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Till-; rOMMKKtlAL AD V lCUTlSEK: IIOKOLiULiU, MAliC'II 15, 1S5,
s TRAINS TO KVA KILL BEAD A.X. P.M. P.M. P.M. Leave Honolulu. ..8:45 1:45 4:35 5:10 Leave Pearl City.. 9:30 2:30 5:10 5:58 Arrive Rwa Mill:.. 9:57 2:57 5:36 6:22 TO HONOLULU. C B B A A.M. A.M. P.M. P.M. Leave Ewa Mill. .6:21 10:43 3:43 5:42 Leave Pearl City..6:55 11:15 4:15 6:10 Arrive Honolulu.. 7:30 ll:5o 4:55 6:45 A Saturdays only. B Daily. D Saturdays excepted. The Pacific Commercial Advertiser Iud Every Morning, Except Sunday by the Eawaiian Gazette Company At No. 318 Merchant Street. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: This Daily Pacific Commercial Advkr- TIBKB (8 PAGCS) Per month - Jj Per 3 months if paid m advance. . - W Per year in advance 8 00 Per year, postpaid to United States of America, Canada, or Mexico.. 11 00 Per 1 year, postpaid other Foreign 14 00 Hawaiian Gazette, Semi-Weekly (S pages Tuesdays and Fridays) Per year 104 numbers ? 2 Per year, Foreign Countries & v prMe Invariably In Advance. Advertisements nnaccompanied by ppecific instructions inserted till ordered Advertisements discontinued before expiration of specified period will be chared as if continued for full term. Liberal allowance on yearly and half yearly contracts. Where cuts are inserted they must he ALL METAL not mounted on wood otherwise we assffme no risk of their pre servation. . . . GEO. II. PARIS, Business Manager. FRIDAY, t march is, 1895. THE ADVEUTISKK CAMSNDA H. March, 18Jr. 6a. U. Tu. W. Th. Fr. 3a. moos'i rtueiH. T T First Qa'r I V March 4. 8 4 8 6 7 8 9 . . Full Moon March 10. io n - jjMQi-7- iririr 20 u ?...v?m-.- o - w Moo a 24 25 28 tl 28 23 20 V March V-i. In MAIL SV'IV ! BteA.i's willleare for ana nrnv 'a:u ;an Francisco, Vancouver and Sydm-y t, the followina; datei. till t. rioe oi ls.-5 A.B. Lt HOKOLCLU f k. 8ak Fbaxcihco ob V'acocvkb On or About MariH:a ... Mar. 14 Australia... Mar. 18 Miowera Mar. 24 China April 2 Australia. . .Apr. 8 Arawa Apr. 11 Warrimoo. ..Apr. 24 Coptic April 30 Australia.. .May 3 Alameda May 9 Miowera May 24 Australia... .May 27 City PekiLtr. .June 1 Mariposa. . .June C Australia.. . Jane 21 Warrimoo.. June 21 Arawa July 4 Australia. ...July 15 Miowera July 24 Coptic July 1U Alameda Aupr. 1 Australia... Au- 9 City Peking. Au?. 10 Warrimoo.. Aur. 24 hi ariposa . . . . Aug. 23 Australia. . . .Sept. 2 Coptic Sept. 19 Miowera . . .Sept. 24 Arawa Sept. 2?3 ustralii. . .Sept. 30 Australia.... Oct. 21 Warrimoo. . .Oct. 24 Alameda Oct. 21 China Oct. 29 Australia. ...Nov. 15 Miowera.... Nov. 24 Coptic Nov. 28 Warrimoo... Dec. 24 City Pekinjr..Dec 23 Lkavk MoHll'JlC Fob 8a Fbajmv va ob Vakcocvkh On or About Australia... Mar. 20 Peru March 21) Warrimoo. ...Apr. 1 Alameda Apr. 4 Australia.... Apr. 13 Gaelic April i Miowera May 2 Manposa May 2 Australia May China May 20 Arawa.. May 30 Warrimoo... June 1 Australia... June 3 Coptic June 17 Austra ia June 21 Alarueda June 27 Miowera July 2 Citv Peking-July 17 Australia J my 20 Mariposa July 25 Warrimoo.. ,.AU. 1 Belgic Airg. 9 Australia... Aue:- 14 Arawa...... Aug. 22 Miowera Aug. 31 Bio Janeiro.. Sept. C Australia... Sept. 7 Alameda Sept. 19 Warrimoo.. . Oct. 2 Australia... Oct. 2 China Oct. fi Mariposa... Oct. 17 Miowera Nov. 1 Coptic Nov. G Warrimoo.... Dec. 2 Citv Peking.. Dec. G 1890. Miowera.. Jan. 1 Meteorological xceeord. BY VH. OTfRHMKT 6CBTKT. PUBLISH ED XTIBT M05D1I. J. (IAROM. THIHXO a -1 c 5 2 D m a I o C I 9 B ?2 30.20 30.121 Bun 62 GO 61 61 75 0 CO 75 .00 51 3-61 66 7-21 59 68 J 77 8-3 74 f 76 8 Mon 30.18 30.U7I 30.1' 30.021 h'E K-BE sw IW Tue 77 .00 7f. 00 7 O' 79 CO 80 .CO Wed Ttao 6 30.04 29.971 ? 