Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 27, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 27, 1873 Page 3
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! THE CUBAN CONTEST. News Brought by PromineBt Patriots from the Struggling Republic. ARRIVAL OF VICE PRESIDENT AGUILERA. VMi ue says About General Sickles and tbe Policy of Oor Government. PEDRO RODRIGUES. Ike Captain of the Soldier* of the Edgar Stnart fell* Hi* Story?Humor* Abont the Herald Representative?Conversation* with Ceapedee?Condition of the Camp and Army Near Holguin. The Spaniards Closely Confined to the Cities, and Free Rale in Fall Stray In the Rebellions Region. Shortly before tbe sun bad set last evening tbe glad news was flashed up the bay from the Sandy Hook telegrupb station to several Cuban patriots that the French mall steamer St. Laurent, from llavrc, was in the ofllng bearing the Vice President of the Cuban Republic, F. V. Aguilera, and would be at her wharf within three or four hours. Shortly aftor the news had been received a num, her of prominent Cubans, including Jose Maria Mayorga, general agent of the Republic of Cuba In the United States; Colonel Pio Rosado, and many others of less note, were on their way to pier 50 North River to await the arrival of the vessel. Alter remaining patiently for Bcveral hoars the noble cralt, with the French tricolor flying at her peak, came alongside the wharf and eommenoed mooring, ana swarthy faces, with black flashing eyes, scanned the vessel's deck In search of their Vice President. At last he was discovered in converse with the Captain, and a friendly shout of welcome was uttered by the Cubans. Mr. Mayorga, burning with Impatience to get on board, managed to scramble on the still moving vessel by the aid of the well known Roundsman Mntilnnn. A few seconds later the two friends , were clasping Uan<ls and talking with deep Interest on cnban matters. toe vice president op CUBA Is a man of smgularly imposing appearance, of over six feet in height. Ills face shows great decision of character, but In spite of this he has a kindly and congenial aspect. He wears a patriarchal white beard, which flows down on his cheat* A Herald reporter subsequently had a short conver. nation with Mr. Aguilera on Cuban subjects previous to the disembarkation of the passengers, while k Mr. Aguilera was walking up and down the crowded deckB where Parisian dandles, mechanics from Alsace, peasant girls (Tom Normandy and others were all hurrying to and fro, awaiting with Impatience the time when they should have passed the Custom House inspection of their luggage and enter the great city. The following is the conversation in question:? interview with xb. aguilera. Reporter?What do you think of Cuban prospects In England, Mr. Agnitera? , Mr. Aguilera?The English people. sympathize deeply with us and desire that we shonld be ridden af Spanish tyranny. The question of slavery is being very extensively canvassed all over the country by the Abolition Society; bat here, unfortunately, the matter rests, and the same stereotyped answer is constantly received, "It is an American question; we cannot interfere in Cnban natters beiore the United states, but we will willingly do our part when the time comes." interview with uaubetta. Reporter? You have spent a good deal oftlme ID France, I believe, Mr. Aguilera? Mr. Aoi ilera?Yes, that la so; public opinion is somewhat divided there oh the subject ot free Cuba. Some say we must not harass our sister Republic, Spain, by nutklng remonstrances on the Cuban question. Others, knowing the p?'Al? of Spain from time immemorial down to the present day, say that a remonstrance ou the slavery question ought to be sent to Madrid. My friend, M. Cambetta, is a great sympathizer with our cause and will do anything in his power to befriend Cuba Libre, bat In France tney say, as In England, "It la an American question; no European Power can interfere. Why will the United States not Intervene ?" and ao on. t genrral hicki.es at madrid. Mr. Aguilera?Bctore you leave 1 want to make e statement to you, which I think is important. Ton know, of course, that the American Minister at Madrid, General Sickles, has been giving considerable advice ami aid to the Ministers oI the new Republic of Spain, and they think that be is so friendly that the passive character of the policy of the country with reference to Cuban sifairs can be re-, lied on for some years to come. In a word, they want time, and tbey believe that they can hoodwink the United States th'jugh its Madrid Minister. 1 can assure you that Spaniards arc, generally speaking, delighted wRn the success of the rase?for sucu Ihcy consider It uk. james g'kkllt. Mr. Aguilera?Have you any news of your bold correspondent, Mr. O'Aeily r I sincerely hope he will escape from the Miami with lus hie. Rkpokter?Tlio liRcst news received through Mr. Zambrana states that he would be with President Cespedes a'wut (he 7th ot March. Mr. AuuiLKRA-He has undertaken a bold mission. but I bell?ve he will be spared to see New York again?mat is my fervent wish. The Cubans Owe a Jeep <t*bt oi gratitude to the IIekald. run GUEST OF MIL MAVOHUA. At this Moment word was brought that the baggage of dr. Aguilera had been earned up from the atcamef's hold and had been taken to the customs office-' for iuspcction. Colonel Burton, oi the Deputy Collector's office, kindly gave permission to Mr. Aguilera to pass his baggage without it bring examined, on the understanding that no dutiable goods were contained iu bi? vaLaon. Mr. Aguilera thanked the official lor tits courtesy and leit the pier in company with Mr. Mayo'ga, who drove Mr. Aguilera home lo his resPltucv in Ix xIngton avenue, wUore he will probably reuia.n tor aeveral days. Sketch of Agullrrw. Franciaco Vicento Aguiitra, who is now to the fifty-first year or his age, waa born In liayamo in the year lsXL Ilia father waa a Cop nel Aguilera, ot the Spanish Army, who had cnsidcrably distinguished himself as a courageous officer in lighting against the Great Napolean in the Peninsula #VH?B I' "VV VJ* M ?W Uir I'niverslty at Havana, where tie rapidly dietiugulshcd himself as a student or great talent. At the request of his father be returned to bta nome car Bayiuno and co-operated with him In the I management of the large family estates, which contain about two hundred and fifty square miles, and Are divided Into sugar and <ort>-e plantations. Stock-raising was also qxu nsivaiy carried on. The fortune of Mr. Aguih re alter tlie death of ' bis father was estimated at a couple of million dollars. One of the sugar plantations on the estates, named Cabanlgnun, is one or the meat celebrated pots on the Island, and its name has bean given bo one of the crack cavalry corps or the patriot forces. STARTING TOF. REVOLrTlOK. To Mr. Agullera belongs the honor of being one of (he three men who started the revolution in Cnbci in 1847. The other two were Francis Maceo, jwho.ts now aUtre, fighting with the patriots, and the other Is Pedro Figucrdo, who was captnred hy gfce Spaniards and killed at Santiago de Cnba. TBI FIRST MANUMISSION OF HLATIN. 