Newspaper of Evening Star, May 22, 1873, Page 1

Newspaper of Evening Star dated May 22, 1873 Page 1
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THE EVENING STAR. filHaM tally, Suteji iXMytH, AT TEX STAB BUILDINGS, rw-jlwli Atmm, Mr. Utfe ??* m mm na nvspipn ciifaji TBI BTBNI5G STAR to an-red by IMr fa be (1 be r* M TlX ClXTI FEU WVBE, OT lOMt FoT? C*TT? PIS ?o*TH. .. OpJP*? Two Cmi?T? encb. Br mall?tbree , |i?, on* r?nr. TBI WEEKLY OTAB? PnbltoM ITMAf-tUi irw. ? fi >m> fiinil at lender than paid fur. AMUSEMENTS. \v ALL'S ^EW OPERA HOISE. JOHN T. PORD .. Proprietor UN'iUBsTioNABLY Thf Pr?mi,;c Ip on- i "THK MCRPHY ? "TH & MURPHY!" THIS EYKN1SG, New 8 'ng- Special!!'? in M ?e ler's '? HELP " "HELP " Tf.e Peerless P?re??. hy "THK Ml'RPHY. Th. B PlntGlarioiiet.... l>y, ' THE" MURPHY. M Hie Parlir.e bv "TH I " Ml"RPH Y. TheGrov,.. of Blur ,???...by 'THE Ml'HPHY. *?? htel's Hijth C ?.y "TH*' uCKPhT. (4 V*rf<*t imitati-u of tjr German ienor in "Trovatore. "> "If von find him o?t vou'll tind liim It." FRIDAY?BENE PIT, and ?t?? rerh?nt?. Ho. p.y in m? ckanctnt* "HELP, litiiMv8iit?Miiy. S-?ts caa be secured in advai.ee at ? fflce of ih?- S?-? Opera B ?u*e. niU ER< A DA> T t "S fiRA>? HAATOHIn, <(P TH* 'Seven Ln?t *??<!? ?( ?Mr laylw," With fnll Orrh?-?tral Arc mr?n;mnit, will he given for the f,r?t ftn:e in W a?hit?eton, at MASONIC TKMPLE, by the BtKILI >11 *I?'AL ASSOCIATION. Ok THCRSDAY, May 9, W73, in aid of ST. JOSEPH'S ORPHAN ASYLUM, ? *??tro Antonio Barili Musical Director. Ticket*, SI, -eat" may K? reserved without extra charce. at Kills M'iMcal War- room*. Si? Pennsyl vania -noe. m)9 4t M W ASHIMOTOM THEATER COMIQUE (Kleventb street, south Pennsylvania aiMM BEHOLD OUR B1I.L THIS WEEK' PEOr. HARRIS PROP. HARRIS' THK MAN OP WONDKR! EIRALPY SISTERS, The Brilliant Dancer*. BILLT DK > It UK, The Conic Vocalist. JOHN PENDY, Tne Kthiopian Specialist. ? KLLA GORDON .Cha upi u 8ong an.I Dance Ladv WaUGIE WEbNER. The Pavorite Danseuse. (?TTO Bl'RVANK, The Great Kthiopian . K ITT V ROW ELL, 8erio Comic VKalist PANNIE MAY, The HARRISON 8ISTBRS. JOS. WHITTAKER. J. COLLINOTON, Ac. Th** gr>at Nn? York protean aetreae, MISS HATE RAYMOND! Ii? her f?ni?l . haracter of HAMET ia the or ,Y85Km ~?iTi?iZZZi,n>. ta his fiameaa rendition of MAHOMED, in the xreat Mili'ary Drama, with all i(? marches, A rub daace?. sword Com bats, battle sc?ne?. *c. MISS RAYMOND is without a p?-r in her triple character in thit drama Matlr.-ees WEDNESDAY and SATURDAY. ?/"A startling announceaaruAuext week. m!9 tf Ott No. 1 Ol ElklNtiea INiwN 4??> J aad S?|? I 43* *" ",'L harkrWcr'^ ?' Be. 439 7th street, between D and B streeta. eight doors above Odd Pellvw's Hall. OboteeOtl Paintings, Kngravings, Cbrotnos, Ae. Al?>, 1 arrest stock Paper Hangings. Window Sfcadee. Pictnree, Prani??, Picture Coras nod Tm ?els. Ring". Nails, Ac , in the District. RTTKRMS CASH. Please remember Name and Number. AllYinds op OAST-OPP WRARING ap PA HEL can be sold to the very beet advantage by adcxeeeinf or callinc on JUSTH, SIS D street, between Rb and 7th n. w. Bote* br mall prowiptly attended to. Oaih paid. (13 g kLD GOLD, SILYBB, BRASS, OOPPBB, Btc., A / b c?ht at fair prices for ? Hew Terk boose. Household Pnrnitare boafbt and sold. Bote* br mail waspUT attended to by ACGKH8TB1H. 14SS P?aeylranla arsnae tfjf* REAL ESTATE AGENTS. JUAB BOYLE PRANK BARNUM JI'AM BOYLE * CO., HEAL ESTATE A>U XOTE UROKEHS, Mo. SWA UtU street, op^oaite U 8. Treaaury. POR SALE?A handsome HOU8K on I street, No *13. A'new large doable HOUSK, corner Sl4t and H. HOUSK No. ISIS Maasac ha setts avenue. HOUSK No. SSb At street east .for sale or rent, fnr bis bed or unfurnished.^ A COTfAGKIn W illard'. Row; price. BSMlO. Several snail Houses, from #3 AW to |IjMV; small casta payments. We bave several very line PA RMS, improves and unim proved. on different railroads running from ttae city. for pale at low figures or exchange for city property. Juo.ijou feet of GROUND in various ? rti ii? of the city for sale at low tii'.rt*. on easy terms, or will exchange for productive improved property.- apM-tr C'KO. TRUKSDELL A CO.. ' REAL ESTATE BHOK ERS, SI A 7th street, (over German American Savings' Bank. I Special attention riven t~ RKNTING. COLLKCT ING. PAYING TAXES and NEGOTIATING LOAB8. Refetiby permiasioa) to?General Beaj. Alvord, Paymaster General U.S.A.; Jantes 8. Grinneli, Chief Clerk U 8. Patent Ofllce: John Praser, Arch itect: Bon. P. P. Blair; Hon. J. W. D< nglaas,Com missioner Internal Revenue; Wm. B Moses, Purni tore Dealer; C. K. Prentias, Cashier German Ameri can Savings' Bank; Col. John M. Peesenden: Hon. Jotan Hitx. Consul General of Switxerland. iM k' A UBTIB P. BBOWB, A Corner B. Y. avenue and Uth street, Wsahla|U?, D 0.. WaotnaLi Duin t* LUMBER, LIME, CKMKBT, 8ABB, Be., Be., Be LUMBKB BILLS cot to order on abort notice. BLUB STOBK for Building, Macadamising and delivered ia any part of tbe Dto ATB boogtat and sold an To tbia branch of tbe bwinean I wlU I ny personal attention, and will be at mj from to a. m. until 4 p. m. aarl-tf Devlin it Co., SEW YORE MERCHANT CLC THE LARGEST VARIETY OP COODS FOR GENTLEMEN'S WEAR IN AMERICA. !i ALL THE NEW STYLES AY aUtr 1113 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE. \yE~HAVE JUST RECEIYEB^ r A? DOZKB LADIES' SKIRTS, AT SB CKBTS PKR 8K1KT. LVCRWOOO, HCPTT A TAYLOR, SS3 PKBB8TLYAE1A AYKBDB. Metropolitan Hotel Block. APABKSK E1TKS RKKD B SONS, ?U7-1W 1S14 P greet nerttaweet. ~ row OB EXB1BIT10B, tbe boa on Whit. J Wow OB KIBIBITIOB, tbe bon on Wbtti Yset. 1 entirely new.) buttons fbatsnii wit! rty, at A. STRAUS'. IB1I Pennn. are., m? rpBB CB1BKSB TEA BOBB BanwttdBNIS fts, ?. Una ever. Bo rant to pay L. BEBJAM1B. AII OP TBB GREAT SKCBBTS OP BUG BU ? ITt?aCB'. Se Clothier, 1S11 Pennn. nve ?fje ftwiitia Sfat. V?. 41?INS. 6.294. WASHINGTON, D. C., THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1873. TWO CENTS. SPECIAL NOTICES. PiU OU ftfi Whisky, Ftae Old Bye Whisky, Fin* Old Bye Whisky, Fine Old Bye Whtaky, Fine Old Bye Whisky, Fine Old By# Whisky, ? _ Fins Bid Bye Whisky, Warranted Warranted Warranted Pure Pars Pun And UnnduUermttd, for V mtrmi and MedtctneU Utt. Trade murk far Gotham Electro- Piatt $ This Is the article we hare now told for upwards of five years with anlveraal sattrfactian; pntapla laE aa** ??,Ur p*r bottle. or can be had N^Motice, t^at we will ratarn the money if this *n"-d bf^T n<HflTe or itsts as rem ai?? an excellaatrtock of California Wlaea-Port, w^iTTL' ? Claret; also! Kelly^s Island Catawba and imported Lienors of a'l mKul. ARTHCRRATTANS.Draggiat, ?