30.06 29.96 C8 Frt 8 30 05 . 97 63 67 Barometer corrected for temperature and ele vation, bat not for latitude. Tides. Son and Moon. 5" 4 "5n D 53 c B g m a- s 3 5 HI 5& 0Q C 0 a.m.ip.m ia.ni.ip.iu. Mon- 11 9 M ' a 23 10.lt 10.23 6 12 C. 8: 1. J Tnes ... Wed.... 12 8. 0.10.4O1.12 6.11 6. 9. 8.10 13'. 6.43 O. O " 6.4i 6.S711.42, I in. in. am. -' . . .' ft 6.10 6. 9 C. 9 9.12 Tears.. 11 6. 9,10.13 rrtd.. Sat.... -nn.. 15 7 45 1 m 6. 9 6. 0 11.11 16 17 8.51 10. 6 6. 8 6 10 ... 8. 0 1.4J 5.3i 6 7 6 10 0.13 the 17th, at 7 b. dFilPPING INTELLIGENCE. vksi;i.9 I hum- MEN OF W Ml. V r .S Philadelphia. Cotton, !". UEKCHAMMES. CI his lUt dots not Include coaster.; .''ihr Norma, fc'w-nson, Claxton, D C Iiark Sumatra, Berrv. Hilo. Jch KinR Cyru, Christiansen. Newcastle. Iiktno Amelia, Ward, Fort lilakely. bhip 11 FOlade, Herckaen. Liverpool . Am schr Golden Shore, Henderson, Ne'c'le i;k Robert Sudden, Birlhohn. Newcastle. Ilk Newsboy, Mollestad. Newcastle. Ilk S C Allen, Thompson, San irancisco. Ilk C I) Brvant.Jacobaen.San Francisco. Ship Charmer. Holmes, San Francisco. Schr W II Diiuond, Nilson, San Francisco. Scb Transit, Jorgeasen, San Francisco. Uk Alden Besse, Potter, Port Blakely. (Jcr stinr Independent, Ahrenkiel, Ko' FOREION Vessels. VK53KX.S EXrSCTKD. Where from. Due. fcch Maid of Orleans.S F Due Bark Harry Morse. .Newcastle ;;'Uue: Sh Hawaiian Isles ...Newcastle. ....Mar 13 Schr Edward May... Boston May 36 OSS Australia San Francisco. Mar 18 ai:hival8. Thursday, March 14. Sin:r Independent, Ahrenkiel, from Kobe, Japan. Stinr Kaala, Brown, from circuit of Oahu. Stmr J A Cummins, Neilson. from cir cuit of Oahu. IlEPAKTUIII a. Thursday. March 14. Stmr Likelike, Weisbarth. for Ookala, Kukaiau and Laupahoehoe. S5KLS LEAVING TODAY. Mmr Kilauea Hon. Andrews, for Ho nohina, Honomu, Ifakalau and Pohaku m an a at 4 p in. Stmr Pele, McAllister, for Makaweli. 1110 UTS. Per tmr Kaala 1522 Imgs paddy for .1 A Hopxer, 23 pkgs sundries. Per stmr J A Cummins 12( (' baprs uar f jr W C. Irwin & Co. i ABB1VAL9. From Oahu ports, per stmr Kaala. Mar ItMrs Otretuba ami 2 children, W Mar shall, and 2 on deck. From Kobe. Japan, per stmr Independ ent, Mar 14 S Matamura T Kishi. WHARF AND WAVE. Diamond Head, Mar. 14. 10 r.M. Weather, clear; wind, freeh Northeast. Brewer's wharf is littered with the freight of the Transit. The Pele will sail sometime this afternoon for Makaweli. The V. G. Hall is due from Maui and Hawaii this afternoon. The Independent is anchored in the etrearu off Brewer's wharf. The Kaala arrived yesterday morning with a.cargo of paddy. If the weather is favorable the Kaala will eail today for a circuit of Oahu. Th'; boat boys get good patronage from the officers and men of the Philadelphia. The Kilauea Hou will eail today at 4 p. m. for Honohina, Honomu, Hakalau and Pohakumana. One of the boats of the Kilauea Hou was put ashore below the Mail wharf yePterday for repairs. The Ke Au