'The mmc of Agaliera has also a prend mention In iJhe iwlls of the Cuban contest, In se Mr that he wan the first large and wealthy slaveholder who gave liberty to hla slaves. He called Uiem together after he had decided to take up ansa again#! Spanish tyranny and told them that ail were ftee. Many of them, filled with gratitude, declared their Intention of following their master tv the rield ami combating the mutual foe. Many of these slaves have shown themselves brave soldiers, and a large portkan of thern are still under arms. The eminent Cuban patriot, Miguel de AMams, who lorielted a fortune of gao.ooo.ooo for hla love of roohtry, baa recently In like manner given liberty to his slave*, bnt they unfortunately were raptured by the Spaniards when Mr. ae 11 firms fled lor his tue from MjUaiizas, aud are oaw groaning under Spanish bondage and treated worse than attic by the Spanish government, wlucn is making them work on all estrnatod sugar and nortec piauutioo*. Onc-haii of the bipducta ; these pianuuvus axe i New to: stolen by the overseers and others, and the other uioiety u paid into the Spanish Treasury. ? AQUILMKA AH A SOLDI SR. Agnllera, who commanded In the Oriental Department, although Vice President ol the Republic, has fought in many engagements against the Spanish troops with tne guerilla forces of the patriots, and auiong the principal ones mav he mentioned Habatiiaba, Zanga, Rio Abago, valenzuela, Ac., and on all hands bM dashing bravery Is Bpokeu of with the highest praise and admiration. SUNBRAL AUasT IN TUB UNITED STATES. In 1871 he was selected by President Cespedea te flll the post of General Agent in the United States, liis family, consisting of his wife and eight children, wno still remained in Cuba, made their escape from the island in dug-out boats, and, managing to evade the Rpatish flotilla of gunboats, safely reached Jamaica, wnere inev now Are, with the exception of the eldest son. Antonto, now In this city, who shortly Intends leaving this country m company with his gallant father, to fight onco mere for the liberty of Cuba, the abolition of shivery and the permanent establishment of the Republic ot Cuba. Alter remaining as General Agent In ibis city ter nine months lie relinquished his office and placed" the distinguished patriot, Mr. Jose Maria Mayor*;*, In his place, which post he now holds, to the general satisfaction of the Cubans in this country. The object of Mr. Aguilera resigning his ofhee was to froceod as Cuban representative to London and aris, and It is from this mission that he has now returned, bringing with him a large amount of lunda, lor the purpose of carrying on the war with Cuba and establishing a native republic. The amount Is variously estimated at from fifty to one hundred thousand dollars. Pedro Rodrlgnes, the Captain of the Soldiers of the Edgar Stuart Expedition, Tells His Story. On board the English steamer Clarlbel, which arrived rrom Jamaica on Tuesday morning, was Captain Pedro Kodrignes, who came from Cuba in company with Sen or Antonio Z&mbrana, an interview with whom was published in the Herald of yesterday. Captain Rodrlgnes is the brave patriot who commanded the Cuban forces and munitions of war on the two last expeditions of the Kdgar Stuart, and who so successfully effected a meeting with the insurgents on both those perilous occasions. It will be remembered, too, that he conducted two former expeditions before thoso of, the Edgar Stuart, and in none of his daring undertakings In the cause or liberty has he ever failed. In the return of this last little party from Cuba Libre to the United States Rodrlgnes had the full conduct and charge of the miniature vessel which conveyed them through the blockade of Spanish gunboats to Jamaica. The persons of whom he had the care were Jose Alarcon, Juan Hortls, Andro Blanche and N. Santestlan, sailors of the Edgar Stuart, and Antonia Zambrano, Mariano Acosta, Francisco Bucarelez, Caystuna Acosta, Luis Bejotte. Frcderlco Carrasaco and Jose de la C. Labtuar, passengers. Captain Rodrlgnes went from the steamer on its arrival here to the house of his friend, a Cuban refugee, Mr. Zechas, 50 Sixth avenne, where he was greeted with warm affection by his wife, a beautiful, dark-eyed lady, who has remained in this city during her husband's dangerous adventures. Captain Rodrlgnes Is a young man with a comely form and a handsome lace, which wears a manly expression of gallantry and daring. He was before the rebellion sne of the wealthiest planters In Cuba and gave the whole of Uls fortune to tho cause of Independence. He has clear brown eyes and wears dark and silken mustaches, in the course of a long conversation he related his adventures nearly as follows:? THE ADVENTURES OP RODRtOCES. "On the 7th of September, 1872,1 set sail from New York for Aspinwall, In company with Mr. M. Aguedro, to take charge of the expedition from Aspinwall to the shores of Cuba. We left Aspinwall In the Edgar Stuart on the 25th of December. On the 1st of January we were In sight of Cnba. It took us two nights to land the cargo, and on the third we delivered it into the hands of the Caban General, Jose Ue Jesus Perez, who was waiting to receive them." Captain Rodtlgnes here exhibited the receipt given by General Perez, which enumerates the articles comprised in the cargo, a list of which has been already published. "1 wis given by General Perei an escort of twenty men, and set out to lind the President, General Cespedes. I travelled live dayi Into the Interior, und reached the encampment it Hutu, where the Commander-in-Chief was stationed with the army of Ilolguin and General CarlcztD Garcia. TUM CONDITION OP TEE TROOPS was very line. Their dress was good and their arms equal to those of any nulon In the world. Fifteen or twenty days before my arrival they had made an attack on the city of IUigulnand captured and sacked it, taking an Immense quantity or clothing, provisions and valuables This uccountcd for the good appearance of the soldiers. General Cespedes, before I took mv departure, presented me wttb th' jr-i'd watch (exhibiting It to the visitor) which was part of the plunder. noiguin u aooui seven ty-iive miies irom Santiago de Cuba. I remained with Cespedes about fifteen days and talked with him many times. He has a strong conviction that Cuba is already free. In the country they are unmolested by the Spaniards, and good order prevails. We have possession from the Cinco Villas to Santiago do Cuba, a distance of eoo miles. In travelling there I did not see a single soldier of the enemy. The Hnanish remain in the towns, and the policy of the Cubans now is to form combinations of forces and attack them, as they did at Holguin. The discipline of the army, as I saw it, was splendid. I should Judge the armed portion to be composed of over twelve thousand men, and of course the