LAST NIGHT’S CABLEGRAMS. (Reuter's Telegram.} London, Sept. 29. Three per cent. Consols, 97 \. P v London, Oct. 1. * A dividend of 3s 4d has been declared in favor of the depositors of the Glasgow Bank. An agrarian outrage has taken place in Ireland. The agent of the Marquis of Sligo was attacked at Castlebar. One assailant was shot. The Directors of the Glasgow Bank have been released. Calcutta, Oct. 1. General Roberts advances on Cabool to-day or to-morrow. Constantinople, Oct. 1. Gordon Pasha has announced his intention of resigning, for the purpose of taking part in the war in India. Ottawa, Oct. 1. Princess Louise is about to visit England for the benefit of her health. (Age Special.) London, Oct. 2. The tenant right agitation of the Home Rulers is extending to Ireland. Speeches of an ‘ extreme character are being made against the existing land tenure. The landlords are defiant, disregarding threats of violence. The Government, following the opinion generally expressed in England, and also in the settled districts of Ireland, are concerting vigorous and repressive measures. At a great meeting held at Dublin resolutions condemnatory of the land system were adopted, and the Government called upon to effect a radical reform. Mr John Bright and Sir Stafford Northcote declined an invitation to attend, and their refusals are believed to indicate unwillingness to identify themselves with the movement.
The British ironclad Achilles, which collided with a vessel off Alexandria, is seriously damaged. The revenue shows a decrease of over half a million.
LAST NIGHT’S TELEGRAMS,
Auckland, Oct. 3.
A man named Michael Macdonald ha been accidentally drowned at Te Kopua North Wairoa.
Waikato coal is increasing in demand, and the Union Shipping Company is using it largely for their steamers. At the meeting of the Waste Lands Board, the Chairman was empowered to communicate with Government, expressing the Board’s desire that inducements should be offered to English farmers to settle here.
Fbatheeston, October 3.
A firo broke out at Faber’s Victoria Hotel last night. The hotel was burnt to the ground. Faber was absent at Greytown, but the reflection was visible there, and he made all haste to return. The fire originated by a heated stove pipe, and had taken firm hold before it was discovered. All the furniture was saved by the active help of willing hands. The Bank of Australasia, adjoining, was completely gutted, but everything was saved from it, including a large safe, which was got out through a hole cut in the wall. Several buildings adjoining also narrowly escaped. Faber’s hotel was insured for £7OO. A meeting has been called for the purpose of forming a fire brigade.
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