Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 19, 1873, Page 7

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 19, 1873 Page 7
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RETRIBUTION CONTINUED FROM THIRD PAGE. oscape the hot shelling they received from Major Thomas' battery of mortars. TIIEIB FINAL DEOTBUCTION IB NOW ASSURED, and, although it may take a few days longer than at first anticipated, the result will be obtained with a smaller percentage of killed and wounded. As a dernier ressort they may break out to the southward? a consummation, in my opinion, much to be desired, as it would be impossible to find a worse country to whip them in than that they now hold. They ?could not go far, as they are without horses, and we have seventy mounted Indians and five troops of cavalry to put on their trail. THE POSITION m THE MOBNING. I left this camp this morning shortly after six and rode out to the front. The troops were in about the same position as I left them on the previous evening. Excepting the play of the mortars there was very little going on along the line. Looking through the glass I could discover no signs of Modocs in the neighborhood of Jack's stronghold, audi then learned that THE SHELLING DURING THE NIGHT had been a complete success, eventually driv ing the enemy from that position. During the night a shell burst in the vicinity of their camp fire, and the domestic circle dispersed, venting their wrath in frantic war-whoops. . About nine A. M. firing commenced on the extreme right, and we found that the Modocs had taken up a new position some three quarters of a mile to the southward and were actively ENGAGED WITH COLONEL MILLEB S BATTERY and our allies, the Warm Spring Indians. During the morning the whole line was ad vanced from the left, and in the attack Bugler William Smith, of M battery, Fourth artillery, was shot through the neck and killed. The cavaky on the line finally suc ceeded in connecting with the Twenty-first infantry, on the right of Colonel Mason s command, and we thus secured the water without loss of life. This was mainly owing to the VIGOROUS SHELLING OF JACK'S 8TBONQHOLD, a point commanding the water front. There was a slight fire from that point, but I feel convinced it came from some wounded or in firm members of the tribe that had been lelt on garrison duty in the fortress while the rest of the party went to hold their new posi tion. During the evening Colonel Miller's command, on the extreme right, and the Warm Spring Indians had some pretty severe fighting with the Modocs. As tar as I can learn it resulted in about AN EQUAL LOSS ON BOTH SIDES. Colonel Miller had advanced pretty far in the face of the ridge towards Jack's strong hold, and was holding a strong point, as sisted by about a dozen of his company, when a shell burst nenr his position and torced him to fall back. In his retreat he lost one man killed and one wounded. The Warm Spring Indians also lost a man, but they claim throe j Modocs killed. The troops held their line on the bluffs commanding the left shore, and during the evening I paid A VISIT TO A COMMANDING POINT held by Colonel Perry, of the First cavalry. When I arrived Captain Barton, of the Twenty-first infantry, was chatting with the Colonel, they having succeeded in gaining the line. They were then sitting on a rocky bluff, about two hundred yards from Jack's cave, and, from what I could* ascertain, they intended to remain on the defensive, as the Modoos would, probably, attack them in their efforts to get at water. A FIGHT FOB WATER. At three o'clock this evening, after my re turn to camp, I heard heavy firing in the direc tion of the water front, which I surmised must have been occasioned by a visit from the thirsty redskins in search of a drink. They ?were, however, driven back, as the firing soon ceased, and nothing now disturbed the soli tude of the night except the occasional whang of a mortar and crack of a solitary musket shot. WHY THE MODOCS MUST FIGHT. To-morrow will probably settle the Modoc war, unless they beat a retreat during the night I rather fancy, however, they will ?fight it out on this line, as, if they take to the country, they will have to travel twenty- five miles before they strike water, which would be Tather a long journey to carry their squaws and pappooses. I also am satisfied that they fully appreciate the strength of the lava beds, and with the proverbial love of an Indian for ,hi8 old home THEY WILL STIC* BT THE BOCKS to the last. From what I could learn to-day I am satisfied they must have lost ten or twelve men killed or wounded. OTTB CASUALTIES TO-DAY (Were Bugler William Smith, Battery M, Fourth ^rtillery, gunshot wound through neck. Private Harmon, Battery ?, Fourth artillery, jgunshot wound through breast; dead. Private Wiggan, Battery E, Fourth artillery, ^hot through leg; seriously wounded. ttNonun ACMiirr or Wednesday's OPERATIONS. Lava Bkda, April 16, 1873. Purine the ni?ht the Modoos' position remained the name as they occupied at sunset yesterday evening. This morning a hotly con tested fight took place oa Colonel Green's left. The Indians endeavored to get to the Uke for water but the troops succeeded in keeping them away. At seven A. M. a despatch was received from