remainder constitutes an immense body of men, desiring, but unable, to light. President Cespedes now tells them that there is no use in their coming to liirn, as he cannot give them employment without the necessary supplies. He has plenty of guns, but not enough ammunition. HOPING FOR RECOGNITION. "Cespedes told me that he had great hopes that the United States would soon recognize the independence 01 Cuba, which, of course, would be the winning of half the battle, as they could then run the blockade with Impunity. But, oven if she were not recognized, lie felt assured that Cuba's freedom was accomplished. "1 was possessed oi kuowledge that Zambrana was in Cuba on a secret mission of some kind, but what It was I do not know. "1 louud in the rebel camps that the newspapers from the United States arrived regularly every two or three days. The coming of the Herald was especially autlcipateck" moke NEWS OF THE IIERAI.D COMMISSIONER. "Have you any information, Captain, of Mr. O'Kelly and his whereabouts)"' a?ke?tlie reporter. "1 lett Cespedes before Mr. O'Kelly had reached the rebel Hues. Three or four days afterwards, however, he was with the President, and 1 was ussured of this fact because I saw his baud writing at the shore before 1 sailed for Jamaica. When the Herald correspondent reached the camp at Tetiipu, Colonel (Intra, the Commandant, wrote to General l'erez asking him to coaie with an escort to conduct him to President Cespedes. When 1 had reached the shore everybody there knew that O'Koliy was safe with Cespedes, and Colonel Clutra showed me his handwriting. The supposition thou entertained was that it would lie impossible for Mr. O'Kelly to return to Santiago de Cuon with his lile." "Captain," said the reporter, "yon have often experienced the dangers of this civil war and must have had some narrow escapes." "Yet. seiior. I have gone four times back and form tssiweeu the United States and Cuba in command of exp iittmns. The Spanish gunboats are now very vigilant, and are passing aud repassing long the eohst every rnonu nt. At night, however, the blockade can be run quite easily." cl ban tkoi iiles in new yore. "What dlil Cespedes have to say about the condition and conduct of the Cuban refugees lu New lorhr" "He knows very little about the troubles that exist here between Cuban countrymen, aad does not imagine their couditlon to be as bad as It is. lie hopes that it will grow better. He spoke often about tut- Herald aim the obligations under which It had placed him ami his people by its fairness and It* advocAcr of the cause of liberty, and expressed hluiMiif very wsruily as being most anxloas to Bee Its representative. He gave orders to all his generals to attend him when he should arrive and to help hi in in every way that was possible. He said that the HKaAi.ii, in its way, had done more for the -access of the rebellion than 60,ooo men could have done lu the field. ANOTniR EXPEDITION. "Prom Cuba it took us thirty-two hours to reach Jamaica. We landed on the tteach at the mouth of iioo'1 tviver. On the 13th of tais month I was in Kingston, aid on the l&th took the steamer for New York. I brought letters for the Captain of the Edgar Stuart, but am uot acquainted with their coutenta." The Captain thought that perhaps a new expedition might soon tie despatched, bnt of coarse the details of its preparation would be kept a secret. Aftrnr uAino fnrthnr hnt nnlmrwirt.unt. rnnvpraa. iioo the reporter took bis leave nmtd warm expreaaiooe or kindness troin the refugees. foabraaa toil the HtraM CongreUlattd. The following message, which wan received jesterday at the HaaaLD office, explain* itself:? PniLAoatruiA. March 38, 1873. To th* Forma or raa IIerai-o:? We congratulate yon for th<> recent new* received, through onr compatriot Zimhrana. of your Indomitable and Intelligent special commaeioner o'Keiiy. welcoming et the name tliue our Ulueirlon* representative through your well kaown paper. KM'KNoU, vice President. By the CitAM AMocuriov or PuiLaoaLruiA. r. Headtnea la Caha. On account of the report* extensively published in 'tie newspaper prt * of Cuba, 111 Which it wad staled by the bparusb n? rai Kiqee.tae and Don hmviMOo Aguero tfca' Mr lleadersen, the special rorreapon<iei?t of the IIkrai i> to Cab* Ijhre, had bgi Been maakht Hi (petit a. I be loUownMPCouuau RK HERALD, THUKSDAY, nlcation from Mr. Antonla Zambrana, member of the Cuban Cougress, and who left Cuba Libre on the 7th last., will be read wltb Interest at tbe present moment:? To Jambm Gordon Bbnnbtt, Esq., Editor of tbe Herald:? I have great pleasure In informing yon tbat 1 saw, a lew months ago, at government beadqunrters In Cuba Libre, yomr correspondent, Mr. Bovd Henderson. The information furnished by Don Emlliano Aguero to tbe Spanish press in Cuba is altogether false when he states that Mr. Henderson did uot see President Ccspedes, as Is likewise that of ueneral Kiquelme, who gained his Information from tbe former. All that Mr. HenderBon wrote was a true picture of aitual facts. In tbe conferences he had with President Carlos M. de Cespedes all the Important members of tbe Senate and government were present. TUK COURSE OP THB HERALD. The Hbrald, In espousing tbe cause of free Cuba, has gained tbe admiration si all lovers of justice and liberty, and has merited by its persistent energy on behalf of our cause the gratitude and love of all Cubans, and It affords me great pleasure to have an nnnnrtiinltv In make thin nnhllr ilenlnrn. tion. with feelings of tne highest esteem, I have the honor to remain, A. ZAMBKANA. New York, March 20. 1878. HEW JERSEY LEGISLATURE. The Removal of the State Capital?Patterson'* Railroad Bill in Peril?The Hndeon County Boulevard Bill Paeeed?The General Bailroad Bill in the House. In the Hcnate of the New JerBey Legislature yesterday Mr. McPherson arose again to complain of the manner in which he had been treated by the press. The Senator stands in a most unenviable position, and he is desirous to return to his constituents purged of his Tom Scott proclivities. Mr. Sewell offered a resolution, which was adopted, that a committee or three be appointed to investigate the charges made by a Trenton evenihg paper to the effect that an engrossed copy or tbe General Railroad bill had been taken to Tom Soott lor bis inspection beiore it was acted on in tbe Senate, with power to send for persons and papers. Such committee consists ot Messrs. Williams, Irick and Hcudrlcksou. The supplement to the charter or the city or Treuton waa Idat by a vote or 10 against 7. This bill has engrossed the attention or tnc citizens or Treuton for souic time, as it provided for most important changes in the government or the city. The Ive-conuty act seemed to be the bugbear of the bill, and the ract that no clause was embodied in the charter lor its repeal was the reason or Its defeat. Several Senators expressed themselves us belug opposed to this live-county act. The bill for the removal oi the State capital was, on motion of