Hon, Iwalani, James Makee, Waialeale and Mikahala will probably all be in today. The Kihalani's boiler, brought down by the Kilauea Hou, was landed just below the Mail wharf. The eteam launch Annie was sold yesterday to the PaciGc Fertilizer and Guano Company, for the sum of GOO. The Waimanalo id weatherbound off Makua. The surf at- Keena Point was running to latest reports. high according The sailors of the Gayhead were allowed to make a visit up town yesterday. Some of them succeed ed in getting a very good jag on. The J. A. Cummins arrived yes terday with a cargo of 1200 bags of sugar which was immediately dis charged aboard the V. H. Dimond. The Kilauea Hou discharged all of her 1024 bags of sugar on the Oceanic wharf yesterday and hauled over again to Wilder's wharf. The Charmer took the remainder of the Pele's sugar yesterday. She has taken about 40,000 bags eo far and requires from seven to eight thousand more. The Likelike was delaed in her time of sailing on account of the large amount of freight on the wharf, one sailed at a little after 5 o'clock yesterday for Ookala, Pa- auhau, Kukaiau and Laupahoehoe. The German steamer Indepen dent, Ahrenkiel master, arrived vesterday morning, sixteen days from Kobe, Japan, having left that port on the 26th of February. The captain reports a very pleasant pas sage and a quick trip. No stop was made at Yokohama. Of the several hundred Japanese brought to thi3 port on the Independent, 165 wer9 free steerage and two were cabin passengers. Soou after the arrival of the 6teamer, two scows hauled up alongside and trans ferred the Japanese to the quaran tine station. Not very much care was exercised when the baggage was discharged into the fcws. The boxes and basketi of the Japanese llew like hail into the scows and dropped to the bottom with "dull, sickening thuds." It was neces sary to make four trips before the Japanese werw all lauded at the j quarantine station. OCEAN CABLES. Some cf th8 Oldest Laid are Still in Use. Noteworthy advances are being made in the art of submarine cabling, and some of the new cables are beautiful productions of modern in genuity; but it is encouraging for those who have invested their money in ocean telegraphy to know that a very large proportion of the oldest cable still remains in active service. The primeval cables break once in a while, a repairing fleet is necessary, and an occasional new link needs insertion, bat by dint of. watching and patching the old cable, enables the reserve lands laid aside for their renewal to take on such gratifiDg proportions that the stockholders could almost draw incomes from them alone. .The latest Atlantic cables are distinctive chiefly for their greater weight of copper and dielectric and for the greatest speed possible in transmission. . One of them, with 500 pounds of copper per mile, gives a speed of forty words per minute easily, while the other with COO pounds, is said to bs cap able of " fifty words. In the old days 400 pounds was good enough, and it remains to be seen whether thi3 will not suffice for tho deep waters of the Pacific. Cables Lave been laid in 2800 fathoms, but in the Pacific 3100 is figured on. Alexander Siemens, the distinguished young president of the English Institution of Electrical Engineers, says he knows the