Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 25, 1873, Page 9

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 25, 1873 Page 9
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Ifcouses and stores. When a man is wakened toy the careful tread of the rascal who has surreptitiously entered his ohamber, or by the fl*ah of a bulls-eye searching for money or jewels, he should open parley with the tresspasser by a pistol click, a flash?and a perforated burglar. Instead of that fearful or sentimental householders lie trembling, white as the sheets which veil their coward faces, while the burglar's skilful hand abstracts valuables from beneath a craven's pillow. The reputable citizen neither wishes injury to himself nor the infliotion of severe punishment upon the robber. This should at once be changed. Burglars should find, by bloody experience, that whenever they undertake a job their lives are apt to pay tho penalty. They know all the risks of detection, arrest, conviction and penalty, and the many chances of evading and escaping them. Only the certaiutv of meeting resolute, armed resistance will deter the trained burglar. He calculates on boldness, skill and address to do his work and get away With gain and a whole skin. Let him add to the risks of his trade the certainty that the man to be robbed will so order his house that an un4 -bidden entrance will surely rouse hiin from Sleep, and that when awake he will shoot to kilL After that there will be a migration of burglars to more propitious shores. Till then wc may expect the trade to thrive. The British West Indies Colony of Jamaica is enjoying continued prosperity, according to oar newspaper press and special reports from the island. The government has ft surplus of revenue and the agriculturists and traders state that they are happy, with plentiful crops, profitable railway interests and |ots of Chinese coolies, with more coming. Happy land! * The Mayors of New York and Brooklyn Should remember that the meeting of the Hoard of Emigration at Castle Garden takes place to-day. Let them both attend and inpure a quorum for the transaction of business. PERSONAL INTELLIGENCE. Wendell Phillips Is In town, at the St. Dents Hotel. Chief Justice Sanford E. Church is staving at the Metropolitan Hotel. Ex-Mayor Amos A. Lawrence, of Boston, Is at the *in,n Avenue uotoi. Governor S. H. Elbert, of Colorado, is staying at ithe St. Nicholas Hotel. General J. B. Stonehouse, of Albany, is regis tered at the Astor House. Professor Hosford, of Harvard University, is fctaylng at the St. James' Hotel. Ex-Congressman W. D. Bishop, or Connecticut, Is staying at the Hoffman House. Congressman Luke P. Poland, of Vermont, has *rrived at the Grand Central Hotel. General J. C. Duane, of the United Stages Army, Bias quarters at the Sturtevant House. I Mrs. Lincoln, accompanied by her son Robert T., * Bias arrived in Chicago from New York. Judge Martin Grover, of the State Supreme Court, |s registered at the Metropolitan Hotel. Colonel B. Castanida, of Peru, Is among yesterday's arrivals at the Grand Central Hotel. The Earl and Countess of Caithness and Count pomar have returned to the Fifth Avenue Hotel. madeus announced his abdication to Victor l Emmanuel by the laconic telegram"All Is over; I will write." The Hon. R. Le Poer Trench, of the British Legation at Washington, yesterday arrived at the Clarendon Hotel. "The Foster execution," says the New Haven Jtegister of Saturday, "sold about a thousand more PiBRALDS than usual to newsdealers in this city to I ?kWJ." "Boll Ran" Russell is to accompany the Russian fbrce to Khiva for the London Times. The Russian government Is said to have specially invited "The SThunderer" to send a correspondent. Pdre Hyacinthe Is in Geneva, Switzerland, Jpreachlng to Catholics, who, he says, are "resolved not to abdicate the faith ol their lathers Slther Into the hands of Ultramontanism or Incredulity." The King of Holland has granted permission to ' JMrs. W. L. C. Sythoff van Kervel, the wife of the Vice President of the Dutch Council of India, to ac? sept the Vrraienatkreuz fur Frauen and Jungfrauen, presented to her by the German Emperor. What have they been giving the lady? i The ex-Prince Imperial is going to the Vienna 'Exhibition. He says that be will feel as if in (France while visiting the Prench section, and will, (therefore, pass most of his time there. His grandInncle's son, once lielr.to the French throne, went 0 *o Vienna a long time ago and never felt at home. ' . Sir Charles Dick. Bart., Is now, in his seventieth grear, the door attendant or a picture gallery in {Brighton, England. The poverty-stricken nobleKn has for years tried uselessly to get from the tlsh government ?47,000, the remainder of a Bum loaned by his ancestor, Sir William Dick, to iCharles I. ^ General Spinner, the United States Treasurer, Alia nnterpil nnnn the thirteenth rear of his Official career. Hts health baa been very good dating the past Winter, but he begins to feel old age creeping on, and does not enjoy as good digestion as formerly. lie may visit Europe again this Summer, on business connected with the Syndicate. Monsignor Mermillod, the exiled prelate of Geneva, Switzerland, has been made a cardinal. He Is {reported to have said to a recent interviewer:? ;4'My conviction Is that Europe is going back along .the road 01 ages and that we are returning to the i .wars of religion. The next outbreak will be a religions or a social war. There are now but two ^currents in Europe." Commodore Vanderbilt's half a million for a Atethodlat college In Tennessee has set the Nash" Ills, Chattanooga and Knoxvtlle editors, who want It located in their respective cities, by the ,*ars. Knoxvllle will give five acres lor a site, (While the Chattanooga man "calls him" with a r (tender of the whole of Lookout Mountain, with its dine view of six States, and Lake Lula thrown In. 