Mason's Camp Baying some Modocs had passed out on his left and were then on his flank and rear. During the night the mor tars, nnder command of Major Thomas, opened fire on the Modoc camp, which was kept up, and very much annoyed the Indians, who could be heard YELLING AND SHOUTING AT AN AWFUL BATE. At two A. M. the troops under Colonel Green were ordered to move forward from the positions they had held during the night The whole line started with a oheer, and be fore ten o'clock had rcached the top of the ridge next to Captain Jack's camp, which had been so hotly contested yesterday and which had been nearly deserted to-day. When our men gained this position cheers could be heard along the whole line. Orders were then given to sweep the lava beds. A despatch was sent by signal to Captain Bernard order ing him, in case the Modocs had got out on Colonel Mason's left, to pursue them imme diately with cavalry and give them no rest GROUND GAINED IN THE 1I0BNIN0. At ten o'clock our troops had gained con siderable ground, and firing was becoming more frequent and the general impression was that the lava beds are ours. Orders have been given for Colonel Mason to move his right forward rapidly, and, if pos sible, join Colonel Green's left. This will cut the Modocs off. CONSIDEBABLE FIBINO ON THE SOUTH. From ten to twelve o'clock there was con siderable firing from the south to the lake. Only part of the Modocs could have got out on Colonel Mason's leit, as the Indians can be heard in the vicinity of Jack's cave. The mortars, which have ceased firing since daylight, have been ordered to a new position within 800 yards of the cave and near the water of the lake. About twelve o'clock Colonels Groen's and Mason's commands effected a junction which ENTIRELY CUT OFF THE MODOCS from the water. After this movement was effected occasional firing was heard at differ ent parts of the line. It was decided not to push our men on the Indian stronghold, as we might lose many men without killing an Indian, whereas if we could keep them from the water they would have to leave their posi tion. We could not find thom in a stronger one. Our losses in the two days' fight have been five killed and ten wounded. The only officer yet wounded is Lieutenant Egan, a flesh wound in the left leg, and he is doing well. The junction has been formed between Green's right and Mason's left. Five Indians are reported killed. Of these WE HAVE SOME SCALPS. None of our killed or wounded -have yet fallen into the hands of the Indians. It is evident if our men can hold their position on the lake shore the Modocs will have to surrender. There is at present a heavy fire of musketry near the lake shore, and the Indians are evidently FIGHTING FOB THE WATEB. Every one who has seen our troops in action spoke of them in the highest terms. ADDITIONAL PARTICULARS. Yreka, April 17, 1873. Mr. Oostello, a special courier, arrived at noon, having left headquarters, lava beds, at nine o'clock last night, with the following news of yesterday's work: ? Early Wednesday morning the Modocs had a big firs in their camp. Major Thomas dropped a shell directly into it, provoking A FRANTIC WABWHOOP and causing the sudden extinguishing of the fire. Another shell dropped in the same locality, and was followed by yells of pain and dismay. The Modocs then appeared, and challenged tho soldiers to come out and fight Another shell was the answer, and thoy were driven back. At four A. M., after another fight, the Modocs gave up the attempt to break through our lines, and retired. Scat tering shots wore fired at tho men who attempted to advance on them. At nine o'clock Colonel Gillem's command moved forward from the position gained on Tuesday, and soon occupied the ledge next to Jack's camp. Colonel Mason moved the right forward as rapidly as possible to form a juHcnos with okneiui, go.lem'8 utrr, cutting off tho Modocs from the lake, their only source of water supply. The junction was effected at noon. At two P. M. the mor tars were throwing sheila within excellent range. Colonel Green fell back behind the ledge, awaiting tho Modocs, should the shells drive them out. After the firing tho Modocs replied with yells, which wero frequent. On the fifth shell there came a raking fire. A small party of men sprung out of the chasm and came into the lines amid a shower of bullets. The fall ing back was caused by THE MODOOH rtAWKIWd and opening a cross firs. Colonel Miller, at tempting to form a junction with the Warm Spring Indiana, missed them as he swung down into the great chasm with thirteen men, whereupon he fortified himself. The Modocs fought for their Jiv* until the mortars opened and withstood the fire until four P. M. , when the shells began falling in their midst, and they broke cover, dmhing across the ledge, losing two men killed and one wounded. The line was reformed and held around the Modocs. Colonel Mahou signalled that the Modoc* were on his rear flank, trying to get out. HEAVY raUNQ AT EIOHT O' CLOCK. At a quarter to eight o'clock Colonel Mason's men were advancing, and the Indians were seen on the bluff. Thcro was heavy firing at eight o'clock on Colonel Mason's line. A strong effort was made to unite Mason's left and Green's right. At nine o'clock Colonel Green's whole