Mr. Stone, laid over. Quite a lively discussion took pluce when the bill appropriating $4o,ooo lor the Improvement or the present Cupltol was called up. Mr. Hewitt warmly advocated Its passage as well as Mr. Havens. Mr. stone lu a very decide ( manner opposed some of its provisions. After Home amendments being offered and accepted it was agreed to order it on its third reading. There is nothing as yet about Patterson's bill (No. 00). It is surmised that no action will be taken on it this session. The committee of the Senate to whom it was referred has not had it under consideration yet. Messrs. Hopkins, Jarrard and Kdsall are the committee. The free railroad bill was reported by the Special Committee early in the mornlug, with amendments and reasons fer such printed on separate sheets. It was made the special order for three o'clock in the afternoon. Some few weeks ago a bill was passed in the nature of a small charter, incorporating the Saddle Klvjr Railroad, a small road running through Bergen county. At this time, it seems, the Pennsylvania Railroad and Midlund Railroad companies were on bad terms; beace tbo Midlund company opposed tbe passage of this small charter, while the monopolists let it slide through without any opposition. A reconciliation was since effected between these rival corporations, and consequently a powerful combination was formed. The result was that Mr. Ward (the monopolist ctiuiuplon lu the House) offered a resolution recalling the bill from the Governor's hands, lor the purpose of reconsideration ostensibly, but really for the purpose of killing It. As is customary with the bald eagle of Sussex, he made some prosy remarks lu support of Ids resolution, and was supported on the right by Carse, of Camden, while towards the left a tew monopoly sycophants silently nodded assent. Honest Joe Letson and the enthusiasuc George W. Patterson vigorously opposed its ndoptlon. Letson exposed the trickery which-was attempted to be practised in again having the bill called up ror consideration, t'aofleld also exhibited bis wellknown anti-monopoly reelings hi bis remarks when approving the resolution. The Speaker took the floor and vindicated the I officers oi the House irom any unjust imputation I which might be cast on tbea while the bill was in | their possession. Alter a warm debate a division was taken, and the resolution was declared negatived by a vote of 16 yeas to 80 nays. The Hudson County Boulevard bill caused a lengthy and heated discussion. Mr. Ryder led off

in opposition. He exhibited a huge bundle of petitions which he said he had received from his constituents protesting against the passage of the bill. He said the people of Hudson county were not prenureil to emend three or four million ilollnru inxt I now, as the bill provided Tor. lie characterized I It. as an unfair measure, and said tlmt there was something wrong. He wauted no rash legislation. This was simply an act to create nine mllllouualres In Hudson county, as the bill called for nine directors. His proposition was to put three or live men, well knowu, who would take an oath that they do not purpose to interest themselves in real estate in Hudson county, and who would promise to build the avenue from one end to the ether of the couutv. He could not vote for the bill us It now stood. Mr. Lee then followed, and said that he bad not been consulted in regard to the bill at all. He knew lull well that the people of his county were unanimously opposed to It. It gave power to the com- I mlssloners which was unconstitutional. Ue wanted I it submitted to the people. He kuew such a road was necessary; bnt it should be made in the proper way. Section ao In it ceuld not be defined even by a Philadelphia lawyer. It was a fraud from beginning to ead, and he would pronounce it so fearlessly on the floor. The writer of It was either a fool or a knave. He did not complain of the men named us commissioners, hut the merits of the bill. Mr. Washburn here arose and wunnly advocated Its passage. Mr. Farrier passed high eulogiuui* on the men named as incorporators. Mr. Reardou opposed It for the reason that his constituents did not want It. It should he put to the vote of the people. After some remarks by Gacde and others a vote was taken and the bill was passed by 37 yeas to 14 uays. It Is expected to come up to-day In the Senate. It is considered an outrageous measure by many of the residents of Hudson county who were heard to so express themselves after it was passed. The bill establishing courts of summary juristaction in JerB?y City passed the Senate with some trivial amendments. It will add the enormous sum of $100,000 to the burdens ol the already t ax-ridden people or Jersey City without returning any essential equivalent therefor, aud will create fat offices for hungry politicians. At elghteeu minutes to four o'clock Mr. Worthlnglon desired that the amendments to the general Railroad bill be read careiully oy the Clerk. A reprint of the bill was produced, and the speaker wanted to know If it was a facsimile ol trie Senate's reprint without the new amendments. Mr. Wortkiugton replied that the committee had read the bill cautiously through and he would fuarautee that the new copy was a verbatim one of he old, with the exception of the new amendments. The Speaker asked for a copy or the old one, but the Sergeant-at-Aims said they were all exhausted. Messrs. Canfleld and McDanelds said they had given theirs away. The Clerk concluded the reading of the bill at twenty-seven minutes past lour, having occupied forty-ilve minutes. A BANKING H0P8E BPBPEND3 PAYMENT. New Haven, March 26, 1873. The banking firm of Edward L. Scranton A Co., of this city, suspended payment to-day. The company have deposits amounting, it is said, to abont a half a million of dollars, and the announcement of the suspension created much excitement among the large number of depositors. Tho firm state tliht the suspension Is only temporary, and that they will soon resume payment and meet all their liabilities. There has been a run made on the bank during the past rew days among the country depositors and the Arm say that they stopped payment rather than sacrifice their securities. The bang lost heavily by reason ( the Boston Ore, and It Is said that their present embarrassment is caused by the Arm being obliged to carry the margins ef stock speculators who sold short and could not cover. The suspension does not affect any of the New Daren hanks. CONFLICTING FREIGHT INTERESTS. Lansing, Mich., March 2fl, 1873. Remonstrances were presented to the Legislature to-day from a large number of prominent ve?sel owners and residents of Chicago and Detrait, earnestly requesting that no action be taken endorslag or encouraging the bnildlng of a railroad bridge across the Detroit or St. Clair Rivers, aa they hellcve such a bridge would not relieve the hastiness or the railroads, but would greatly damage the large shipping Interests of tke great inke* MARCH 27, 