'M. de Castellanc, a young Deputy, having made a speech In the French Assembly In lavor of a constitutional monarchy, on the 1st Inst., was stopped ma he was leaving the tribune by M. Thiers, who Bald:?"You have made a verv clever speech; but m clever speech Is not enough, yoh must propose a Iblll." "Autl If we propose one will yon support it, I Monsieur 1c President f" inquired M. de Castellanc. "We shall see it your proposition is good.'* That martyr to political necessity, Senator Cald' well, will remain In Washington for some days attending to private business and then will return to Kansas. Mr. Caldwell might vet have been respected If he had confined himself to trade. But to -politics he relt himself called, and?well, having -found himself only the chosen sacrifice, he resigned the scat that would have been taken from him and retires to think of the especial Induration which macadamizes the way of the transgressor. The Chicago Tribune classifies the Congressmen who have declined to make personal use of their back pay grab as follows:? List of congressmen wno have returned their additional pay into the Treasury aud so closed the account:? William R. Roberts, of New York (dem.) William M. Merrick, of Maryland (dem.) 'I List ol Congressmen who have bestowed It on gome local endowment:? oeorge F. Hoar, 01 Massachusetts (rep.) Constantino C. Baty, of Massachusetts (rep.) List of congressmen who announce that they 'have not drawn It":? , (larksou N. Potter, of New York (dem.) William 11. Upson, or Ohio (rep.) James Monroe, of Ohio (rep.) List ol congressmen who are thinking how they may dispose of It "without ostentation" :? < hills H. Roberts, of L'tlca, N. Y. (rep.) List of Congressmen who are reiundlng It per Fto constituents:? ,min F. Ilntler, of Massachusetts (rep.) isr entries may be made on application. >en until a suitable time before the next ssioual canvass. JfKVT TOR SPAIN. Dissolution of the National Assembly Amid a Scene of Intense Excitement. Points of Legal Provision of the Porto Bico Emancipation Bill-Radical Democratic Agitarinn from Fnraiirn Rnnnt-riaa?Tha Rani. tal Calm?Military Insubordination. TELEGRAMS TO THE NEW YORK HERALD. *" Madrid, March 24, 1873. Soon after the adoption of the Porto lUco Abolition bill on Saturday the dissolution of the Oortea was unanimously voted, aud the House broke up amidst the greatest excitement in the building and on the streets. Rut there was no disorder, and the city has remained completely trauquil to the evening to-day. The attempted demonstrations on Saturday and Sunday were failures. leg a i. provisions op the porto rico charter op frbedom. The bill passed by the Assembly on Saturday, abollsnlng slavery in the Island or Porto Rico, provides That the abolition shall follow Immediately upon the promulgation of its passage. The emancipated slaves will, however, be obliged to serve for three years with their present masters or other residents on the Island, aud will enjoy the political rights of Spanish citizens after five years shall have elapsed. The indemnity to be paid to the slave owners Is to be charged exclusively to the account ol the Porto Rico budget. Communism Imported Into the Capital. Madrid, March 24, 1873. arrived here with the view of agitating the overthrow of the municipality of Madrid and establishing the Commnne in its place. Senor Flguerua' Opinion of the Loyalty of the ArmyoTht Spirit of Carlism Creeping Through the Ranks. Madrid. March 24, 1873. The Epoca says Soil or Figueraa has returned from Barcelona discouraged. He fears that discipline cannot be restored in the army there. Insubordination has made its appearance among the troops in Tarragona, and the Carlists are increasing in numbers in that province. ENGLAND. Treasury Estimates and the Alabama Indemnity?The Cost of the Navy?Lecturers For America?Artisan Feeling Toward the Vienna Exhibition. TELEGRAM TG THE NEW YORK HERALD. London, March 24, 1873. In the House of Commons to-day Mr. Gladstone, In rpnlv to aii Inimlrv of Mr. Vernon Harcourt. stated that the government did not mtuad at present, or with reference to the finances of the present year, to propose a vote of supply for the sum awarded at Geneva, as the financial year would end on the 31st or the present month. THE NAVY ESTIMATES. Mr. Gosclien, First Lord of the Admiralty, submitted to the House of Commons to-night the naval estimates for the ensuing fiscal year. They exceed those of last year by $1,702,880. STRENGTH AND CLASSIFICATION OF THE NAVAL FORCE. The statement of the Right Honorable the First Lord of the Admiralty shows that on the 1st of January, 1873, the navy in commission comprised leo steamships and vessels, Including yachts, tenders and gnnboats, mounting 1,283 guns, and manned by 28,371 officers, men and boys, and sixtyfour sailing ships and vessels (including twentyfive coastguard tenders), mounting 43U guns, and | UIOUUIU "J UUIVUS, u.vn ouu ??J = | ?'? "*? ? grand total of 224 ships and vessels, mounting 1,772 guns, manned by 33,328 officers, men and boys. Six vessels have been completed during the past quarter, and there are twenty others in course of construction or finish at the various government dockyards and by private firms of shipbuilders. 