line was moving. Colonel Mason, at forty-five minutes past nine, signalled that the Modocs were leaving the lava beds, and the cavalry were ordered to pursue. At half-past eleven all was quiet A half an hour later there was heavy firing at the Modocs' stronghold. FOUR SCALPS TAKEN. At half-past pne the Warm Springs Indians report three more Modoc scalps, making four to-day. At nino P. M. the terrible fire had ccased. There will be more severe fighting before the works are carried. It is almost impossible to see an Indian. K'MAKUS HAS toEEN RECOVERED uninjured, he having hid among the rocks when his mule was shot. Costello says the blaze from musketry firing along the lake shore, about the time of his de parture last night, was continuous. Ho be lieves the Modocs made A STRONG EFFORT TO ESCAPE by the lake, or to get water, and were com pletely routed from the appearance of the firing and time of its continuanco. He says the Indians are certainly disheartened, for he watched them with a glass at long range at different times during the day's fight and they were running from one point to another, with no apparent purposo, and seemingly BEWILDERED BY THE ADVANCE OF'OUB FORCES. Be learned that our casualties were four killed and nineteen wounded ? some slightly. William Smith, bugler, of battery M, Fourth artillery, was among the killed, and private Harmon, of battery E, severely wounded. The Warm Springs Indians fought like heroes, stealing upon the foe and ever ready to take and hold any advantage. They have lost one killed. THE LATEST. Escape of the Modoci to the Southward? Capture of Captain Jack'* Medicine Flag? Scar-Faced Charley Scalped? Fearful Mutilation of the Body of Hovey? The Troops in Hot Pursuit of the 8avagea. San Francisco, April 18, 1873. A private despatch from Dr. Simig, at the lava bods last evening, says the Modocs have fled to the hills southeast of the lava beda The cavalry are in pursuit Sergeant Forest, of Company K, cavalry, captured a Modoc battle flag and took the scalp of Scar-facedjCharlie. MR. HOVEY KILLED AMD MUTILATED. The savages fearfully mutilated the body of Eugene Hovey, who was killed and whose body fell into their hands. Commissioner Meacham is improving rap idly. Lata Bed, April 17 ? 9 P. M. My despatch of this morning stating the supposed death of Eugene Hovey between this camp and Colonel Greene's line has proved to be only too true. As soon as Sam Watson, who was in oompany with Mr. Hovey, returned to our camp on the west corner of Tule Lake a despatch was sent by the Signal Officer to Colonel Green stating this fact. Soon after a despatch was received from Colonel Green to Major Trimble order ing him to post his men in the most advan tageous position. This was immediately done, and ARMS WEaC ISSUED TO THE CITIZENS and also to twenty Warm Spring Indians, who have arrived here since Donald McKay joined Colonel Mason's command on the 14th. After the Major had posted the command your cor respondent took a position about two hundred and fifty yards in advance of the picket line, in a ledge of rocks, and waited for the approach of the Modocs or orders from Major Trimble. After remaining in the rocks an hour and a half an orderly from the flag station visited the different posts and told us the cavalry were coming in on foot, and not to mistake them for Indians. In about one hour thereafter General Gillem and his aid, Lieutenant Joseph Rockwell, came in sight, and we returned with them to camp. Soon after troops K and F appeared in sight, bearing with them THE MEDICINE FLAG, which has waved in front of Captain Jack's stronghold since his entry into the lava bed, and the scalp of Scar-faced Charley, who was found wounded in the cave, as was also a squaw, who was captured and turned over to Warm Spring Indians. Our side has now five scalps in this fight. The Indians have only the scalp of the boy Hovey, killed this morning. From officers who came in with the cavalry we learn that the enemy have been DRIVEN FBOM THEIR STRONGHOLD and that the lava bed is ours. The Modooa are now guerillas. Daring the afternoon we oould see smoke from the south of the lava bed, indicating plainly that the Modoos were travelling towards Willow Springs, on the old emigrant road, or for the country between Olear and Goose lakes. The oavalry will start for the country east of the old emigrant road from Oregon some time thid evening. I will acoompany them on this scout. THE THREE OATS* FIGHT results in a total loss of ten wounded and five killed in both wings of our force. The troops are in excellent spirits and anxious to pursue the Modocs. Part of them occupy the lava beds now and will prevent toy Modocs from returning. Every thing is working admirably, and we hope to ohronicle tho death of the last Modoo within a week. Too much praise cannot be awarded the officers and men. THE PEACE COHMSSION DISCONTINUED. Official Announcement of the Massacre? No More Nonunu with the Modoc*. Washington, April 18, 1873. The following telegram was received to-day:? llKAOQl' ARTHUR I'KACR COMMISSIONKRS, ) Camp Lava Hkds, J South Sidb Titlr Lakk, April 13, 1873. ) To. H. R. Ci.tTM, Acting Commissioner of Indian Affair*, Washington, D. 0. Sir? 1 have to report that on the 11th Inst., while this Commission