bottom of the Pacific a3 well as ho does his own bedroom, owing to tho method of soundiDg employed by hia staff wbpQ cable laying; bat there is a trifle of hyperbole in the statement, and a few more investigations are needed, especially around - the Friendly Islands and New Zealand, where depths of 4000 fathoms appear to exist, and where cables lighter than the Atlantic types would prob ably have to be resorted to. New York Evening Post. 1 mm i Scenery ia Bcuring Sea. "Sailing southeasterly along the shore of that haunt of the walrus and polar bear St. Matthew'3 Isl and in the Bearing Sea," said a navigator of those waters, "one is impressed by the mingling of the grotesque and the terrible in the character of the scenery. The northwest point of the island is split up into a collection of large rocks of most fantastic shapes. Housep, spires, cathedrals and fig ures of men and beasts are Borne of the form3 assumed by these vol canic fragments, which, rising black above the white, seething foam of the sea that breaks against their base, give a weird aspect to the grim and desolate region. One rock resembling a large saddle sug gested to me the thought that some antediluvian giant might in his time have straddled it, and perhaps fished for reptilians over the beet ling cliffs which it surmounts." Ex. Sharks Delicate in Captivity. Sharks are rather delicate in captivity, and it is difficult to keep them in aquariums. Whatever care may be bestowed upon them they do not seem to be able to stand confinement, however large tho tank or pool may be. In cap tivity sharks swim round and round the tank, nine times out of ten taking one course and never re versing. A shark has been known to keep its course for three or four months without change, and, ex cept for food, never halting, so far as it was observed. It would keep going all day long and would be found going in the morning ju3t the same. If food was placed in its way it would stop for several minutes aud eat, remaining headed the same way. Presently it would start on again in the same direc tion ou its rounds, moving slowly unless disturbed. N. Y. Sun. As regards the foreign trade of Japan, England has a great ad vantage, in that she possesses mo telegraphic lines running to that country. Despatches between the United States and Japan must be transmitted over these lines. Our Japanese news is wired to us by way of London, excepting that part of it which is brought to San Fran cisco by steamship from Yokohama. If we are ever to come to intimate and extensive commercial relations with the advancing Japanese em pire, we must have an American cable line across the Pacific. We must be relieved from dependence upon England for our Japanese despatches. N. Y. Sun. A Chinese doctor in setting a bone wraps. a chicken head among the bandages to insure rapid heal ing. The exact date when the substi tution of tlu first of tho week for the seventh in the observation of the Sabbath occurred is not known. Steamship Line. Steamers of the above line, running in connection with the Canadian Pacific Railway Co., between Vancouver, B. C. and Sydney, N. S. V, and calling at Victoria B. C, Honolulu and Suva Fiji, Are Due at Honolulu On or about the dates below stated, via: From Sydney and Suva, for Victoria and Vancouver. B. ft: 8. 