80lid realities and elegant romance for the american public. Mr. Bradlaugh, the popular orator and radical reformer, and Wiltle Collins, the novellBt, are going to the United States on lecturing tours. artisan reeling towards the vienna exhibition. The British manufacturers of agricultural imple-> ments have rosolved not to take part in the Vienna Exhibition. PORTUGAL. Crown Compliment to a Republican Cfcieft TELEGFAM TO THE NEW YORK HERALD. Paris, March 24, 1873. The King of Portugal has sent the decoration of the Order of St. James to President Thiers. THE BRUTE BURTON ARRESTED. Georgetown, Del., March 24, 1873. The negro, James Burton, was surrounded in the woods and captured about two miles from the | place where he committed tnc outrage upon miss Lank. The capture was effected at twelve o'clock noon, and the prisoner, in the custody of officers, I readied this place at six o'clock this evening, and | was lodged in jail to await his trial in April. He is < a hardened criminal, and makes light of his offence. NAVAL INTELLIGENCE. A private letter Irom Santiago de Cuba says that ; the United States steamer Wyoming arrived there ! on the 9th inst. The officers were handsomely enj tertalned by the officers of the Spanish navy, and a : ball was given in their honor. The next night a ball was given on board the Wyoming to the ! Spanish officers and prominent government of' helals. Kaval Orders. Washington. March i4. 1873. Medical Director Joseph Beale, of the United States Navy, has been appointed Inspector General of Hospitals and Fleets, the appointment to take effect on the 1st ol April. ARMY ORDER, In accordance with the act of Congresa approved March 3, 1873. Major George Bell, Commissary of Subsistence. In addition to his present duties, is , charged with the disbursement of the fund lor the payment oiW.be Montana Indian war claims of 1807, I annroLiiiatetl bv act of Congress March 3, 1873. ; Major Bell will make payments under such regulations as may be prescribed by the Second Cornp1 troiler. DEATH OH THE HAIL. St. Joseth, Mich., March 24, 1873. The engine or the paaaenger train bound north, on the Chicago and Michigan Shore Railroad, wan thrown from the track to-dav by a broken Journal. 1 The engineer, J. Reynolds; the'nreman. D. McCurt. uey. and a brakemau, Oscar Culver, wore killed Nobc af the passengers were injured. PROVIDENCE PRINTING CLOTH MARKET. , Provikbnck, Mareh 24. 1873. Printing cloths quiet and unchanged. THE GALLOWS CHEATED. Han PRANCtaco, Mareh 24,1873. Alexander J. Fenwlck, to hare been hanged al San Diego on Friday for the mnrdcr of Charlea WU .. aoo. died in tail to-dan orobaWUr from potato. A :K HERALD, TUESDAY, W THE RED REBELS. General* Canbv and Gillom in the Lava Bed*. ('apt. Jack and His Scalp-Bedecked Warriors Come Out. % ANOTHER TALK. The Generals Hake Long Inquiries, hut Receive Short Replies. Defiant Attitude of the Savages. MOVEMENTS OF THE TR00P& Yeses, Cal., March 21, 18T3. The new members of the Peaoe Commission, Mfessrs. Dyer, Indian Agent for Oregon, and the Rev. ?. Thomas, of Petaluma, Cal., are hourly expected at Van Bremer's ranch, and we shall probably have divine service next Sunday in Captain Jack's cave. oknkhal canby beconnoitbe8 toe lava beos. Last Friday General Canby and General Gillem, accompanied by Colonels Biddle and Perry, and the troops M and F of the First cavalry, made a reconnoissance of the lava beds. They arrived at the top of the bluffs about noon, and there the cavalrv were dismounted and the Generals surveyed the lava ,|>eds through their field glasses. Several Indians were seen on a ledge of rocks about a mile distant from the foot of the bluffs, and they shouted for some one to come down and talk. Acting Assistant Surgeon Gabaness was then half way down the bluffs, and he immediately asked permission of General Canby to go and see what they wanted. jack wants to talk again. His request was granted, and he presently returned, saying that Captain Jack wished to talk with Generals Canby and Gillem. As he asked for one more to come down, the ' IIekald correpondent joined him and returned to the Modocs. Outpost William and three other Indians wero there in full war paint, and some of them stripped to their waist, so as to be free from all encumbrances while fighting. abrangehents fob the powwow. We then agreed that Generals Canby and Gillem were to meet Captain Jack at a juniper tree situated half way between the foot of the bluffs and the Modoc outposts. Assistant Surgeon Cabaness then went back tQ inform General Canby of the arrangement, and shortly after he had returned from his mission Captain Jack arrived. the noble captain fears treachery. The latter at first objected to going to the juniper tree; but, as Dr. Cabaness and the Herald correspondent offered to remain as hostages for his safety, he finally agreed to the proposition. Jack was accompanied by Scarfaced Charley, the curly-headed Doctor, Curly Jack and two other Indians. the general could send anything to the cave. The talk did not amount to mucb, as Captain Jack simply signified his wish for peace and to be left where he was or on Lost River. He also informed General Canby that if he had anything to give him he might send it down to the lava beds. He made no answer when General Canby asked him why he did not come out when the wagons were sent to meet him. As soon as the conference was over war-painted warriors showing their latest trophies. Dr. Cabaness and the Herald correspondent left the outpost and returned to tho top of the bluffs. Two of the Indians had their shot-pouches covered with scalps that were taken in the last fight. The troops returned to camp the same evening, arriving at about midnight. hemmino the reds in. The Lost River camp was broken up yesterday and the troops from there went into camp on the east side of the Tule Lake, about three miles from Captain Jack's cave. Major Green, of the First cavalry, arrived at ' Van Bremer's to-day and