*>-? Qornar Mand DstraaUa. W. Tke Supreme Caart af the United IttlH II %s recently given a decision in faTor of tk? Gorham aunfictiUDi Company, enabling them to protect !isr.sr;r,;'ssu*" "u -G? rASTICTLA* JfOTICB fo 1 jr ffct the same artists are ei Ka?ed in 'he production of designs, whether for the ? u * Sll^^Pt^ent or for the celebraed tKlTil*?! f*e'?1ut Company never reproduce in .^ 4 ?" . the designs wh ch 1I2T. rT#,2 *? Sterling Silver. Bach has Ita own ^rti 'rJ |r,de mark, as follows, stamped upon ertry Trade mark for ~ Gorham Sterltnt Silvtr. w\$m STERLING GORHAM MANUFACTURING CO. Providence, R. I., and Na. 1 Bond ft., New York, Manufacturers ?f Sterling Silver, Tea, Dessert, and Pinner Services, and Wedding Outfits; also Man ufacturers of the celebrated Gorham Electro alo-thjt '?**Bel?r*a Hair Dye is tha best fa the world, SAj*Ifee* H,ir *>ya: no ridiculous ttata.no disappointment, harmless, reliable, iastan iK?i~r?L w or brown; at all druggists', and IB ?*rwt, ??w York. f t*6olj EXCURSIONS, Ac. J^XCURSION TO GLTMORT. " Orricx t>r the Potomac Ferxy Compsmy, i Seventh Strkkt Wharf, J ? , . \* *?hts?to!i, May ?, tSTS. \ On and after June 1 the steamer WaWasKT can !>? chartered for Excursions to Gly uiont "n Mondays. Tuesdays, Wed n*-adays aud Thursdays. The n-r ? is now in complete order, having been thoroughly uiraufi'k winter, febe has ? fine, commodious saloon on her upper Jeck. and is In every resoect s<T<pted t<> the excursiou busin-js*. The Fotomac is now beautiful, and Glymont in iTVv cpnd",')?' having been thoroughly repaired and the ground* pnt in good order. <?'?u.W.^t\y^jumCT ,>r Potom m2fCry SUMMER RESORTS. OUIIIIUV I M reH^lTTr ^auJ'ful and healthy summer resort, situated near Snicker's Gap, 1 and surrounded b> the Blue Bidge moun tain, and a ithin two hour- ride by B B City, will be open andrfH I the receptn.fi of guests by June 1st, M73. Amongst SsJrexsz* ,iur um ""*> ????<?? NaSaS nVin!,1 ivifcl ST' . with *ce. aud a piano id the house. An elegant stage roarti will bUh kept for the accommodation of",aJd5?>, m d wi meet the trains at Hamilton Depot, W. i ., 2 r1 whenever required. Those desiring to spend the summer in the coantry will address. A O WRTftHT mj-r . lSnu11*?"' Co., Va. tinTh??.,V?fi*1 northwest, for informa tion in regard to the place. mlA-tf W^T END HOTEL, AT LOJIG BR4UH, N. J., WILL BE OPEKEO Oil THE Uii OF JUKE. Application^ for nmbm 'an be made to ? M- H1LDBETH, K?. iU Br.ladw.y D M Bit nniin J"* '?P be made to , Mew T^ktor b' JdJr^.nf pnis'BrSV * geiV'o.VrWu^10"' Lju* Br^cb' P M.H1LDBETH fan maU-tJnnel9 SJKBOABO.-Tho^ who wish to^ unarterJ ^ ^ the city for cooli !? ? f?a'"u" by theHrat of Juu?* The buT Urgeand airy, and evary effort will be made i toifriothecomfort and pleasure of guesta. Situated SE"J!?SaaSJ3S2f mVl w THOMAS W. LAKE. Aldie. Loudon county. Va Jri . Aleo, four nttfur- ~ nli>hed,and BOABD.In a beautfiul coantry Good refer konie in a haalthy locality' encea given. %o jons w Clearsprlng, Washington county. M l. lii! KIHSELL, atTlm 3JETROPOUTAN DOLLAR STORE. A STOCK Oh 7 HK POL LOW IXO KkMARKABL Y CHEAP UOOOS HAS J USJ **t'JIS0' ?y ****ltlAUON THKY WILL SPEAK FOE THEMSELVES. Htiirta. ?l gift's Fina Linen Memmed Handkerchiefs tfnr si Brown Hock Towels, ?. t and 3 ^*?1'3 f?r ,K <*x,rf IL1** Damaak do., 2 for #1 8?*> ZAmcX H*lf Hose, 3 pairs for ffl G-nt^Beat British do.,3 pairs for A1 S^coimI Quality British do . ? pairs for #1 "jj'fht "?fjDO an<1 fndU Gsti/e Sh ^plendid Suspenders, av cents and B1 lao Styles of fine Canes,tltack sndFrench Hair Brushes, ?]. English Shawl Straps, io cents and f 1. Lsdiea ready-made Garments of all I > Canes ,J1 i Hal Mm ~.v:v .'j; .. -? ?-Armeiii. vi imn<, niau one dollar. I kinds, made of Superior Bias Toiked ShT^sTatli Wnl7?oH.C^ndHJ^rk#fWe^' 4 ' ^ ' f'f 1 JKiL" # J?" or Children's full regular made tioie, ior 91< ^aSrtfbr ft'** M r'*olar **,r* long Hose S<>lid Walnut Square Picture frame, with glasi and back,sueSxlv, at)cents. fine Oval Frames, SO ceuts and *1. Six Fine Plated Knives,for Bl. Splendid Satchel* nod Baskets, fl. Small Willow Work Stands. ?1 Children's Rockers and Chaira, fl. Handsome Jardinlers and v??^?.ai nf Fine Oil Chromus lo solid wflMl Frames, at B1 each. Boll Plate Bracelets, Setts. Bings, ('harm. Chains, < hatelainas. Necklace*, Ac ,at Al each. MO Styles of Bubber and Jet Jewelry, at ? 1. ALL THESE AND A THOUSAND OTHER ARTICLES AWAIT YOUR INSPECTION. METROPOLITAN DOLLAR STORK, tlB SETEHTH BTBBET, mis tr nat Paaaaylvaala ataaaa. gUMUl THE GOLD SPECTACLE, Om M, R- H. REM FLEE, M ABPET8. CARPETS, CARPETS. C. O. D, n??Ffi. NEW ? T O EM! A LARGE ASSORTMEMT OF CARPKTB. OILCLOTH, MAT TIRO, RUGS, MATS, Ac. Mine and at the SxrisiH St Parsoaa furnishing plaaaa call yon can buy them atBew York pi O O. D. CARPET HOC! *?! 7rn J APARRBB F ARB. I.juat received, wholesale and retail, EBRD B SOBS, 1BI4 F i mI7-Jw ^tLKEV WHARF,/Myiu?if Mrwi >uwi - ? -J?jLL.L?S|iim. ^ a?-ly 6. T. AtLRR. W ?.? EVENING STAR Washington News and Gossip. IitiU vl Revenue.?The receipts from this source to-day were *432,702.63. RETURNED TT?Representative John Rill, of New Jersey, has retarned bis back pay. The health or Senator Sumner bas im proved somewhat, and be expects to leave here lor Massachusetts early in June. It i* rumored to-day that the Mexican gov ernment bas made a proposition to di-posa of Sonora to the United States. Walt Whitman received a dispatch from Brooklyn yesterday announcing that hi? mother, who is an octogenarian, bad been stricken with paralynis. He immediately left for Brooklyn. A Twentt-pivb Cent Conscience?Tbe Secretary of the Treasuiy to-day received a contribution to the conscience fund of twenty live cents from some one in this city. Hicxitary Delano, accompanied by his sin, John S. returned to tbe city from Ohio this afternoon. Tbe latter gentleman has recently beon on an extended Southern trip for tbe benefit of bis health which I* much improved. Temporary Appointments?The Commis sioner of Internal Revenue bas directed that daring the absence of Mr. Avery in Europe, Mr. K. R. Chapman will act aschief clerk, and Mr. S. Butterneld as appointment clerk of the Rt venue ofliee. Natal Orders?.Medical Director Ninian Pinkney, detached from the Washington navy yard and placed on waiting orders. Surgeon Somerset Robinton, detached from the naval station at League Island, Pa., and ordered to tb? Wasbingt >11 navv yard on the 1st of June. Surgeon ?. C. VerMeulen,ordered to the naval s'Mion at League Island, Pa. Master K. H. Wiley, detached from the Portsmouth and placed on waiting orders. Ofpicial Postaoe Stamps for the De partments?The different departments bave mnde requisitions for the new official postage s'?.mps for tbe quarter commencing July 1st next,as follows: Executive, f 150; State, *20,74!); Tieisury. #200,<*>0: Interior, *4!