8. " WARRIMOO" April 1 8. S. "MIOWERA" May 2 From Victoria and Vancouver, B. ft, for Suva and Sydney: 8. S. "WARRIMOO" March 24 8. 8. "MIOWERA". March 24 Through tickets issued from Honolulu to Canada, TJjited States and Europe. For Freight and Passage and all general information, apply to Theo.H.Davies & Co., Id. GENERAL AGENTS. OCEANIC CI IP CO 1LO tetraliao Mail Service For San Francisco: The New and Fine Al Steel Steamship " ALAMEDA." OI the Oceanic Steamship Company will be due at Honolulu, from Sydney and Auckland, on or about APRIL 4th, And will leave for the above port with Mails and Passengers on or about that date. For Sydney & Auckland The New and Fine Al Steel Steamship "MARIPOSA" Of the Oceanic Steamship Company will be due at Honolulu, from San Francisco, on or about MAECH 14th, And will have prompt despatch with Mails and Passengers for the above porta. The undersigned are now prepared to issue THROUGH TICKETS TO ALL POINTS IN THE UNITED STATES. C7For further particulars regarding Freight or Paeeage apply to Wm. G. Irwin & Co., Ltd., GENERAL AGENTH. OCEANIC STEAMSHIP CO Time Table. LOCAL LINE. S. S- AUSTR ALIA Arrive Honolulu Leave Honolulu from S. F. torS.F. March 18 March 20 April 8 April 13 THROUGH LINE. From San Fran. From Sydney lor for Sydney. San Francisco. Arrive Honolnlu. Leave Honolulu. MARIPOSA Mar 14 I ALAMEDA Apr 4 ARAWA April 11 I MARIPOSA May 2 3314-3m . CH1S. BEXWXR & CO.'S Boston Line of Packets. , Shippers will please take 3fiS notice that the 2siZS? AMERICAN BARK JOHN D. BREWER Leaves New York on or about MAY 15 for this port, if sufficient induce ment offers. gjt For -her information, arpiy to Chas. Erewvr &Co.,27 Kilby M., licstcn, Mass., or to . . ,Tin. C. FREWER&T. (L'D.), Honolulu. Anent?. rn in a iiepublic of JIavaii. GSicial List cf Me inters and Lcca tica cf Burcass. kxkccxivk cocnci;.. Sanford B. Dole, President. Francis M. Hatch, Minister of Foreign Affairs. James A. King, Minister of Interior. Samuel M. Damcn, Minister of Finance. William O. Smith, Attorney-General. ADVISORY COUNCIL. C. Bolte. John Emmelutb, EdwardD.Teuney, James F. Morgan, Wm. F. Allen, Alex. Young, Jos. P. Mendonca, John Nott, D. B. Smith. John Ena, F.A. Hosmer, Geo. P. Castle, C. B. Wood, Jas. A. Kennedy, William F. Allen, Charles T. Rodgers, Chairman, becretarv. Supreme Court. ilur.. A. F. Jn.td. CMe? Jnstice. Hon. K. J. lickcrto;., first Associatr Justice. Hon. W. F. rrear, Stroud Aseociatr Justice. Henry Smith, Chief Clerk. Geo. Lucas, Deputy Clerk. C. F. Peterson, Second Deputv Oler J. WaHor Jones, Stenographer". Umcurr Judges. FirBtOircuit: j Mn,.f Qaba. Second Circuit: (Mam) J. Yf. Kalua. Third and Fourth Circuit: (Hawaii) S. L. Austin. Fiftli Circuit: (Kanai) J. Hardy. Ofiies and Court-room in Court House, King street. Sitting in Honolulu The firc.t Monday in February, May, August a.':J Iiveiuicr. DAPAUXMirST or FoaKics ' fpa:k. Oiiice in Capitol nrdMing, Kii? s'reet F. M. Hatch, Miuiter of TWigr AfTiurs. Gon. O. Pottt-.r, Secretary. J. V Girvin, Spcretay Chinese Huresvi A. tt. M. Mackintosh. rK?AaTiicr:T ok rue Lmxiiion Ofi-CM in Capitol liuildiiig. Kin: street. J . A. Kh;g, Minister of the Interior. Chief Clerk, John A. Uaseinger. Assistant Clerks : James H. Boyd, M. K. Keohokalole, Stephen Mahaulu, George