took command of the troops from Dorris' and Van Bremer's, who will sto into camp on Tule Lake at the foot of the bluffs in two or three days, as soon as the | road is passable. ' The Rev. Mr. Thomas, the new Peace Com, missioner, will arrive at Van Bremer's toI morrow evening and join Mr. Meacham. concessions to the modoc's. | It is now reported that the Indian Bnrean intend giving Captain Jack a reservation on Lost River. There is no donbt in my mind that they will not be satisfied with anything else. They will then have to place a military post on the reservation to protect the Indians from the Oregonians. ! Another Aeconnt Via Ann Francisco. Han Francisco, March 24, 1873. Captain Jack sent a squaw to the Klamath Indians inviting them to join him. He says that at soon as the grass grows he will leave the lava beds, born the ranches ami kill the settlers. The men sage to the Klamath Indians canses fears of trouble with the Indians on the lower Klamath River. wh< belong to quite a formidable tribe. t Captain Oartot, or Oregon, nas gone to the Warn Rprtngs to reorganise his famous Indian scouts ai i volunteers against the Modooa. [ARCH 25, 1873.?QUADRTJ] WEATHER REPORT. War Ubpabtmhnt, ) OmoB or nil Ciiihf Sionai. Omcife,} Wa-uiinoton, March 25?1 A. M. ) Synopsis for the I ft at TweiUv-Four Hours. { The barometer has fallen since Sunday night throughout the Atlantic states, except in New Kngland, where the pressure has continued to ruse. The area of lowest pressure is over the Ohio Valley, and the one of highest barometer is central in Dakota and Mauttoba. Northwest winds, with snow, prevail from the Ohio Itiver to Lake Brie and Minnesota, and with rain from Ohio to the Middle Atlantic coast. Northerly winds and clear or partly cloudy weather generally prevail in New England. Southerly winds aud clear weather are now reported from the Kastcrn (Julf States, am! with cloudy weather from the South Atlantic States. The temperature continues quite low in the Northwest, and has very generally fallen from the Middle and Kast'Atluutic States westward to the ltocky Mountains. It has risen slightly In the Southern States. Probabilities. For Tuesday, over the upper takes and northwest and southward to Texas, rising ftaromoter and cold northerly winds; for the lower lakes northeast winds, with cloud and snow, and extending eastward over hew England by Tuesday evening; lor the Middle Atlantic States tailing barometer, northeast winds and threatening weather. Cautionary signals continue at stations on the South Atlantic coast. They will be displayed at the lake stations on and after April 1. The Signal Office at 4:30 P. M. to-day reported It raining at the lollowtng placesLynchburg, Pittsburg, Indianapolis, Lake City and Jacksonville; sleeting at Baltimore and Davenport, and Hnowlug at Chicago, Milwaukee, Duluth, St. Paul, Breckenrldge, Omaha and Denver. At eleven o'clock P. M. as follows '.?Raining at Lynchburg, Philadelphia, Pittsburg and Indianapolis; sleeting at Baltimore, Toledo, Detroit, Port Stanley and Davenport, and snowiug at Cleveland, Chicago, Leavenworth, Milwaukee aud Breckenridge. Tht Weather In This City Yesterday. The following record will show the changes in the temperature lor the past twenty-four hours In comparison with the corresponding day of last year, as indicated by the thermometer at Hudnut's Pharmacy, Hkkald Building:? 187'J. 1873. 1872. 1873. 3 A. M 20 34 8:30 P. M.... 44 38 6 A. M 30 20 6 P. M 44 35 0 A. M 31 27 9 P. M 37 30 12 M 44 33 12 l?. M 35 27 Average temperature yesterday 31?; Average temperature for corresponding date I nut. v?ir .1?V FIRES. In Fourth Avenue?One Thousand Dollars for a Pipe of Tobaceo. At Ave o'clock yen to relay afternoon a Are broke out in the basement of the two story brick house 3V50 Fourth avenue, tenanted by Thomas F. Cunningham an a trunk store. The names were speedily arrested alter they had damaged the stock to the value of f i.ouo. The stock was fully insured. The tiro was caused by a spark falling from a pipe of tobaoco into a tray of varnish. In Liberty Street?Damage About $5,000. At about half-past seven lust evening a Are broke out at IS and 20 Liberty street, on the fourth Aoor, occupied by Johnson A Mullin, blank book manufacturers. TUe third Aoor was tenanted by A. H. Bennett, engaged in the same business. The second Aoor was occupied by Adam A Niepolth and Carter Weeks, printers and ink manufacturers. The stores on the ground ilnor were occupied by Jeuet. A Ht. John, stationers, aud A. <?. lues, dye stud's. The basement was used as a lunch room hy 11. Wesbecher. Join.son A Mullin had their stock damaged

Dy water to the extern of $3,000, and all the others were slightly damaged by water. The building is owned by Lyons, and the damage to It was about oue thousaud Ave hundred dollars; all lully insured. A FIRE IN CHELSEA, MASS. Boston, March !M. 1873. A Are broke out this evonlng In a block of thirteen tenement houses on Vale street, Chelsea, seven of which were damaged. The loss is about ten thousand dollars. The houses are owned by Mr. John W. Rollins, and were occupied mostly by Irish families. They are Insured in the Continental Company, of New York, aud other oUlces. NEW JERSEY LEGISLATURE. Bold Adjournment Dodge of the Railroad Monopolist*. Tkknton, Marcli 24, 1873. The General Railroad bill was not reported, but the special committee ou It meet to-night to consider the amendment, and probably w\i not report till next Thnrsday. General (ltssatisiaction is icit regarding it, and all the talk la that there is a nigger in the fence, and that It is a fraud. Paterson'a bill (No. 8?) comes before the .Senate to-morrow, Hewitt's absence preventing its coming up