1873?TRIP! PRIMA AND HER CATHOLICS An Exciting Debate in the Herrenhaus. BISMARCK'S SPEECH. The Prince Telle the Conservative Peers the Beason of Their Becent Defeats and Loss of the Government's Confidence. JUNKER STUBBORNNESS l "Confidence Is a Tender Flower; Once Destroyed, Conies Nevermore." THE GOVERNMENT VICTORY. The Constitutional Amendments Placing the Church Under State Control Carried. * Bkrlin, March 11, 1873. The House of Peers was yesterday occupied with the first reading of the amendments to paragraphs 15 and 18 of tho Prussian constitution, which in their new shape are to form the legal basis for secular sunrom >\OV In opnlnoiautipal mafluva TkA T nu>o? House passed the proposed amendments, It will t>e remembered, by a large majority. It was feared, however, In view of the Intense and vast opposition that has been expressed on the part both of the Catholic and Protestant clerical bodies, In and out of Parliament, that the measure would be defeated In the House of Peers. It was known that the government was, nevertheless, determined that the bill should be passed. Members of the government and Prince Bismarck himself have expressed themselves more than once to this effect. In the general debate which took place yesterday three speakers were for und three against the bill. Hie most Important speech was the one by Prince BIMMrck. who boldly charged the peers with inconsequence and stubbornness, though it Is well known that he alone caused their disorganization and discomfiture, and that, finally, when he could not break down their resistance to the reform of district administration, he had recourse to tho creation of the new liberal peers. In adopting this draconlc measure some months ago the Bismarck Ministry undoubtedly foresaw that without it they would staud before another deadlock In the present movement for the reform of the relations between Church and State. Tho Prince's speech yesterday must be considered In tlih light of an expression of the intentions of the Prussiau government. Though not the Premier he is still the strongest man In the Cabinet, and words from him liear a lar different import than would the same comiug lrom the mouth ot Von Roon. FKINCE IlISSIARK'S SfKECII lasted>>ver au hour in Its delivery. He began by treating of the conservative regret that "liberalism" has of late been gaining gronnd In the House of Peers. The reason why liberalism has grown, he said, lies essentially In the fact or the disorganization of the counter-party, the conservatives; more especially In the fact that the government has been deceived in the supposition that the conservative party placed entire confidence In it. The undeceiving took place in the discussions on the the law relating to school superintendence, when the conservative party gave to the Ministry a vote of distrust on a highly Important political question, and "c >,<ifid?nce is u tender plant, which, once destroyed, comes never more." The conservative party thereupon, guided by well-mesiing leaders, but at the same time more zealous than is compatible with csseutial success, fell into dissolution. lu discussions which 1 did not attend, it has come to pass that this House has au nulled Its own resolutions, and thereby pressed the government to a cul de sac. Those peers on whom the Crown?or I will express mysell in a parliamentary manner?the Ministry of His Majesty the King believed they could trust for support In tho carrying out of Its thoughts have not only not given thlo support, but have refused it In such a manner that the government can no longer rely upou them for it. How cdn you lay this condition of things to the charge of the government and its measures r we uo not live unuer a constitution )>y which Ills Majesty carries on a policy at will, without regard to the constitutional formation of the Landtag. Tou, gentlemen, have essentially contributed to crowd me?who believed myself able to conduct the administration at the bead of a conservative party of some importance and weight?out of my former position in the Ministry. You have destroyed the presuppositions under which 1 thought to remain at the head of the Cabinet. Do not hold the government responsible for your own work?ttaa work of your own over-zeal; your own pretensions to make your own personal convictions prevail in State questions which the government considered to be Cabinet questions. Do not hold the government I of liis Majesty responsible lor that; and do not complain about things which, in my opinion, must be laid to the charge of an essential number of you and of th? conservative party of the other Douse. POLITICS ASP KELUilON. The question in wtdcli we are at present involved Is placed, according to iny judgment, In a lalse light, If we call It a confessional, religious question. it is essentially political; it lias nothing to do with the conflict of an evangelical dynusty against the t'ptlioiic Church, as our Catholic lellow citueus are taught to believe; It has nothing to do wlih the counter between faith and inlldellty; It has solely to do with the ancient contest lor dominion, which Is as old as the human race; with the MUM for power between monarchy and priestnood, the contest which is much older than the appearance of the Kcdeemer In the world; the contest with which German history of the Middle Ages, up to the dissolution of the German Umpire. is tilled, under the name of the coutltcts of the Popes with the Kmperors: a comllct which lotind Its tragic conclusion when the last representative of the imperial race of the Dohensuufeus died on the scaffold beneath tlie axe of a Prneh Conqueror?a conqueror hi alliance with the then living Pope. We have, indeed, been very near to an analogous solution of the situation, translated, of course, to our ow n times. ii the French war or conquest (the outbreak 01 which corresponded wit it the publication of the Vatican decrees) hail lieen successlul, i do not know what would have been related In the clerical sphere ill Germany about the / n*nt ijt ftiH iwr fm not km similar hliiiH P?isti>rl ImiIaia the last war witU Austria; similar plan* existed beiore Olinutx?an alliance opposing tl?o royal power aa It exist* iu our laml on a basis whtcn la not recognized by Home. It la, In my estimation, a falsification of pobtlcH ana of history when Ilia Holiness the Pope la considered exclusively a* the high priest of any one confession, or the Catholic Church aa representative of churcbdoin In ireueral. The I'apary baa been in all times a political power, which, with the 1 determination and with the greatest success, In| terfcred In all the relatione of this world, which I meant to interfere and considered such interference aa Its legitimate programme. This programme la well known. The aim constantly kept in view by the i'apal power (Uke the Rhine borders before the eyea of the Prencb)?the programme which at tbc time of the medieval Kmperors waa very nearly realised?la the maktmr the aecular power subject to the