>,3<>1; War, *1>,449; Navy, #*,5 0; Agriculture, #6,S30; De partment of Just.ce, *3,73ft; Post Office l>epart inent, #41,710?total, #347,3)4. This amount of stamps for the quarter does not include stamps to be furnish' d postmasters ami stamped envel opes for the Post Office and War Departments. The National Cemktekies and the G. A. R. on Decoration Day The Quartermaster General who has charge of all national ceme teries states that they have not been placed under the sole charge of the Grand Army on Iitcoration day, but that all organized proces sion or parties'desiring to take part in the cere monies will be admi.ted. The Quartermaster General further says that the national ceme teries are nttional property always open by day tor free entrance of all well behaved j>ersons, citizens or strangers, who desire to visit them. The Annual Examination opthe Cadets at the West Point military academy begins on Monday, June 2d. Secretary Belknap, who takes a very great interest in the academy, will leave he-e the latter part of next week, to at tend the examination, and will be absent about two weeks. Tbe graduating class this year numbers about 45 members. That class "will be allowed a three months leave of absence, and the second class will be granted a shorter one. The other boys will go into camp at the academy to spend the summer. The new class to enter next year comprises 100 members, tbe largest class ever entered. Tbe increase is caused by tbe increase in tbe number of repre sentatives under the new apportionment, each representative having the right to nominate a cadet. The work upon the Brisbane pnettmatic tvbe between the Capitol and Government Printing Office has been resumed, and the in ventor, Mr. Brisbane, state* that he will bave it completed during the approaching summer. As stated In The Star some time since, the work was discontinued on account of tbe tube flattening In some places where it was burl: d deep below the surface on account of the great pressure of the earth ui>on it, thus preventing tbe passage of the sphere containing the pack ages for transportation. Tbe plan now is to encase the tube, where it has to be buried so deep, in a brick arch, especially in the Capitol square, and at points where streets cross it. The material of the tube will also be much stouter, and it will be strengthened in every particular. Mr. Brisbane lias consulted a number of promi nent engineers as to its construction, whose sug gestions be has accepted, and he has no doubt it will work perfectly. The Secretary of the Interior, who has charge of tbe construction of tbp tube, has requested Professor Henrv and General Babcock to inspect it and see that the work is properly done. Chahiii in the Board or Public- Works. Tbe President this morning appointed Henry A. Willard to be a member or the Board of Public Works of the District of Columbia, vice S. P. Brown, resigned. The latter in his letter of resignation to the President dated yesterday, said "In Justice to my own private affairs I cannot longer retain mv position on tbe board." Mr. Willard is an active and energetic busi ness man, clearheaded and practical, and will doubtless make an excellent officer. He Is a native ot Westminster, Vermont, but came to this city in 1847 and opened Wlllard's hotel in connection with his brother Edwin. After a few years Edwin retired, and Joseph Willard another brother became associated witb Henry. Together they conducted the hotel until the breaking outof tbe war in 1801 when they leased it to Sykes, Chad wick & Co. The Messrs. Wil lard were very successful in their management, and since tbev retired from the business, Mr. Henry Willard bas dealt largely in real estate, and is now one of the directors of the National Savings Bank at the corner of 15th street and Pennsylvania avenue. For many years be resided on K street, opposite Franklin square, but lately bas broken up housekeeping ana stays at the Ebbitt bouse with bis brother, C. C. Wil lard, who is tbe proprietor of that botel. The Cholera in New Orlrans?There wai a sensation produced in Cincinnati Tues day afternoon by the official announcement of Dr. William Clcndenln, health officer of that city, that epidemic cholera of the unmistakable Asiatic type has appeared in New Orleans. This statement was verified by an official tran script of tbe mortuary report of New Orleans for tbe week ending May 10, showing the num ber of deaths from that cause to be eleven. Tbe Cincinnati health officer warns tbe citizens to use every precaution of cleanliness of person and dwelling to guard against the disease, re minding them that the great epidemic of lg49 was transmitted to that city tYom New Orleans by passengers on tbe steamboats. Jno. Schenck, a noted cattle breeder, took the disease to New Orleans last week and died on the steamer on tbe passage op on Sunday. The New Orleans papers bave never mentioned tbe fact that cholera is in the city, although It has been rav aging the plantations on the lower Mississippi for three or four weeks past, and Is now so alarming in the city as to affect its business in terest*. The French Assembly yesterday proeeeded to complete its organization by the election of vice presidents, There was an obstinate con test ever the fourth vice presidency, for which Martel, the avowed supporter or Thiers, was nominated by the Left. On the third ballot Marts! was elected by a msjorltyof 7. The an. nouneement of the result caused a profound sensation In the chamber. It Is now believed Thiers will have a majority of 30 oa the vote on the Interpellation. Railroad Contract Awarded?The com missioners of finance of the city of Baltimore yesterday formally authorised the payment of thirty par cent, of the city's subscription of 1 *1,000.000 to the Valley railroad company in Virginia. The contract to build the eattro road from Staunton to Salem, Va., has beea made with McMabon, Msson * Co. Thb Potomac Tunnel?It Is expected that within a fortnight the cars will be running through tho Potomac railroad tnnnsl. The whole has been ballasted except about two hun dred feet at Pennsylvania aveane, and the work Is being pushed through In a very satisfactory manner.?Bmit. Awtrricmn, z2d. ?7-The Minneapolis Tribune thinks the only > objection to Nebraska is that there are folly I akx week!* in midsummer when the sleighing u poor. ?7*At an indignation meeting of the students [ af the Iowa state aaiversiry last week, President Thaeher was hanged in effigy for refusing to let * tbe clsss cut recitations to attend a funeral. TIE LOUISIANA BEBKI.LIOI. PrMliBitUi if the President. The In?nnr#nts CwimaiM to Dis perse WHM?