to-night. The bill restoring the rights of citizenship to the convicted Police Commissioners of Jersey City was lost by a vote of 10 yeas to 7 nays, Williams, 8tone and Taylor' voting iu the negative; McPherson was excused, Cornish being toe oniy democrat voting in the affirmative. The bin constituting the District Courts of Jersev City was passed; also Farrier's Cruelty to Animais bill, providing lor imprisonment and One of persons inflicting unnecessary cruelty on Uviug animals or creatures, extendlug to the whole State. A bill was introduced appointing an agent for discharged prisoners from the state Prison, to give advice and get employment after release, at a salary not exceeding one thousahd dollars. McPhcrsou's Hudson couuty Avenue hill passed the Senate. A motion to adjourn irtne die on April 4 was passed by the House bv a vote of 38 yeas to 15 nays. This was monopoly dodge to defeat acceptable tailroad legislation. OBITUARY. John A. Collier. John A. Collier, an eminent and venerable member o( the Bar of the State of New York and an American legislator, died at Hinghainton on the 33d instant, et the age of eighty-six years. He was a member of the Twenty-flrst Congress, was State Comptroller In 1845 ami I84ii, and was Commisainrwr to revise the code m ls47. lie was once a lawyer of eminent ability, and la largely quoted in law reports. M. H. Pettltt. Lieutenant Governor M. H. i'cttltt died at bis i residence at Kenosha, TVle,, on tbe 23<1 instant, l alter a brief but severe illness, to the great grief of a very large number ol personal friends and political supporters. George Sutherland. Captain Spalekbaver, of the Dutch brig Create, at this port rrom Venezuela, supplies tbe following ; mortuary report, under date of Curacoa, Pebrui ary 24:? j Kx-Presldcnt George Sutherland, of Maracaibo, died suddenly to-day. _ He was driving ^to his coun try neai, wnu i wu ui iiih iriviiun. 11?^ iiv??vo iu uia 1 carriage took irlpht and ran away. He jumped out ol the carnage. landing on tua feet, but lost balance i afterwards and fell, striking rus bead against a stone and crushing bis skull. He was able to ride to town, ate a liearty oreakfast, but aitcrwards became insensible, and died at a quarter past seven P. M., without regaining consciousness. He was about forty-eight years old, a very healthy and robust man, weighing over two hundred pounds. His remains were buried on Monday, 2oth met.., in the Masonic burial ground, the Governor and officers of the fort and Dutch sailors of war, with a large number of his friends, following the coffin to the grave. A great number 0/ Venezuelans, whom 1 he supported in the hopes 01 soon supplanting GenI eral i'ulgar in Maracaibo, will mourn hta untimely dentil. Ills iortuue left is said to be |nuo,oou. Rev,. Dr. Barclay. The Very Rev. L>r. Barclay, Principal of Glasgow 1 j University, died just lately of bronchitis, at his | residence at the college, Gllmorc Hill, lie was i eighty-one years of age. Ills reputation as a linI guist was great, ami be was admitted to be the best Soamfinavian scholar in Britain. Dr. Barclay was appointed Principal by Lord Pal men ton in 1857, ami was an ardent liberal in politics. CHRISTIANITY IN THE PENNSYLVANIA CON; 1 8TITUTI0N. PUIUIUtKLPHIA, March 24, 1873. A meeting wan hold to-night in the haul of the ' Constitutional Convention in behalf of tut insertioi I of a claase In the constitution of this common wealth acknowledging God, Jesus Christ and thi Bible. The mam arguments put forth by tbi 1 speakers werv, that as the peorde of the 8tat< are OUrlstiaan some explicit acknowledgment 0 1 Christianity should be giveu in, their fundaments Jaws, *LE SHEET. THE HERALD EVERYWHERE. The Havana Pooh-Pook ou A-iuerica and the Herald. Ambassadors In Africa. Cuba and' with the Modocs. Enterprise and Daring Overawing Castilian Timidity. [Prom the Correspondence of La Constaocla, Havana.] The audacious corps of correspondent* of the Hkkai.d, with the brilliant results obtained by the Stanleys, Hendersons and O'Kellys before there, have been scattered in all directions lately as ambassadors In behalf of the great potential periodical. In the course of the week the oelumns of the Hkhald have teemed with the reports of three plenipotentiaries. One of them has penetrated to the camp of the Modoca, another lias been sent to Samana to investigate tbe condition of thai Yankee acquisition, and, lastly, we are entertained with the telling, stupendous vicissitudes of our friend and prottge, O'Kctly. The Modoc emissary states that he entered the encampment of the Indians against the expressed command of the i>eace Commissioners, and confesses that he deceived the military commander, who would uot have allowed him to move a foTt had he suspected his real intentions. The method employed In this case was no less lawful than that used by the ambassadors of this potential journal in certain other matters, aud this one, like others of the correspondents, was Impudent and disobedient to the law, valiant in all the evil arts by whioh he could accomplish Ills mission, which 1b as purely speculative and mercenary on his part as on the part of the poteut organ that employs him. Aa may be supposed, the emissary to the Modocs now boasts it is entirely owing to his exertions that the pacific settlement, of the dlificulty with the bellicose Indians, under tho valiant Captain Jack, has been effected. He would not be a worthy Hkrai.d correspondent if he should protend anything else. The ambassador who was sent co Samana in tho Tybee the last voyaire has a huare circumstantial story, lull or importance, of that which he lias seen and heard; of his Inquiries and investigations in reference to the