clerical, an aim eminently political, the effort to attain which la, however, as old as humanity?for so long have there been persons, whether canning people or real priests, who have nsserted that the will of God waa better known to them than to their fellow citizens; and It la well known that this principle la the foundation of the Papal claim to dominion. TUR CONFLICT OF TBI PK!R?TROOl> WITB TUB HON* ABCHY. The conflict In thla case of the Pope with the Qer, man Emperor, aa we have already seen it in the Middle Agca, must he Judged like every other conflict. It has its alliaacea; tt naa Ita treaties or peace; tt baa It* cessations; It has Its trueea. There have been peaceful Popes; there have been Popes who (ought and conquered; there has even been a peaceful King of France, al though Lndwlg XVI. earns into the condition to carry on war. Thus even among onr French neighbors there havo been found mon-. arch* who had more liking for peace than for war. And In the battles of the Papacy tt has not always been the cane that Catholic Power* were the exclusive allies of the Pope, nor have priests always stood at the side of the Pope, We have had cardinals as Ministers of great Power* In a time when theae name great Powers carried on a uruLgiy ? iE SHEET. 3. "roiii THFV strikr?" army, combating against Papal interests. There- U iUIi III til iMlllllli i fore this content lor power is ssolect to exactly the same conditions us every other conflict, and , when any representations are made about the oppression of the Church by the State they are in- _i i i_:^ > tended only to impress people incapable of judg. Th8 TraGeS UtllOnS 111 lVlO"? lng for themselves. The qneation refers to the defence or the State, to the placing ot a boundary, tifin Once More marking how far the dominion of the priests and uun i?ivjio. how lar that of the monarch shall extend. This . definition of boundary must be clearly marked so that the State may, on its part, stand firm, lor in _ the kingdom of this world the State hue dominion LABOR AND CAPITAL IN COMBAT. and precedence. PRl'SSIA AND TUB PAPACY. We in Prussia were not always the special objects of tho attacks in this conflict. For a long . time the Komau see did not consider us as its alt flings 01 the United MasoHSj t.ttrpcntorNj chief opponent. Frederick the Great lived in perfect u i?i? peace with the Holy See, while the Emperor of Woodworkers^ HorfceshotrSj JoinAustria?at that time pre-eminently a Catho- , ft4. _ lie State?was engaged la the most vio- Other trades. lent conflict with the Catholic Church. Thus, the question is pretty much independent of any conlessfonal tendency, as 1 will TTrT1 _ . __ prove. 1 can adduce, in this relation, that it was A STRIKE EN MASSE THREATENED, essentially King Frederick William HI., who, in _ ins orthodox-evangelical, hence antl-Catbollc belief, insisted and brought about at the Once more the struggle between labor and capt?. ?.???..?.,... ?*??. died he was in conillct with the Catholic Church, ises to be a fiercer and longer one than ever known In the constitutional paragraphs which now occupy before. On every side the horny-handed sons of sir ?snurs? ????-??? ? ? "? ????* ? sistance, and expected to find it by lean- ists, manufacturers, producers and master meitiiv in narf nn fha f^a f hnlirt r<hn?/ik . - * * ? ? ? ? 1* " -i-? ...* wuv v?wiwn^ viiuivu. cnames are marsuuiiing men* jurces iv m?au ukuu srVTff'"?????. -asKr .r ????; ???>?"> >? <* ??? -ww* and the ecclesiastical sword, though this com- hour League, the growing power of the truilca promise In its practical consequeuces turned out unions which is iu fact formed alter the to be an error. This trnce, however, allowed ua to , ' . live at least lor some years In comparative peace: 'ashion of the Council of Ten, which, it is true, could ouly be upheld by coustaut boasts or being ublo to bring 80,000 men concessions on the part oi the state, winch placed tn this metropolis alono into line against capitalall Its prerogatives unreservedly Into the hands of . . . r . a department originally intended to watch over has l,oeQ making preparations quietly for the royal Prussian rights ss against the Catholic some weeks, in view of the fuct that employers Church, but which afterwards became a depart- have been persistently, sluco the opening of tho ment actually In the service of tho Pope, protect- ? _ .. . . . ing the rights of the Charch as against the Prua- Spring business, attempting to make iheir men slan State. Of course I mean the Catholic Depart- work ten hours a day, Instead af eight hours, tho ment in the Ministry of Public Worship. Whoever tlm 8doptod aH a jaw by the Mate of New York. has looked into these mattors more closciy must , ' , , J 1 have shared my apprehonston respecting the Manufacturers who have employed large quantities durability of this sort of peace. With my aversion oi machinery declare that they cannot alford, withto any internal conflict and every conflict of tills 0llt scvert, loss, to allow it to stand idle sixteen kind. I have always preferred this peace, with nil , , . ' its disadvantages, and havo rejected tlio conflict hours; and the workingmen, on the other hand, which I have been urged from many sides to com- insist that the time has come to prove that capitalmcuoe. There has probably never boon a momeut l8t8 canuot blnd theni bwJy an(, 8l)U| all(l that even (if the government had not been attacked) In ' , . , * ., ' , . which the government would have been more In- claims of inanimate machinery must glvo clined to come to an understanding with the lloiy way to the lawful rights of fathers of famlKee than just at the close or the French war. on nn,? voters of the Kenuhiic In this ireuoral this point many untruths have been asserted 1169 an<1 voters ,or tne Kep","c' lu . /tuerai with great posltiveness and Ignorance in movement of tho trades which is now being perthe Lower House. Every one who was fected, and which lu the course of fifteen or with us In France knows that our re- twenty days will burst oh the community in all the latlons to Italy, previously so amicable, panoply or full and thorough organization, suifored during that entire period. 