C. Ross, Edward 8. Boyd. Bcksau ok Agiucultuke and Forestry. President : the Minister of Interior. Wm. G. Irwin, Allan Herbert, JohD Ena. Joseph Maredtn, Commis sioner and Secretary. Chisfs of Bureaus, Ikt:.tjor Depart Surveyor-General, W. D. Alexander. Supt. Public Works, W. E. Rowell. Supt. Water Works, Andrew Brown. Inspector, Electric Lights, John Cassidv. Registrar of Conveyances, T. G. Thrum. Road Supervisor, Honolulu, W. H.Cum mings. Chief Engineer FiroDept., Jaf? H.Hunt. Supt. Insane Asylum, F. 1. Cutter. Department op Finance. Office, Capitol Building, King street. Minister of Finance, B. M. Damon. Auditor-General, H. Laws. Registrar of Accounts, W. G. Ashley. Clerk to Finance Office, E. R. Stacfcable. Coll ec tor-Gey enU of Customs, Jas. B. Castle. Tax Assessor, Oahu, Jona. Shaw. Deputy Tax Assessor, W. C. Weedon. Postmaster-General, J. Mort Oat. Customs Bureau. OSce, Custom House. Esplanade, For? street. Collector-General, Jas. B. Castle. Deputy-Collector, F. B. McStocker. Harbormaster, Captain A. Fuller. Poit Surveyor, M. N. Sanders. Storekeeper, George 0. Strafemeyer. DsrAKTiiENT op A noiiyj; y-Genekal. Office in Capitol Building, King street. Attorney-General,W. O. Smith. Deputy Attorney-Gener.il, A. G. M. Robertson. Clerk, J. M. Kea. Marshal, E. G. Hitchcock. Clerk to Marshal, H. M. Dow. Deputy 11 larshal, Arthur M. Brown. Jailor Oanu Prison, J. A. Low. Prison Physician, Dr. N. B. Emerson. Board op Immigration. Pre8ident,J. A. King. Members of the Board of Immigration . J. B. Atherton, Joseph Mareden, J. A. Kennedy James G. Spencer, J. Card en. Secretary, Wray Taylor. Board or Health. Office in grounds of Court House Build ing, corner of Mililani and Queer streets. Members Dr. Day, Dr. Wood, N. B. Emerson, .T.T.Waterhoure, Jr., Jchr Ena, Theo. F. Lansing and Attorney General Smith. President Hon. W. O. Smith. Secretary Cha3. Wilcox. Executive Officer C. B. Reynolds. Inspector and Manager of Garble Ser vice L. L. La Pierre. Inspector G. W. C. Jones. Port Physician, Dr. F. R Day. Dispensary, Dr. H. W. Howard. Leper Settlement, Dr. P.. K. Oliver. Board op Education. Conrt House Building, King street. President, W. R. Castle. Secretary, F. J. Scott. Inspector ol Schools, A. T. Atkinson. District court. Police Statin Buildro?, Merc'.nt stre? A. Per:y, Masistrate. Jhuin- Ihorui-ron, Clerk Board of Firs Commissions!.-! Andrew Brown, Tresident; Geo. W, Smith. James H. Hunt, CiuVf Engineer. CoTi-ulr otui .Viplumatic lleprr senlntivvs of Hawaii Abruij IN T!1K t'N-ITKI) STaTKs. United !att I.'ici Fx. L A Thuretot. , Envoy Extinordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary, Washington, D C. Secretary and Charge d' AffaueH ad in teriiu F P Hastings New York K 11 Allen, Consul-General. San Francisco C T Wilder, Consul General for the Pacific States : Ca:i fornia, Oregon and Nevada and Washington J F Sorter Consular Clerk ' Philadelphia Robert H Davis, Consul San Die;o, Cala H P.Wood, Consul Boston Gorham D Gilman, Consul General Portland Or-J McCraken, Consul Port lownser-d, Wash James G Swan Consul Seattle G R Carter, Cocpu Tacoma, Washington J T Belcher Acting Consul MEXICO, CENTRAL AND coCTH AMERICA . U S of Mexico, Mexico -Col W J Cress, Consul-Genera!. H H Baker. Vice-Consul Manzanillo Robert James Barney Con- BUl. Peru, Lima