territory, its climate and productions: of the country and the Dominicans, the government, and many other extreme ideas which, he thinks, should bo known, furnishing a faithful account of his mission, and giving from Ins own judgment the probable result of tne negotiation and what is most Interesting. Tlio IIekai.o has shown but little favor to this Humana transfer, probably because it was not done through its agency, and lor the same reason all that is eulogistic on the part of the emissary Is concealed beneath a certain kind of satire and as incidental in presenting Ills speculations on the possible benefits of the company and as redouuding to the glory of the American government and nation. These principles, nevertheless, are ridiculous, and oxlubit the true character of American thought and enterprise. Ail those that went down to Ht. Domingo on the Tybee were speculators und mechanics, who were to establish the tlrst requisites of a Yankee colony?a hotel, barroom or tavern, a billiard room, a church and a newspaper? and to go In search of gold and coal?two minerals that are indispensable to the greedy, enterprising mind 01 this people. The land Is excellent, and there Is no doubt that American activity aud speculation might make it highly productive; but the severity of the climate and the lack of timber, combined with the natural Indolenco of the people, are difficulties that the company cannot easily overcome. This will end, in my judgment, by disposing of tlie undertaking, notwithstanding tney have speculated on having the support ol the United States. In arriving at their conclusions I suppose they have neither reckoned upon possible revolutions In the country, nor upon complications of other kinds that might defeat the preconceived plan ol the annexation oi St. Domingo and liuytl, towards wuicli the success of these Indirect and provoking preparations on the part of the Hamaiia Company is the flrst step. Let us now turn to the Ambassador and I'ienipotcmiary O'Kelly, in whose exploits we are tue most Interested. This gcutleinuu, according to the despatches lrom Havana to the Ukiiami, alter having beeu warned by the general commanding the department that be would uot consent to there being any communication between our camps ana those of the bandits and vice versa, who warned him, moreover, that, if apprehended alter having been with the insurgents, he would, in contoruilty with the military law, be shot as a spy?notwithstanding the advice of bis Consul und of the Spanish authorities charged with administering justice, who counselled him not to be so rash as to expose , himself to condign punishment?It appears that he I has disregarded all law and advice, has passed over I to the rebels, and thus* converted himself into a i spy. Decuuse he could gain intelligence in no other way, alter having seen the cities, forts and enearnnments of the Hnanish. of havimr accom panted tlielr columns and gathered trom them all about the enemy that It was possible to Know, he passes directly over to the enemy, against the express prohibition of those who, contending with his loyalty and respect lor the ordinances then in lorce, refuse to agree to his edifying In that manner those who hold in reserve all the rebels In the world. It appears subsequently, according to the correspondent who forwarded the despatches, that tne Captain General was under the Impression that O'Kelly, resorting to a strategy similar to that employed by Henderson, was hiding away somewhere In Santiago dc Cuba; but that when lie was assured that O'Kelly had really gone over to the rebels, he became greatly | exasperated, and In consequence declared his In- | tcntion of having him shot should ne be arrested. He stated afterwards, however, when he hud j become calmer, that it wonld be more consistent to reduce the punishment of tlus bold meddling ' upstart to cxpnlston from the Island us soon as he siionld present himself within the Spanish lines. Tlus, to my mind, Is the fate m store ror the great Ambassador. Kroin the moment of receiving the first tele- ! gram of his supposed Journey to tne insurgents I formed the same opinion as the captain General? an idea that 1 shall ever persist in maintaining. I believe that O'Kellyi, prevented rroiu acquiring in- , formation in tne regular manner, will collect out- ' side data, points or lia/.ard aud notices, and endeavor rrom these to fabricate a plausible history of airairs aud transactions without having soen anything 01 them. I am of opinion that he lias hid I himself, tne result of which is that lie has run no risk whatever; and If by chance the authorities should uc content, simply to expel lilni Irom the island as soon as he comes forth, uelieving that he has been with the nuimtitws, they will doubtless , ! be greatly sold. Returned to MV Yofft, to speculate with his apparent boldness, he wid lorge | i an account, pretending to have seen the rcpubu| can records and had a talk with the dciunct Crestdent; he will indulge In insolence and diatribe . against the arbitrary habits and brutality of Hie I Spaniards who refrained from shooting him, which | would be doue in any other country, aud us would punish any one who might proceed against them and exhibit the pretension*, Insolence and provoking ostentation or this jimcrack of the Hxkai.p. 1 nui also or tne opinion the investigations of O'Kellv are all made irom his hiding place, because If he were wlfh the rebels, as ne assumes, his project would be destroyed, it beiug impossible lie could send from there the nonsense and trules that now cniana c from him. The same day that the Hkiiai.u punished the { telegram stating that Its agent had arrived within I the insurgent