilt top, $55;
hall vellum, $40; morocco. $r<0; sinoalh morocco. $50
THE EVaMoEI. IN V, RsE. Hy Abraham Cola*.
M. I>.. author ot "Dies Iric1' iu thirteen versions. Ono
volume, small fvo. Illustrated with 28 ink photographs.
THE DREf>DKN GALLERY. Fifty of the finestexanv
ples of the old masters ot this ramous gallery. Repro
duced In permanent photogrnulvv with descriptive letter
press. 1 vol.. folio. l'rice.llS.
THE HAPPY HOUR, OR, IImLIDAY FANCIES AND
1 EVERYDAY FACTS KOR VOCNU PEOPLE. With U7
1 illustrations. 1 vol.. 4to Cloth. Price $3.
' Wlll-P. RS FROM FAIRY LAND. B> the Right Ron.
E. II. Knaichbull'Huge.*seii. M. P. 1 vol., Uuio. Willi
Illustrations. Price fl 74. '
rpHK TWO ~AMERICAN
I OIKT BOOKS
FQR I'UK HdLIDAYS.
THE AMERICAN CYiLOP.*DIA.
A comprehensive library In i'selt; a great tatioaal
enterprise. in wliteb everv American may tske prut*.
The new edition.ol the Cvclopa<dia. now in course of
publication. i? entirely rewritten, and appears with
maps ana tllustrations. To be completed in sixteen vol
umes, nine volumes now ready.
-OI.H ONLY BY sCBSCRIPTION.
Anv subscriber desiring <o present the voJumes to %
friend may have those now ready deliver, ami tha
succeeding volumes torwarded as they appear. Dellv
ered, exnressage tree, in any part of the United Statas
i or Canada " ?1 at
or l ana lit Price, In cloth. $5 per volume; sheep, $4;
?oOto, $*. lull turkey. $10.
PICTl REsyl'h" AMERICA;
A Delineation t>v Pen ami Pencil of the Land we Lit*
III, with Illustrations on Meel and Wood by eminent
Amen, i,n Arusts Edited by Wiltirjii Cullen Bryant.
1 his magnificent proouctlon?the gravest work of tha
kind ever produced Its. the world?wjiieh has baen in
course w publication in numbers tor neariv three years
past, 1a now completed and is oflVed to subscribers,
bound in two large aad splendid volumes. Prle^ in hdlf
mo roe so, $VJ. in fuil morocco antique. $44.
"Tbe America*} Cyclop irdia ' and "Pleturesqua
America" are entitle:! to be considered thf greatest
nuauaients ot American art and litsrary achlevkuienl
ttt? country bai.nrdduced.
D. APPLETON * CO., Publishers.
549 and NU, Broadway. New York.
The synthetic piiiLosnrnv.-pi'bj.ishkdTina
day, "Ttia Principles ot sociology," Part 1', by Her
bert -penoer Tim imporMnt work appears as a quar
terly M-rtal of 8u to S? uag< s; price tor Mngla _nu?nb'iri
&>e.; sij^rrlptloll $2 n vear. This '5
work^i the age on social science anil shouM ba taken
bj all Interested in social questions.
I) APPLETON * 1 O-. 5*4 and 551 Broadway.
ffHRKE HUNDRED IRISH Al??
i Arraiiffpd for llio ' lallOiorti*
156 pages, regulur si/e music, ihrto illustrations; faaoy
I * v^fv'Nv^slier.'No. ? Barclay 4t^?$V
xml | txt