F L Crosby, Conscl Chile, Valparaiso, D Thomas, Charge u Affaires and Consul-General hmtevideo, Urnguay Conrad lluchee, consul Philippine Inlands, Iloilo George SheN merdine, Consul Manila Jasier M Wood Consul Cebu-Georee E A Cavlell. Conau! mi; AT BKVfAlX. t London ManW Hotkins, Consul-General for the Kingdom of Great Britain. Liverpool Harold Janion, Consul Bristol Mark WMtwell. Consul Hull W Moran, Consul Newcastle on Tyne E BiestcrfeM. Consul MiddlebborouffhB. C. Atkinpon. Falmouth C n Broad, Cont-ul Dover (and the Cinque Port?) Franc; Wilham IV coir, Co.npr.l Swansea II f'ovev, Consul Cardiff II Gol U-rg, Consul Edinburgh and t eith E G Buchau&n Cons-vl Glasgow j";e Dun, Consul DuniUe J G Zoller, Consul Dublin R Jas Murphy, Vice-Consu Quenrtowii Geo B Dawson, Consul Rehear W A lies.-, Consul BRITISH COLONIES. Toronto, Ontario - JE Thompson, Cci.er.i Geueral; .Geo A Shaw, Vice-Consui Montreal Dickson Anderson, Consul Kingston, Ontario Geo Richardson, Vice-Consul Rimoushi, Quebec J N Pouliot Q C. Vice-Consul St John's. :s B Allan O Crooksbank, Consul Yarmouth, N S F.d F Clements, Vic Consul Victoria, B C K P Rithet, Consul Vancouver, B C E M Beattie, Consu Sydney, N S W W E Dixon, Consul " General Melbourne, Victoria G N Oakley, ConBu Brisbane, Queensland Alex B Webster Consul Hobart, Tasmania Captain Hon Audley Coot, Consul Launceeton Geo Collins, Viee-Censul Newcastle, N H W W Jl Moulton,, Vice-Consul Auckland,! Z D B Cruickshank.,Consu Dunodin, N Z Henry Driver, Consul Hongkong, China Hon J Johnstone "Keswick, Consul-General FRANCE AND COLONIES. Paris Alfred Houle, Chrrge d' Affaires and Consul-General ; A N H Teyf sier Vice-Consul Marseilles G du Cayla, Consul Bordeaux Ernest de Boissac, Consui Dijon, U H Vieilhomnne, Consul Libourne Charles Schaeesler, Consul Tahiti, Papeete F A Bonet, Consul GERMANY. Biemen H.F Glade, Charge d' Affaires and Consul-Geneial Bremen John F Muller, Consul Hamburg Edward F Weber, Consul Frankfoit-on-Maine Joseph Kopp, Con sul Dresden Augustus P Russ Consul Karlsruhe U Muller, Consul AUSTRIA. Vie. ns Hugo Schonberger, Cousr.. SPAIN AND COLONIES. Barcelona Enrique Minguts, Consul General Cadiz James Shaw, Consul Valencia Julio Solar, Consul Malaga F T De Navarra, Consul; F Gimenea y Navarra, Vice-Consul Cartegena J Paris, Consul LasPalmas, Gran Canaria Louis Fal cony Quevedo, Consul ; J Bravo de Laguna, Vice-Consul Santa Cruz A C de las Casas, Vice Consul Arecife de Lanzarotte K Morale? Rodriguez, Vice-Consul PORTUGAL AND CCLONIKb. Lisbon A Fereira de Scrpa, Consul General Oporto Narciso T M Ferro, Consu Madeira L B F Branco.Consul St Michaels A de S Moreira, Consul St Vincent, Cape de Verde Islands O Martins, Vice-Consul Lagos M J Barboea, Vice-Consul ITALY. Jioine Genoa Raphael de Luchi, Consul Palermo Angelo Tagliavia, Consul NETHERLANDS. Amsterdam D H Schmull, Con3ci General Dordrecht P J Bouwman, Consul BSLGIUM. AntwerpVictor Forge, Consul-Geneial Ghent E Coppieters, Consul Liepe J ules Blanpain, Coneul Bruges Emile Van den Erande, Consul SWEDEN AND NORWAY. Stockholm C A Engvails, Ccneui General. Christiama L 8ameon, Consul Lysfcil H Berpstrom, Vice-Ccnsui Gothemberg Guitav Kraak, Vice Consul JAPAN. Tokic His Excellency R Walker Irw:s Minister Resident Hiogo and Osaka C P Hall, Consul 4 , .$ L 0 ta. p. m.