^Twenty Days. The following proclamation was issued by the Pre sident to-day: Ry the Prttidmt cf the Vni'fd .V at ft of Amtiica. A PROCLAMATION. Whereas, under the pietence that William P. Kellogg, the present executive of Louisiana, and the officers associated with him in the state administration, were not duly electcd, certain turbi lent and disorderly personsbave combined togc-tl e* wl h force an<l arms to resist the laws and constituted authorities of said state; and Whereas it has been duly certified by the proper local authorities, and judicially deter mined by the inferior and supreme courts of s'?id state, that said officers are entitled to hold their offices respectively, and exccute and discbirge the functions thereof; and Whereas, Congress, at its late session, upon a due consideration of the subject tacitly recog nized the said executive and his associates t.ien, as now, in office, by refusing to take any action with respect thereto; and Whereas, it is provided in the Constitution of the United States that the United States shall protect every state in this union on applica tion of the legislature, or of the executive, when the legislature cannot be convened, against domestic violence; and Whereas, it '? provided in the laws of the United States, that in all cases of insurrection in any state or of obstruction to the laws thereof, it shall be lawful for the President of the United States on application of the legisla ture of such state, or of the executive when the legislature cannot be convened, to call forth the militia of any other state or states, or to employ such part of the land and naval forces as shall be judged necessary for the purpose of suppressing such insurrection or causing the laws to be duly executed; and Whereas, the legislature of said state is not now in session, and cannot be convened in time to meet the present emergency; and the execu tive of said state, under section 4 of article IV of the Constitution of the United States, and the laws passed in pursuance thereof, has, there fore, made application to me for such part of the military force of the United States as may be necessary and adequate to protect said state and the citizens thereof against domestic vio lence and to enforce the due execution of the laws; and Whereas, it is required that win-never it may be necessary in the judgiueut of the President to use the military force tor the purnose afore said, be shall forthwith, by proclamation, com mand such insurgents to disperse and retire peaceably to their res]>eciive homes within a limited time: Now therefore, I, Ulysses S. Grant, President of the United States,'do hereby mike procla mation, and command said turbulent and dis orderly per.ons to disperse and retire peaceably to their respective abodes within twenty days from this date, and hereafter to submit them selves to the laws and constituted authorities of said state; and 1 invoke the aid and co<-itera tion ot all good citizens thereof to uphold law and preserve the public i?eace. In witness whereot, 1 have hereunto set my hand, and caused the seal of the United States to be affixed. Done at the city of Washington, this twenty second day of May, in the year of irfai i our Lord one thousand eight hundred I * J Hud seventy-three, and of the indepen dence of the United States the ninety seventh. U. S. Grant. By the President: J. C. Bahcro?t Davis, Acting Secretary of State. The Modoc* Reinforced. TBI PITT K1VBK AMD FIUTB INDIANS SAID TO HAVE JOINBD THIM. A dispatch received at Yreka states that Cap tain Jack is making his way toward the Pitt river Indians. The Warm Spring Indians and the troops under Perry and Hasbrouck are pur suing him. It .ia reported that a quarrel has broken out among the savages, two-thirds de claring that they will tight no longer. Another dispatch says the Modocs are scattered in the country. A battle was fought at Antelope creek on Monday. Hasbrouck overhauled the Modocs and a tight ensued on the bills close to Fairchilds. The Modocs were driven southward on the Ticknor road towards Timbered buttes. Five Modocs are reported killed in the battle, and ten uiuaws and papooses captured. The troop* on Tuesday were hurnrine towards Van Bremar's, still in pursuit of the Modocs. Later dispatches received at Yreka yesterday afternoon say that the Modocs are still going toward the Pitt river country. Trails have been discovered, showing that the Modocs and the Pitt river Indians nave been in constant com munication. It is believed the latter are with Captain Jack now. The Piutes are out of their country also. Twenty-five were seen in Sur prise vallev, but suddenly disappeared. It is reported that large quantities of ammunition have been sold to the Pitt river Indians. Sev eral councils were held by them, at which their attitude was threatening. Old Shave Head tells them that they must fight or go to their reservation Capt. Hall's Widow.?The following Is from the Cincinnati Enquirer: "As is well known, Capt. C. F. Hall, the distinguished Arctic explorer, died leaving bis family in a state of penury. At the time of his death he was in command of agovernment vessel, under

an appropriation (sanctioned by Congress, for the purt>oees of the expedition. He therefore fell in a national cause, as much so as if he had perished in battle. His widow should receive a pension equal to that given to a colonel in the tegular army. We have no doubt It will be the pleasure of Mr. Savior te urge It upon Con gress. No nation can afford to be unjust to those who serve it. eithei upon the sea or land. Coals to Nkwcastl*?The Philadelphia Til. grspb says that orders from that city are increasing rapidly for Maryland bituminous coal, for steam marine purposes, for which It has been fouud to be so well adapted that it not onlv meets witha demand from the transatlan tic lines running to and from that city, but that a further demand will be made for it by fcteamers out of other ports. Philadelphians are just finding out what the New York and Liverpool steamship interests long ago knew about the Maryland semi-bituminous coal, Cunard and other European steamers out or New York having been using it for years. " Citt of tbi Islm."