1 will not say A merit an, English and Irish mechanics have our relations were clouded, but an 111 feeling ex- clasped hands; but tbe Hermans are licensed of tsted till the conclusion of peace. This was owing banging back aud Impeding the movement, and to the attitude of Italy, in which love for the tne statement is made almost universally that French was stronger than the desire to preserve Ucrnian mechanics have endeavored t? underwork: the interests of the land; otherwise Italy ought, to mid underbid their English-speaking brethren, have been with us in defeudiug its own Indepeu- thus attempting to bring discontent and discussion dence. This was a strange phenomenon to us, and among the ranks of their lellow workmen, there arose doubts as to which influences would The United Dr ier of Carpenters of Kings Onntv ultimately prevail there. ? much is certain; held a meeting in Urooklvn, una have been the first Italian forces under Garibaldi stood opposed to us; to take decisive ac tion, and lu tho tallowing resowe thought their departure irom Italy could have unions have made kuowu their determination to been hindered If mere energy had bees displayed, uphold their rights:? r?rrn*n oonol1*^ tho avaricious, ?f some of the master German poller, but tbls has now been overcome. mecbunlcshas rendered it necessary tor the journeymen (JKKMAN Ul.TRAMONTANES. carpenters to combine in unions for their better weliuro When we were In Versailles I wus to a certain and protection; and whereas the ungenerous and unclbgree surprised that the demand was uiade to manly system of reducing our wages iu the harsh, in('at, hollc ninmhnrs or nnrllamontii-v IwwIIom to tie. clement Winter weather, wrlicn we most need the price of claro ir ?.?v our labor, ami onru it tho dearest, has made It nefcessary clare If they were ready to Join the confessional torus to establish a rate oi hours that we can work a party, which we know to-day as the central (cler- mil day nt ail seasons ot the year; and whereas we eonleal) laclton, and it they would agree, in relation sider ourselves us well skilled in meehauics as nay of tho to matters of the Empire, to vote and to urge that other branches or skilled labor, nml requiring, as wo these paragraphs, which we arc treating to-dav, do, a comparatively great outiuy lor tools and their resbouldbe embodied in the constitution of the Eiii- SJlTrfXlliSP ?2hSrerJ ?55d w".or?? w2re".m".\uthl? jure, i 11c programme uiu not rcrriiy nie bo much at ,3 ^ jay Is Inadequate to tlie proper support ot ourselTt-j the time, I was wishing for peace to snch u degree, uud fainiiies; therefore, bo it I knew who had Issued it, in part a high prince of Resolved. That on and alter the 7th day or April, 1S7S, the Church, who, indeed, lias the aim to do what A. J>-, we. the journeymen carpenters oik tries county, he can for the rai>ul ]iolicy, anil hereby filled his nbjji'l'SdaThat^nlesstttL?nii?sMr^^mechanics accede to mission, and partly bv a prominent member of ouJput .iemami. ptedge "to"trke. and not the Centrum, Von Suvi^ny, 1 runshi h earner u> rcsutnr work until our demuml.s ure com lied with. ?hil "!? ?1* t UuPd" c!l1}'"/ Action has been forced on the United Masons ol introduced this movement. As to the la - this city by the action of the Harlem Railroad corlllu ?, sLi n iW?. , porution. who have had a number of men employed ?n t^n ?Ju^in?.innf itn/ i ? J,? i? ? il0a } to do somo necessary mason w ork on their track ffovernment. But I ^>aa completely do- ttt xo4tlr street. About one hundred and flfty unin?* Annri?a??h I,a^rt ,"i'J1ny ?v ? ?i?,I masons who did not belong to the Union were here Ilrir,!o!oo l. iu?i ii^ u employed at forty cents an Hour of ten hours a iMlot ^ffin i n?i !l i ? day's work. The rules ol the society arc liity cents thin'r?niratll?n It thtaJr ih. ThnESh'rtJUV an hourfor "'glit hours' work. A number ol society i.,? ? tP o y ?i V J men called 011 the men at work on the Harlem ISi'7"^re8r i m road, and told them that they should not work the i.a?lioilo department In the Ministry of Public micii rates and that thev oui/ht to ioiu ^ *5? the society and uphold tlie Eight Hour law. These Ot rti.uii language in the Polish provinces. In Si- men were receiving S3 *30 a day. The 150 men nnrtwr 1'oiisti party, listening to tills address stopped work, and the and the ac- subordinates of Mr. Vanderbllt, It Is said, collected Pi m?, ha,i r,n\,or ^Trnr?rC,nJiilnrie 150 men 1,1 Uonuectlcut and New Jersey to take the unuhil ..I ul, i5.?l lf |^?[e, place of those who had stopped work. A meeting Sol^?h7?hfn? ?? ?'??nl ?/JetermIna- >>ua |lei,t lust evening 01 cue United Masons at ?aLa nulla Jitn3l loo. ..J ii Demllt Hall, in Second iiveuue, Mr. William the danger was the power which the new faction kpi>iiiin President in the eliair had acquired. In obedience to decrees Issued from mr ranks moved the foiiowintr which was Berlin Deputies were deposed who had been regu- .,,"1^ movea 11,0 followlDe. wluca wa9 larly elected by their districts; and the election of ^ n, , new members was decreed?members whose names whereas the members of the Stone Masons and the were nnt even known Thin wim ilone not In one T?riOUS trades unions In this clly have Worked eight n??.i ? done not in one, hour. slnoo last Spring, ill accordance with the law ol but In a number of districts. Thus strong was the tta, state organization, and bucIi was the power it exerted Resolvc'd, That wo consider ?nv attempt to deprive the over the popular mind, and tn this manner only men of their rights (eight hours) by VonderbiH or ins was it possible to realize the programme of the hirelings will bo resisted at all hazards by every tnembar Bishop of Mayence, as expounded in R^'uSd That we call unon all working men to um his pamphlets. What did this programme every effort to a?.ini u. to carry out the Bight flour law. mean r Read it. Ills pamphlets are writ- Resolved, That a committee he appointed trom this ten with spirit and intellect, pleasant to Union and others to call upon the Mayor and Common read and are In the hands of everybody. They pro- Council and demand the enforcement of the Eight Hour pose tn Introduce into Prussia a State dualism by ,a*- , thc erection of a State wlthm the State, to induce .^It mlh^virfouj trades unl&tTn thE cdtl all catholics In their political and private life to K" ?n., various trac.us iunion, in mis city, receive their guidance from the clerical nartv Mr. Toomky seconded the adoption of the rcsoluthe danoeu of ucalism. tloiis, and they were carried wlUi only two dlsThls would lead to a dualism ol the worst kind. 8e"'la? . ?? (b,^ Dualism may exist where the surrounding coudi- T',e stokers have made an attempt toistrtka tlous are ravorahle, such as In Austro-Hungary; 1 the jinposlItion oif tweivo hoiuriisiday lnbnt there ft Is not a confessional dualism. Bui stead of eight hourit, which th?