lines it also published the history of tne peregrinations of Its emissary Irom tne time that he left Palm* Soriano until his return to Hun11ago de Cuba, l his coincidence has .occurred on three occasions, and cacti time there has appeared lengthy accounts of alleged operations on the part of the rebels in tbe organs of the ln'mrnmui. These suspicious coincidences give people to understand the accord existing bet ween the Hkralp and Its proWy* ami tne farce that the Cuban .lunras keep afloat. We are grieved to think that tjicy have had to borrow their material, but arc wiil neither consent to allow loreign emissaries to criticise our affairs nor accept atf instruction from them. What the Cuban Journals Say, [From La Kcvolffclon de Cuba, of N? w York.) While perusing the Hbhalu yesterday inormng | our eyes tell on the glad announcement that Mr. James 0'K.elly, tbe bold aod daring correspondent I of that paper, had, after numerous perils, reached I "Cuba Libre," anil was resting, alter tits fatiguing 1 journey, lu a patriot eneanvmeiiL We cannot t sufficiently express our admiration lor the fearless enterprise of the Hckav ii representative, who, although a salru cotutucto had beeu renised lilni b i . the Captain (ieneral, proceeded boldly on his roa with the determination to luirti his mission at all hazards, or, to use his own words, "at my own risk and peril." Upto the present moment he has shown i no hesitation or variuiatton of any kind, and we , may safely presage that he will not do so, come what may. Alter each and every obstacle he met, - he, like an athlete who lias been temporarily <le9 tested, braced himself for the task once more and ? conquered all opposition. Now that, he Is safely b wtttun the patriot Unea, we can tuily appreciate f the difficulties ho has surmounted. In comparison 1 with Ins predecessor, Mr. Henderson, who had guidca and c?corta to take hiiu to the uatriou. lur% 9 nished by the Spanish authorities. we await with deep Interest liirther news from Mr 0?Ki*?lr, but In the meantime we have tin- pleasure to translate for our readers lus Just. let ter. (Here follows translation.) O'KrllyN Cuban Kiiti-riferf., |Kroin I,a Independencla, of New York.) It is a notable fact that the Spanish vitliortfleir In ?:uha have thrown every possible obstacle m the way ol Mr lames o'Kclly, ther Hbbald's special cmrespondent 111 i.'uba. aud. to snai all, he bat been threaten^ I by r.lieiu with death as a ipy should he, alter visiting the patriots, re-enter tl;e ,Spanish Imas The motive ol this conduct is not rftfflcnlt to liud, lor ihH Spaniards' are airaid of publication in t.he nr.w Yohk Hekaih of what, Mr. O'Kelly may see and bear of Spanish misrule. Fortunately Mr. O'Kelly is now 111 Cuba Libre," where, we are happy to say, lie lias been received with open anus. The contrast. ner.veen the two receptions Is very m-at The Cubans, who sre riKlitlns for liberty and the abolition of slavery, have nought to corneal, wiule the Spaniards, who have so long and cruelly tyrannize.!! over poor mum, lire uesiriHin i.uai. Mini unsueeus snould MM be shown lorth in trie strong light at the ;;?w VokIC Hiiuib. THC 0 RE AT DIAMOND dALTERB. Loin wvi U.K. Ky., March 24, irtTX The rtuit of Lout' against Arnold 'A HiaoU (or $360,000 w.is dismissed to-dity ui tlie United state# Court l?y the consent. of the parties. The suit gre.w out of tlie notorious Unlltorulfl diamond swindle. The parties effected a out promise, AroolJ paying Leut $160,000 in cash. THE H0IL3E DISEASE IN MAINE. POKTbANI), March 24, 1873. A now horse disease has appeared in this city. It does uot appear in the head, as the epi/.ooty did, hot affects the legs, making tuem so weak that It is with <litt1culty the animal can stand. Several' cases have appeared, hut as yet none have proved, fa ta(. MAILS FOB EUBOPE. The steamship Wisconsin will leave this port on Wednesday for yueenstown and Liverpool. The mails for Europe will close at the Tost Office * at twelve o'clock M. The New York ilbaalo?Edition for Europe-wtil be ready at hall-past nine o'clock In the morning. .single copies, m wrappcra for mailing, six oenU. A.?For a Stylish and IC leg ant Hat Go to BBPBNSC HE ID, Manufacturer, 118 Nassau street. A.?Herring's Patent CHAMPION 8APRS, 251 and 352 Kroadway, corner tW Murray street. A.?Herald II ranch Oltiee, Ilrookljrn, corner of Fulton avenue and lioorumttreet Upon iromS A. M. toil 1*. M. On .-.uiiilHv from .(t<> J P M. A.?The Pride of the Season! Knox** Spring style of gentlemen's HATShas captured the pnhlh* fancy . a I art estaliltslied l?y the rush hi bis store. .'IA Broadway. Securo your "Knox" without delay. A Lnt of Furniture, First Claim, made during the dull season, for sale under price. u. u KKLTY A CO., Manufacturers, 711 Broadway. A Warwick or Klmwoud Collar will fit better and wear longer than any other. Try ilicm. A.?I>r. Filler's Rheumatic Njrrup Cures Rheumatism, Neiirnliria or no charge; advice gratis, Zt John street; circulars free, druggists sell it. Are You Mpltting, .Sneezing, Catching; cold easily r Theu you have catarrh. Use WOLCOTT'fi CATARRH A N N i 111 I.ATOK . in ills. $1. For pain, all! kinds, use TAIN TAINT Sold everywhere (Now sizes.)1 BartltM't "Boulevard" Street, and ParlB I,AMTS excel all; also the TORCH AND KEY tor lighting) all street lamps instantly; same used In New York ana lining adopted everywhere. (Jcucral ottlce, *'*) BroadwayNew York. Braunsdorf A Mctz Have Hcmovcdl their large stock of first class CABINET FUltNITlJKKDRAI'KIIIKS, Ac., from 136 KlviligUili street to their uewt and elegant buildings, 4.11 and 436 .Seventh avenue, near* Thirty.fourth street. Hatrholer's Hair l)yc?Tin- Beat. In th?i world. The enly true and perfect dye. All druggists' sell it. "Gold Pens." FOLEY'S CELEBRATED HOLD PENS, the 11 nest and best. No. t As tor House, opposite Heraldi olllee. Sold by all the principal sluturners and jewellers.1 Henry Capt, of Geneva, Now Has a beautiful assortment of WaTCIIKS and TRAVELLING? CLOCKS, of his own mako, at ?i Union sipuu?e. Kearney's llnchu Is Unequalled fori Brlgbt'o disease, gravel, dropsy, gour, diabetes and kid-: liev diseases iu every stage. 