?Some speculators are said to have bought up all the Thousand Island group in the rTver St. Lawrence that lies within the United States boundary, and two or three of those belonging to the Dominion. Few people have any idea of the beauty of these islands or what is transpiring among them. Many have already been provided with summer cottages, and the time is oomlng when all will be; and this romantic spot will be known as the 4'City of the Isles," whereto our future nabobs will resort to enjoy the cooling breesee always to be found there, even in the heated term of sum mer. ________________ A Fin Ponrr?Says the Chicago Tribune: 'Malta, 111., has had an election which turns on a very fine point. The successful ticket has one plurality, and as one veto was cast by a man wboee house Is across the town line?his sleep ing-room being outside and his dining-room in side the limits?the question whether he had a right to vote or not moat be decided to settle the election." ?7* As exclusively colored lifei pany has been organised ia Nashville, TenaT WSTA Berlin dispatch says the cholera is re ported in East Poeen. - nr VCaptain j. Edward Hunter, or the roval navv, has just completed the lay^oKLtncw cable between Havana and KeyWest The cable ia ninety-five milss la length, and was laid in fourteen hours. ? -Mr. Price, the New York Herald pondent, was arrested at Havana yesterday by order of the government and placed in Fan Cabana. Thi charges upon which he wa* ar ~ are not Lnown. furThe triaTof Moran,in Brooklyn ,for beating Is wife to death, ended in a verdict of ma? slaughter, and the prfcmmr was ssntonoed to seven yews' imprisonment, the highest penalty under the law. . - KTThe general Impressing at Little Bock, Ark., is that the idea of ousting Governor Bax ter and replacing him by Lieutenant Governor V. V. smith, for specisJ political reasons, has been abandoned for the present. TELEGRAMS TO THE STAR Tblfl AltenMBl DftspatcliM. ? ASSOCIATED PR ASS REPORTS. ? ASOTBEK IKDIAX WAI. Reported AtUrk oa the Upu? IUek*r 1 he Savages Severely Puainhed. San Antonio, Texas, May 22.?A contiden t al letter received bv a Eenueuian in San An tonio. Texas, dated Brackettsville, Kinney county, Texas. May 30, lt<73, says: "As I in formed you when here in Brackettivillc that from every Indication I wax forced to believe th!? country was the passing ground tor the numerous depredating bands ot savage Indian* known as Lip?n? and Kicka|>oos, in bloody in cursions apou the inhabitants of the lower and more eastern countries. From recent develop ments it would seem that in this conclusion 1 was |?erfectly correct, for early last moon the sto-'k men report that they not only discovered the numerousdivergent trails ot'savages leading from points on Divide's river, the northern boundnry of this county, to several crossings o! the Nueces river, its eastern boundary; but in several instances have seen bands, numbering from fifty to sixty warriors, dividing themselves in every direction, to have a wider and richer tield for their depreciations. In consequence of thtse reports, and from other causes, Genera! McKenzie, commanding the garrison at Fort Clark, promptly started a company of cavalry on the various creeks and Indian crossing* throughout the county, and thoroughly scoured e\ery portion of the surrounding country where the Indians might poesibly.conceal themselves, but notwithstanding this'vigilance on the part Of Gen. McKenzie and the trooi? under liis command, a band of fifty warriors succeeded iu evading the troops, crossed the Nueces river, and, as usual, divided themselves into smaller raiding parties, to better enable them to evade pursuit and prey u|>on the stock and property of the people of the lower counties, whose ranches are, to a great extent, devoid of protection. Under these exasperations and other circumstances of a nore aggravating character as well as the great pres sure of i>opular feeling an<l excitement, Gen. M< Kenzie was influenced to resolve at any risk, cost or consequence, to lireak up this nest of savages by attacking them on their own hunt ing grounds", near the Santa Kosa Mountains, Mexico, and there, if not totally destroy them, at least so cripple them as to rendeT them unable for some lime to catryon their muiderous forays and cruel exi>editions upon the frontier inhabitautsof Texas. Accordingly, on Saturday last, the 1'Jth instant,all the avail able cava'lry force of the garrison was ordered to" equip and be in readines at a moment's notice for iui|>ortaiit duties on the Kio Grande. Couriers were <lispatrbed from headquarters to the sev eral companies stationed on the various creeks and crossing* with similar orders, which were strictly complied with, and all the available forces'ol the 4tli cavalry, numbering some <i<i0 men, assembled at the call of their commander, and proceeded under the guid ance of the experienced half breed Scout Van Green, Mavereck countv, and other guides, and crossed the Kio Grande, and by a torced march of W miles into the interior ot Mexico, reached the camp of the Kickapoos at early dawn, having been forty-eight hours in the "saddle, and twenty-four without food or water, being compiled on the march to throw away and dispense with every utensil, accoutrement or requisite whatever that could in any manner retard the speed of march The charge'was made at dawn. The Indians, wlio were unprepared for the attack, made but slight resistance, the greater portion of them attempting to flee to the neighboring moun tains tor shelter. In the encounter there were al>out 19 warriors killed; about an equal num ber wounded. Forty squaws have been captured, and some ion horses and other prop erty stolen by the Indians have been recovered. The troops lost three men?one killed and the others mortally wounded. Couriers arrived at this post last night for 2,000 ration*, the food of the company having been thrown away In order to expedite the march. The couriers report that McKenzie and the troops have safely rccrossed the Kio Grande with the captives and recovered property, camping last night at Van Green'* (the guides) ranche. Six wagons, laden with provisions, have been sent to their relief. They will probably arrive here on to-morrow (Wednesday.) The prisoners are mostly the squaws of the' Indians who crossed the N'euces at last noon, forty strong. New York Sotes. THE DEFAULTING POST OFFICE CASHIER BUB BENDKK8 HIS REAL ESTATE. New York, May 22?Real estate to the value of ?80.000, belonging to John W. Norton, the defaulting cashier or the post office, has been surrendered to ex-Postmaster Jones, who is held responsible for his acts. Prior to the transfer it was feared that Horace Greeley's estate might l>e embarrassed, as he was oue ot Jones' bondsmen. GEORGE FRANCIS TRAIN was brought up under a writ of habeas corpus this morning before Judge Fancher, In the su preme court, who. after short argument, and the consent of Train's counsel to have the writ dismissed, stated that he could not go behind the record in the present case proceeding, but that under the statute an examination could take place at any time as to sanity or insanity. Train will make another application prior to his being sent to the insane asylum at I tica. ANOTHER Xt-RDKR. Michael McCabe, a cart man, died yesterdav from the