*y have been workhere It would be the establishment of two con- ng since lus^t Mumiiie'r. i he gas co.ni]pau^les, IIt la fessional States in duallstlc antagonism, the one of falU' have built, hunks in taeir gas homses and will which would have as ltH highest sovereign a foreign [ee<1 uud lo<llIe those who desire to work twelve prince of the Church, with his scat Tn Rome, a ho4rH a # _ _ ? , prince who by lato constitutional changes .. A number of journeyTaen horseshoers, e"Ph)7'^ in the Church has grown more powerml tn Twenty-eighth street, between hlghth and Ninth than he formerly wis. Wo would thus avenues, have struck, for the reason that their emhave In place ef a compact Prussia two distinct ploy ers have, It is said, violated a rule of thO{ State organizations, the one with Its general stair 80?;fit?,tn. Uot, PaLln? J n. f Tf,118, ^ ?sia In the clerical faction and the other with Its stair .J'1? <^r?ler of united American ( arpenters of in the guiding secular principle embodied in the city have had some differences on inin?r points, government and person of Ills Majesty the Em- and conferences ol a private nature have been to la peror. Such a situation was totally unacceptable between the bosses and the tradesmen, the results for the government, whose dntv w'a? to ward otr ?f wnich have uot transpired as yet. such danger rrom the State. It would have neglected that duty If It had quietly looked on Meeting of Wood W orkers. been6made^The^exaln^natto'n^ln^o^h"lThad*1 been , Thc VV??" T^T'. (ScUlptor,,l hitherto considered unnecessary. The government Union, Mr. John Renter, presiding, hold a general was under the necessity to annul the trnce as meeting at the Ucrmanta Assembly iloouiH last 'i1?institution of 1S4h, and night, for the purpose of continuing the work of a to prepare a new way of establishing a , , ... . .... modus vlveruli between the secular and reorganization of the union, with a view of being the clerical powers. Tho .state cannot allow the prepared for uny emergeucv wldch might pi esent condition of things to continue, as It must r ,hls Sl)rln? ... C.M? A ?_n. ft*- oral strUte, In which the union might becSme itfl very existence. Miouul these dmciHlmcntsof 'involved rrho debute on <in .iiiif iiitcl menrruuVno'innJnr\ ak n ^Mie' rpannn ??l.'he/or ear tton* Which had already occupied several of tlia r??n? on ff^ffinhtiSiinn imt mil i, ivn it oi previous meetings, was concluded, resulting in It* tn se w^ormnslder Uie^araOTanhs^the^ortilnal adoption. (meo1 t,ic n'a'? l?"mts Ul;W 111 the constate m no? dungemo s In^Ks conJSot the Mve?n stltutlon Is a provision providing lor meetings of nw.nt ?nn?aia .?< i.,? it An.!!. nfp??Ia.Ifir ,? delegations reprcseiitlug tlie different shops at in fnr?trl?nw ami fi?ton ffnJ m! ?? stated intervals and on special occasions m cases against the attacks ana undemlrdngs which en of emergency; also providing tor action to bo dange'Its nresmlt ami ffiturc ilcace Wo have fidi tttk('n lo establish a society library, composed of conrbjence ^hat Mils ass stance and sumiort w works an'1 Publications in the interest of the n.r . rnfi. -.fi a?slsunce ana support will tl.a,|e> n,e election of part of a uew board orotll' 1 rtiuseo us. errs for ihe ensuing year resulted in the re elec~ tion of most of the old board. THE BOGUS PROPHET .several new members were initiated, and a report was submittal by Mr. FcMiuuud Juhitz, show mg that the finances of the Union are In a good The Camp nf Canaan Broken Up In condition, and that there is a surplus or $l,0aoIn ,, ?. . ? _ the treasury. The Union numbers over three K Blasphemous I hundred members, composed of German, French Am," Foand Utility of Adultery?The and English speaking nieiutiers or tlie trade, tho Millennium. Certainly Near at Hand? majority being Germans. The average wages of p?, . . this class oi workmen is $ls and $iv per week, by Purity and Perfection of Men and e,?ht hour8, worh pef (,UJ Women?The ttucen Prophetess in Holy In reference to the pending threats of a renewal Uarments. or a general eight hour strike in the Spring. It was arofsta Ga March 1s73 authoritatively stated that although the I uton has . i, _ ? ? not abandoned the eight-hour principle, no effort# Joseph F. Uurry, a so-called prophet of thc uew to enforce the eight-hour system or an increase of dispensation," was tried at Appling, Columbus wages will be made by the Union this year, nnlesa county, to-day, on charges of adultery and fornica- a tfeaeral strike should ensue. If the latter should ' , ' . . ' . .... * _ be the case, It was stated, it could not be avoided Hon, before County Judge Gibson. Curry canio t0 b<! involved in thc same. from Massachusetts with a colony of about two Ferdinand Jubits, who represented the Union at hundred men aon women, over a year ago, and ,he New York State Workiugmen's Assembly, held .. , , . ... In January, at Albany, submitted a report of tho bought lands and settled In Columbna county, proceedings of tnat body, including a series of They lived In tents and held the property in com- labor statistics, showing'an extensive system of mon. Curry called himself "Elijah" and "the trade unions orgamzeil throughout the state. ... , ' . . In the course of the proceedings William J. Jcsprophet of Jehovah ?supremo In things spiritual Hnp, formerly President oi the Mate Worklngmeu's and temporal. The colony went on well for a brief Assembly, briefly addressed the meeting, reviewperiod, but the "prophet" took to himself too ing the progress of the organization in this State many wives. Jealonsy and Insubordination ensued during the past six years. ______ In the colony, and many of the colonists returned kavai civigstvs nnaavr to Massachusetts, being provided with free passage flavan ramaainn nuuani. to the nearest seaports, either Charleston or Sa- ?, an-*-a n,r.all? vannah. Finally the colony t>ecame so demoralized T,,e Before the United and Curry so licentious that the Grand Jury In- States Courts In Sun Francisco, dieted him and his Queen paramour. San Francisco, March 26,1k73. I'urry, rohed m white imen, with head and feet A(imir., Qfifrkiire in obedience to m. mrit ?i bare, In imitation of the Savior, appeared before Admiral ye image, in obedience to a writ ol the court. His Queen appeared in the same attire, habeas corpus, brought K. D. Bogart before Judges with white stockings on her leet, and a white bow sawyer and lloffman this afternoon. United States ""speaklng'ln hfi own defence he maintained that Attorney I .a timer made a return of Secretary mon and women could1 live together as man and p? Bogart a arrest, wile without cohabiting, sod that by mortification ^ /il #lor.i t and Draysr they could become perfect. He repelled oner, contended that the authority for the arrest the charge of insanity, and displayed much erndi- waa ?{? , !! , tion and familiarity with the scrtptnres. He said when the Judges refused to Plftee Bogart ln>enshe had revelations alter revelations that a new era J, .Zl.P16 ?L*r?!? remanded him to Admiral had dawned, when men and women shonld come S? ^'-.k M1?* arBU?ent on the case will bo out si the natural order sf things to a higher state heard on Thursday next, at two P. M. ,k. .i , T5TT . irn irrnn anwwnwn.?rri rrr ITira laWI* Aivcr Bpo^niei iruuj vui? uruRt'cubiuu uuu ueieni? r. v ? ? , . _ _ ^ the jury retired, and alter n iif an hour'H absence ^ fanJDaiiVAJiA wi-? returned with a verdict of (entity, with a recom- n.,,,,,,.,..... \f?rrh <*t i?*? mendation te mercy. .Sentence fiae been deferred -n, Pnitanai PBiA, March 26. I 71. for a few weekM. It Is thought the prophet and his caso of t,i0 Commonwealth ajralnst George O. followers win be jrtven an opportunity to find Evans will be carried to the Supreme Court, on a WtthtL^^V 'rvUl "ef,: m wWcb lw wr?? <>f error from the Court of Common Pleas u| * Gauplun county, uy the Attorney General, 0

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