104 Duane streeL Physl-i clan always in attendance. Pnbllc Npcakrrs and Singers Will Find BROWN'S BRONCHIAL TROCHES bene Una! in clearing the voice before speaking or singing and relieving that throat alter any exertion oi the vocal organs. For coughs and colds the TROCHES are effectual. Rapture Successfully Treated by Div MARSH.-At MARSH A (XL'S Radical Cure Truss OldenNo. 2 Vescv street, instruments tor ull physical deform!-* ties made and adjusted Silk Elastic Supporters. Elastic) Htockimrs, Ac. Competent icmaie uwui Rpon miiieia In private rooms. Royal Havana Loltrrj .?Print faihsd. circulars sent. J. H. MAKTISKZ <k (11, ID Wall street*. Poet office box 4,(05. Royal Havana lioUsry,?Slew Schema . now out. Orders tilled, prizes cashed, information furlushed. Illuhcst rules paid lor Spanish hills, Ac.. Ac. TAYLOR A CO., Hankers. 16 Wall street. New York. Royal Havana Lottery.?Circulars a?4l intormation furnished. R. ORTEGA, No. 11 Wail street^ Box 1.546 I'ost odlce. ^ Sewing .Vachlne Mrrdln of Every Des* crlptioii. General depot established at HARTLKTT'K sflfiA Broadway, New York, corner Prince street. ; Snow's Pectoral Pearl*.?A Noted C*nr?? ,1 fection for Congtis, Sore Throats and Hoarseness. l&Ul Ai hv OruuKists. 'ifl cent# per box. II. IL SNOW, Solos .'i Manufacturer, New lluvun. Conn. The Lung* Are Strained and RaeltedltyiJ a persistent Cough, the ccaer-al strength wasted .- jOLaaii In. urable complaint established thereby llr JAYNraJ EXPECTORANT is nn effective remedy tor Courts uodJf Colds, and exerts a beneficial effect oil the Piiluorytry-f anil Bronchial Organs. * The Bed-bag Census Increase* Wdtlg frightful rapidity alter the warm weather sets In TPa( Cockroach census ditto. Usn K.NOWLEH' INHRCt OlisKTROYKR, in the Spring.and you annihilate mi'.liyi)) it unborn pests. ??-l? ?~ - ? .1 stall (? ,.,l? l.u text Part m styles. Moniwrams ami French Note Paper. JAMES EVKRt'KLI., SH2 Bri.elwuy (establi n*LjtHf ' %K\V PVBLICATIOHI. /JHARLES DICKENS' WORKS. A NEW KJAITION. Among the numerous nlit'ona of t!i?* w , ha JhC thi.% greatest of Kngllah Xoreli-t* there ha* ti ,t,T>< Antintitl now one that entirely satiAlle* the public, dnmamt. Without exception they eat h. have some stt'iMiit^dlattnctive objection. A new odlti.n is this wi rt, however. puhllAhed hy O. W. CAHJ^TON * to.. 01 X*w York, which it ? believed, wi.t, Iti every respect, completely sat'sly Jte popular1 demand. . It tti know 11 as "CARLEION'S NEW U.I.I STKATEO EMTIO*." The, sizo Mel fnrni ar; timet cunverJupi. for Itoldinjr. The type U entirely lew ami of v. 1' Ar and npeaf character that has re elved the appr .YJUmf the leadlineI coumniivtty in other ptfiuiar works The Illustrations arc by the original,ur'Astl chosen hv. Charles D* kens biiioelt. and tie 1 rpiur. pri urine amtl hUMliiu are ol the uioat attractive and substantial! utiararbn. TbWt* sutiiul new edition will ho "ampleled in twenty! 1 vvlumva? one novel each mont*?-at tho rxtreiueljf " I reasonable price nt *1 St) per voltit! e A Trnspeetiu. furnishing ?pecltnut of type, sized 1 a?*| , aret illustration, will be sent to any otte free mi uppVa-| tittle and specimen copies of Pickwick Vapor*," nanrl I ritaily, will fie lorwarded by inftij, postage live, 011 re jripil vf nrice, $1 fit', li\ ii \V. CAHI.BTO-X, A CO Publishervf at' laob square, New I'erk. , jrffOU UKK IN NEW YORK -BV~JOXaTHA>" slick". I Jtl 1IIOII LIKE in V,:w Y'vHK. ' MK.1I I.IKK IN NEW YORK B.v JONATHAN SLICK, ) Ewi., of Wcathersfleld, Connecticut. ttelnur a aries of I betters Ironi Jonathan Bligk to hts I'ai', Mr. ?. pharlalt I Slick, Jii-tice^ot the.l'eai^ and Deacon to tha Charelt | ?V?T lO BWllirnurni, ....... ... ?" ? > contains Illustrative Kti^ruvingt or noenes a^if experiences in hlstniveia and pta-v* visited In the ctfy of New York: with hi* Idea* u. Love and Ladies, ami >l* Hrlvitiv ' Love Affairaand flirtation* Kordownright drollery aim. | heart v humor It ha?.lover had It* equal. It I- published' complete in one laiy: duodecimo volume, I aiuid tu uio! roeco floih, lull flttt back. Price 11 75. | Aleve hook I* ror ?a|o by all t>o<'k*'llerr. ot It will to *er .4 postpaid, onrefhiUiUK 91 75 to publisher*. I T B I'bTKKSON A bKOTlU-ltet, Wti Chestnut stroei, Philadelphia, Pa. mriM L?iipfa h?w cool loof 11 I AMISS LESLIES NEW COOK BOOK A OomoJeta ) Manual of Dulttfcsile Cookery In all it* branches. By Miss LESLIE. author el The Urhia' Clinic tiirrae Politeness and Perfect Manner*,'' ''Ml** Leslie's New Ke| celptii for Oopkinp, Ac, Comrilet/ ItLOhe larne ihjodecl| mo volume of over ?ix hundred paac*. neutl v and sjroiurljr bound lu cloth, full itllt back. Kverv luov avl every housekeeper should have a copy of "Miss besUa's New ! Cook Book/' asthev would save the price oi d iu ono j week's cooking. Price ?l T6 a cop *. MISS LKsLlE'8 NKW CooK HOnK Is for s#l<* &T*1I ; byoksollcr*. Iu<|ntre tnr MISS LESLIE'S tswoioic BOOK and take no other, Copies ot It will l*c sent. poSk paid, to any ono per return of mail on renvttmc ?l 74 in a letter to the publishers, , T. B. I'KTEKSON A BBOTMRS. 3% Chestnut street. Philadelphia, ''a. rrilR WOHTH OK ONE DOLLAR K*?R 25 OK NTS. K ^ Pl.^N0L?H?C A?L 'MSSL ' (January to Ajrii, V^IL'^Cuh.5&UJ$ 4

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