ettect of injuries received from Pat rick Brady, his employer, during a quarrel about wages. Brady has been arrested. THE OLDCABLK KATE of 91 per word to Great Britain will be resumed on and after June 1st. THERE W ERE TWEETT BIDS FOE OOLD TO-DAY, amounting to 96,273.000, at from 117.01 to 117.77. The amount to be sold is ?1,500,060, which will go at 117.75 to 117.77. There was one bid of ?2,500,000 at 117.75. O The War la Mpala. RIPO&TED butchery OF PRISONERS BY THE CABL1STS. Barcelona, May 22.? Later dispatches re ceived here from Sanahnja state that tweuty of the volunteers who surrendered to Carlists were butchered in the streets, and the fate of forty other prisoners is unknown, and it is believed they, too, have been killed. The atrocities of the insurgents caused immense excitement here. The militia assembled at their armories and demanded that the Carlists now held as prisoners In this city be given up to them for execution, in retaliation for the cruelties com mitted by the insurgents at Sanahnja. The authorities refused to surrender the prisoners, and transferred them to a fortress in the harbor to save them from the wrath of the militia. It is probable that a number of well-known Car list sympathisers in Barcelona will be arrested and held as hostages for the safe return of the volunteers now in the hands of the insurrec tionists. A levy en matte upon the population for troops to operate against the Insurgents is expected to take place shortly. ? PALACE or THE MIEADo'oF JAPAjTDB8TBPT BD BY FIBB. London, May 22?The Standard this morn ing publishes a dispatch from Shanghai an nouncing that the palace of the Mikado of Ja pan, at Veddo, was destroyed by fire on the 5th instant. _ Philadelphia, ship Pennsylvania sailed on her first trip to Liver pool this morning with 06 cabin and M steerage passengers, and a mil cargo. A salute of titty Ca was fired from the wharf to i ?Mat. New Yore. May 22^5ienry Coulter has ac cepted a challenge of Ws. Scharfl to row s fire-mile race for *2,000, and articles were signed in Pittsburg last night that the contest n|v? place on August 9d, near Pittsburg. W9 ? Fo*t Saedbbh, Wyoming, May 22?Tbe two companies of the 4th infantry which ar rived here a few days ago from Little Bock, em nute to the scene of the Modoc war, have re ceived orders to remain at this post. a Waat Columbus, O., May 22?The democratic and liberal republican oommittee have decided to hold their state convention la this city on the 6th of August. ^ BilBg is Jala the Bsln Bart, San Fbancisoo, May 21 ^A company of forty-five volunteers from Douglas ooanty, Oregon, passed through Portland to-day en rente to the Modoc country. Lawbencebebo, In d. .May 22?The furni ture manufactory of B. B. Doble was ' this morning. Loa between 960,000 and *75,000; ljuuranceTitt.OOO. THE FOLAR18. Ckmclcn *f ike Twa New York, May 22?A gentleman of this city, who hu b(fi connected with a shipping bouse in New London. Conn., which formerly employed both Cspt. Tyson and C?pt. Bud dington. makes a iiuoWr ot interesting state ments in regard to the disposition* of those two men, wbo*e characters, reports received thus far, seem to plac? tn such strong contrast. CAPTAI* TTSOM, some si* or seven years *eo. was principal in an adventure singularly like that Of the Polaris. He was in command of the whaling schooner Kra, on a whaling voyage from New London to Greenland. In the fall of the year, while lying In Cumberland Sound, the vessel l>roke trom her moorings, and he was obliged to al>andon her with all his crew. 24 men, taking with him all hlg store- and provisions. Making Ida way to shore with his crew, he built tents from Mils taken trom the vessel, and lived under the in during the entire winter. His vessel was five miles troiu shore, in the i?ack ice, without an chorage, all the time. W lien the ice broke up in the spring, on seeing that the ship was not seriously damaged, he n-gained It, tilled it with oil, ana returned to New Undss. Living un der canvas during the ent're winter proved hi* hardihood, while his immediately selling the op|>ortunttv to regain his ship is but an Tnde* to the quick, ready and courageous character of the man. Tyson is described as a brave, dashlog captain, who will expose his vrsael to the danger* of the Arctic winter up to the very last moment of ?afetv. and will very often ac complish brilliant results. BrDOfisnTow. on the other band, is a careful and calculating Yankee, who is noted for his scrupulous guar dianship of property and leins under his charge. His New London neighbors are re|>ort?*d to h ?ve predicted, when the expedition started, that Buddington would bring ba? k his vessel aud crew in safety, and that scientific results would l>e subordinated so far as he was concerned tj this end. But the story that he deliberately abandonea nineteen helpless human be<ngs to their fate is not credited. He Is a man of family and experience and deemed incapable of any such cruelty. Both of the men are old whaling captains, awl have made eight or ten voyages eat h. Captain Buddington brought into New l>ondon the Resolute, one of Sir K. Bel.-her's expedition, which was abandoned May l-*?. 1 *.'??. not far from Beecby Island. Captain Budding ton was then on a whaling voyage. ?2.5M Mlleaje. Philadelphia, May ?1?In the con?titu tional convention a resolution wn a lopted by a vote of (4) to 41 fixiug the pay of members at $2..iuo, with mileage Ike Fiftieth AnnUfroary. PH1LaKL.LPHia, May 22?The fiftieth anni versary ot St. Stephen's Episcopal Church was celebrated to-day with appropriate services, and a sermon by the pastor, Rev. I>r Rudder. A Yorsn Farmer Mi kdekkdahiu hi* Body Placed I'pon the BAtLROAD Track.?A special dispatch to the Cincinnati Garetle f rom Fort Wayne, May l!?, says: "The man who was run over Saturday n'glit by a freight train near Van Wert, Ohio, has been identified bv means of a large silver ring he wore on the little fin der, and proves to be .lefferson Garrettson, a voung farmer a1>out years of age, living a tea miles from that place, and but lately mar ried. He left Van Wert late Saturday night tor his home, starting down the track, having over <M00 on his person No trace of the money has been discovered. This, and a heavy club covered with congealed blood being found in a ditch close to the body where it was run over, leads to the conviction that the unfortunate man had been murdered and robbed, and then placed on the track to cover up the traces of the crime. Suspicion immediately tell uj>ontwo men named Wui. Cramer and John B. Siuitli. and they were arrested and lodged In jail to await examination, which will take place on Tbrrsday. The citizens are greatly excited, and no doubt is entertained but Garfettson was murdered and robbed by these two men. and the body then placed on the track by them." Suit tor Alleged Slaedee? A Sui'lay School Track*r n. a CUrgymnn?The Marine Court. Part II., in New York, was crowded Tuesday at the hearing of a -lander case be fore Judge Joachtmsen. The plaintiff is Miss Adelaide K- Hardinge, a pretty blonde about IT years old. who complains that the Kev. George Heath, in the presence of divers persons, spoke to her as follows in the Kngliah language: 44 You are a liar; you are the worst girl on earth; you run out at all hours of the night with men. and I can prove it: and I know what was the mat ter with you the night you were brought home on a stretcher:"?in consequence of wbioh she was dismissed from the position of Sunday school teacher at Brevoort Hall Protestant Episcopal Church. She claimed ?1,000 dam ages. The defendant denied that he uaed the words complained of, and witnesses were called to impeach the character of the complainant. The jury brought in a verdict for plaintiff, one cent damage*. The Goodrich Tragedy.?Pop Tighe has been released after a long and close confinement in a Brooklyn dungeon. Of the four persons who have been arrested on a charge of compli citv in the Goodrich murder. Pop's experience iias been the moat bitter. He was hurried to tail, and has not been allowed to see anybsdy tut detectives. He was not allowed an exami nation, although told every dav that he would be brought up the next day. The police have Cumi*d him hourlv, hoping to strike a trail, ut Pop stoutly declared his innocence, and nothing new was elicited. Coroner Whitehall meanwhile postponed the inquest. With Pop's discharge the police are more in thedark than ever, and people are beginning to say that I.u cette Myers spoke the truth when she said. "A child can fool the Brooklyn detectives."?A*. r. Sun. - The Seconds in the Richmond Duel ? The Richmond (Va.) Whig sava the seconds in the recent duel are comfortably domiciled in an upper room of the city jail, which has been well furnished by their relatives and friends, and their meals are supplied from a first-class res taurant. They are supplied with books and papers, and their friends call on them frequent ly. The Whig also says that Mr. McCarthy the surviving principal, is suffering acutely from bis wound in the right hip, which is now su|? purating. His right leg is still and numb, and has to be lifted about when it is desired to move it. A shocking mikdkr, the particulars of which have not yet come to ligat, was perpe trated Tuesday night in the norta western out skirts of Chicago. Early yesterday morning the body of an old man, evidently a farmer, was found lying in what is known as the Whuky Point road, with his skull fractured and hit Kkets rifled and turned Inside out. The be ts that he was a farmer, on his way home from market, and that the murderer not onlv secured all the valuables on his person, but like wise his whole team and wagon. ? Tn Fastest Half Mils Ever Trotted? Yesterday morning Mr. Bonner's mare Poca hontas trotted half a mile at Fleetwood Park in the extraordinary time of l:(4k. This is the fastest half mile ever trotted. Dexter and Startle have both trotted In l:Mx; but Poca hontas has beaten their time by one quarter of a second. She was driven publicly by John Mrrphy, to aalkey, in preeenoe of a number of a relators, and timed bv Mr. Oilender, Mr. inner and Mr. Van Cott, the superintendent Of the park?A', f. Stm, Wtk. The Farmers' Movement?At Hasting Minnesota, the Patrons of Husbandry passed few reeolations, tn few words, pra?flag ti Issue with the railroads from their standpoint. They declare that railroads are pahllc institu tions or they are not: if they are, they are sub ject to the control of the state, if they are not, than their Requisition of the right af way is li the people,andthegeopleto th^railre2^and tore to Bibmaece's waejtaee wlth^Uie^hnrch^of clergy are atabhora. aad Biaaaarek is equally so. It was reported at one tUne that the la peror had become fright vigorous poltc would be) expulsion of many of the religions orders from the empire, which Is announced in the oabte , shows that ao such retrograde oouras r A Car Mcrdrr ie Ormoe?On the 11th lastaat a drnnkea rufiaa naiad Martin Sa It I knife lntolltsyhen I&'ve u?l^tohesTaIhu?^ Afttlf The adventure# ol U>e nit ?rr? abandoned on the m l?r n tk? Arctic n gion* by tbe Polaris were of the citing character The breaking away wa? - " itfip waa can* <1 by the flee. to which tae aEip waa encd. drifting la between the land an J bergs that were jaamwl **" . *FT?B Tit mAUTTOB -IJ ?v down oil the tea and went to *iM*, aa. cept Tya.n, who walked aboet all night. Next morning the vessel wan not to he aeon. and knowing that their Mock of proviatoaa .a* not ?ull?cient to Im the whole roaM?j ail win**, tbey tried to makethe land Ma* tng got aboet half war to tbe .bore. ,-.m4 the bUu S^a* count of flu* Ire, aiul thev grt W to haul their fc.u?SJt? ^n ~X? tbe rw?Ki cam ir aiaav. but aocnilMijHart.1 bet.iad Northumberland bend. Now commenced the drift fVom the 1Mb ot ? October, 1*72. to tbe :wtb of April. HCJ. over ?a month*, or I1C dav* Night cloaed ui?on the scene last described. Tbe MMmloned |>art \ bad fortunately two boat*, the only remaining boats belonging to the PolarU. 4 ?2nKV2.*lTr*T,<5r ?r TBI f A1TT. The gal. during the night carried the flue and .i* occupier* a) tbe southwest. and in the morning they wem alxuit thirt\ m lea *W*> lro,n where the M.ti? washing comiort anch?>r. a heaiv aea tt? runnin# wllch l.toke up the tioe and traaiiliil tike I arty iron ai* bag* o( bread, one ofthetr b<?at? and other article* of food clothing rn-rr Ac. When tbe gale abated the* en.leav.Ve.I io ?boet a* many seals a* possible for food and ight ?? well an tuel. hut did not succeed in Kttting more than three. owing to rouah weather which act in. 'A'hen it cleared up tbe party tound themncl v<-?. w thev *appows| on the east coast or ?cat coast of tirecnland'. about _w viiaa r?c? tbb ship. Ther now hoped to react, tbe shore. but. tho ice being weak, they could not trsti?port boata ?nd |?rovision* to ?hor< nnll It grew stronger, fortunately they here d seovered tbe other boat, prox isions. 4c., tr jni which tbev hod been separated. and saved all. The ice at !eagtfc grew stroagas. and they made another attempt to reach the aliore carrying erevrUiin* in the boat* and dragging :hem on tbetr'kceU On the l*t of Noremher Uj?\ nucoe.-.u-d in rot ting about hallway to the shore. when aioHT asp st?rmt thatnibcabiob, an<l prevented further progrtn* In the morn ing it wa* tound that tbe Ice waa broken ami the Hoe drifting south very swiftly. Then, giv ing up all ho|ie of preaeut rescue. they built snow houses on tbe Ice. They had bo materiala lor Bre, except old rag* and blubber both ?c*fcrT'*kich l'?d to be uaed very sparingly, and oaly when it wa> nc<r?ary to wat in their ***** allowance of food, so that lor nearly tbe whole sia month* tber acre without ire. THR AB< TH IRTRR. The darktH-M. of tbe Arctic night, which lasts a long time, and commences about l?ecember 1, prrTfntcd tiit CAtrhinf of peal* or other am malsexc^pt by accident. Then the *uu disap peared, an<l did not reappear until tbe end ot ?lanuary or beginning of February. Muring this period day ww not distinguishable from night, excei.t by mean* of a streak of light on the southern horiron. which, however. afforded no light to our urtor.unate wanderers. The r^HiiumauB of tae parly were, of courae, uaed to the ionK. dark winter, and thought lightly of it. but It was not ao ot the American* and the other member* ot the expedition. The irr.-atest privation which the darkne** occanoneti wa* that It put a rtop for the time to the Meal hunt ing. which to tbe crew wa* tbe chief m.-an* ol *u*te nance. TH* at * AfriABriMiB TBI HDBItOB on the lMth of .lanuary for tbe hr*t time after its disappearance in Novemi^r. rising at halt part 11 a m. aim Netting at half pa*t 12 p. m Alter the *un net there wa* twilight for ?ib or *eyen hour*. The day* af ter that rapiuiy *rew longer until the party wa* Hcked up. On tbe last of February tbev had remaluing ot their provisions brought from the veael only two can* of |? mican and rjo |miuim1- of bread the latter wet and mouldy. ?*ne of the boot* was cut up to make t uel to melt the Ice into water to drink IHirmg tbe time the* were without bluhbci thev provision* were eaten cold. ??TAIYATMia OT A UK* Til KM IB TBI BA( I. The natiye* were very faithful in their exer tions to kill sc.il* during tbe month* ot dark net*; but. a* naid Iteiore they rat eh *u<'coedod. starvation now rtared tbe party in the lace, and the return of tbe auti, though it gave nome promise ol *uccor. found every otn- de*|a>ndent. A lot of K*?iuimaui dog* dhttod on tbe floe. ino?t of which Han* and hi* family regaled themselves u|.on. The white* were at that tmie delicate, but would. *ubaeqnently, tbey v lift Vf EAT*X A ROAOT DOO. Caj't Traon aav* he wanted the men to aave the dog*, kill and store them up tor a more hun grr day; but tbey would not. not thinking at the time that tbey would eat *eai*' en trail*,Ac., tlwrBiraf. After the proriatona gave out the men ate not only tbe fie ah and fat of the aoal. they men fortunate enough to get. bat aim tbe bone*, akina, entrails, and all intoatino* aod ai> k*1;1 T.^u tUuwc^ ? iw?oi hi* front teeth, brokeu by * h'le at time* It was considered a great loxurv to get a lump ol blabber to bold in tbe moutii aad suck. to keep oat Uie cold. The people confined themselves ler daya together tothei? hut* daring the cold drifts, s|>eudiuc the time sjeej ing, wrapped upon in akina. In March among the aeals and procured plenty ot meat. One night a very large polar bear approached their encanipme'nt and commenced eating their aeal skins lying about. Tyaoa bred oneahot. which wounded tLe bear, il ^theiS! Xea^ro^r1 h^Tti ** to more ammunition. an<l. retnrn aXJnSl A^oat the end oi M^rch gale drove them oat to aea, aad naoKR i r tbb n-oa on wblch tbey bad lived ao many montha. Their tioe. which had been nearly five mile* in cir camference. waa nytbia untoward calaaaity re duced to a pan of'ioe no more than twenty yard* iti diameter. They al.audoned then Lome* on tbe 1st of April, and, w; Ji the floe and hats, they also abandoned all their stock of meat, a large quantity ot ammunition and other art idea, on the Jd and 4th at Apnl the outer edge of the main body of ice was regained, and tome progress made inward*. The ele nient# were rtil! advem, A TRRMKVDOr* GALE ARP HIaVT BRA breaking the ice into yet smaller pieces, con tinuously hindered and threatened them with destruction, ao that tbey were obliged to con fine themselves to small pans, changing their I options from time to time aa danger neceasi tate.1 It wa* Impossible to launch Tbe boat, aa seals could be taken, and actual starvation waa inevitable. It waa at thiscriata that, on the 21at of April, fortune seat tbe Polar bear, which tbey happily obtained poaseaaion of aa above described. The boat was afterwards got into tbe water, and they worked their way west and aoutbwert every day in tbe hope of mr>tn some part of tbe Labrador coast. Tbe oaly then remaining shelter was a canvaa tent. On the ?.Vi of April the boat happened to liecome sepa rated f rom this tent some seven or eight feet. The weather, which had !?een fine for aoaio day* previously, with hardly any wind, aad denly aliitted, aud A TRRRtFtr BTOtl, accompanied with sleet ana snow, sprang ap. More suddenly atilt. aad without auy waraing sounds whatever, the ice between the' boat aad tent bnrst asunder, with a loud and deafening explosion. A cry wa* at once raised to "aland bv the boat." FVed Mver, in the darkweas (Rbt it was night) managed to reach it, Lhouk. la attempt ing to do so. he narrowly cafeped Mag swept into tbe chasm caaaed by tbe aeparatioa ot the ice floe, and in which the maddened sea was seething and the shattered and acattered fragment* of the Ice were toaslng wildly against each other Having reached the boat la safety, hi* first act was to look round for bis eoaBpaaionis. A TRRRIBLR SITI ATIOR. None were to be aeen, and nothing beam aave the roaring of the tempest aud the griming aad crunching of the clampers aa they were driven with terrific violence by the sea. To where he was would be, he knew, to ooart im mediate destruction. Tbe paa upon which he tottered was becoming smaller everv moment, and, great as i he determined, if pooalble, to again, and.tfcoafh d? the chaaai that dii Bat this i breaking wildly ever the paa. The was heavily lader.. and It Beamed aa if his re maining atraagth, thoagh doe bled by that daa perate attaattoa, waa aneqaal to the repaired taak. Several Uaeadid he make the attoMpt, aad twice vm he WAMBD VBOM TBS fAB I WTO TRR OKA by the violence of " R. The od. la this awful situation bat little hope re lained ot hie ever again beholding I or etna ptoaanlng niaown Ufa. a rioRT for Lira. of the party were, ha diaeovered tke twa Ba?ai aaant. Joe aad Ifaaa, each atoading aa a aaaaU piece ot toe aad peddling towarto him. Wmr la a preceding Rsnmant were to more blooaed la all Its ~ the Innumerable perils hmaad, aal, etoea thea revived with eager hope, the head they JovfuUy rajetaed ?eke April ah< ot-hoaee briac forth May to a raf?* ? i^pttii ?jr. f, haa baUt a railway

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