was holding a council with tho Modoos, by an act of unparalleled treachery on theli part General Canby and l)r. Thomas were brutally murdered. Mr. Meacham was left for dead. I es caped by running, Ave shots having been (lred at me. Mr. Meacham may recover. Rosborough was absent, having gone home two days previously. The Indians are Insolent, firing dally on our picket lines. Peace cannot be made witii these men. Awaltiug lurther orders, I remain, L. S. OYER, This telegram was answerod as follows Dkpartmknt or the Interior, ) Office of Indian affairs, V Washington, D. C., April 18, 1813.) To L. S. Dyer, United States Indian Agent, Camp Lava Bads, Headquarters Modoc Commission: ? Commission discontinued. Advise Commission ers Meacham and llosborougli. HDWAltD D. SMITH, Commissioner. OFFICIAL DESPATCHES. 8an Francisco, April 13, 1873. General W. T. Niibkman, Washington:? Your despatch, of this morning is received, nave no further news from General Qlllem yet. General Canby's remains have arrived at Yreka and are bolng embalmed. A metallic case will be sent (torn here to receive them, when they will be conveyed to Portland, In accordance with Mrs. Canby's wish, J. M. SCHOFIKLD, Major General. TIkaimjuartrrs Modoo Expedition, l Camp South of Tolh Lake, April 14?2:30 P. M. j General W. T. Sherman, Washington:? Seventy-two Warm Spring Indians, under Donald McKay, arrived at the camp east of Tule Lake last night. I shall close on the Indians to-morrow and endeavor to cut off escape. No effort will be spared to make the punishment of the Indians commensurate with their crime. If possible no Indian shall boast that he or his ances tors murdereil General Canby. ALVIN C. GILLEM, Colonel First cavalry, commanding Modoc Expe dition. San Francisco, April 15, 1873. General Siierman, Washington :? In addition r.o General Giilem's despatch of yes terday, just, forwarded to you, he reports that IJeu tenaul Sherwood died of his wounds yesterday. J. M. SCHOFIELD, Major General. Washington, April 18, 1873. General Sherman has received the following de spatch from General Schofleld,' dated April 18:? "No news from General Glllem since the 12th, but I hope to hear of decisive action this evening. All the available troops are ready to move if the next reports make It necessary, and I will go to the front If my presence there seems desirable." THE ABIZOHA INDIANS. Military Negotiation* and the Apaches Amlous to Surrender? General Crook's Order. San Francisco, April 18, 1873. Advices from Prescott, Arizona, to April 8, have been received. The troops arrived at Camp Vlrde on April 4, followed by hundreds of Apaches anxious to surrender, being the llrst time in history that these tribes have sued for peace. Chetlpau, one of the head chiefs, said be asked for peace not because he loved the whites but lie was afraid to do other wise. Cochise's band is the only one in Arizona now depredating. They arc stili committing terri ble outrages on the people of Sonora across the line, under color of the protection of the United States. General Crook issues the following order :? Headquarters, Department of arikona, I Prewott, April 7, 1873. ( With pleasure the announcement is made of the surrender of a large number of Indians lately hos tile, against whom military operations have been prosecuted for the past four months. The chiefs of these tribes give assurance* that tliey desire to conclude a permanent peace. These propositions are made in the midst of a campaign in which they have been severely punished, and the Department Commander, believing In their sincerity, announces and hereby declares peace, simply on condition that these In dians shall cease plundering and murder ing, remain In their several reservations and comply with the regulations made by the government through their authorized agents. So long, therefore, as they remain true to their agreement they will be protected by the military or this Department in the enjoyment of all their rights under the law. After sufficient time shall have elapsed to enable the friends of any renegades still at large to bring them in upon their proper reservations, Post Commanders will use the troops at their command to pursue and force them. In case any such straggling bauds continue to remain absent without authority they will be forced to surreuder or be destroyed. By command. Brevet Major General CROOK. Callfornlan Border Charges Against an Apache Chief. San Francisco, April 18, 1873. Every mail from Arizona brings news or contin ued depredations by Cochise and Ids Apaches, from the reservation. The people of Sonora and the Mexican troops pursued him to the frontier, but dared not follow across the line. The latest news is that Cochise was preparing to invade the districts of Allar and Mag dalan. The people of the Mexican territory are preparing to receive them. One of the results of this impunity is that Mexicans are depredating on the people or Arizona, on the principle of reveuge and reprisal. A Cough, Biood-Mpittlng Consumption, Death'? This Is the usual scuuence. AvoiJ it t>y curing the congh with HALE'S HONEY OF ilOKKHOUND AND TAH. PIKE'S TOOTHACHE DROPS cure in one minute. A.? Detective Agency.? Mnoney'a Detec TTVK AGENCY, 162 Broadway: experienced operators; fidelity and despatch . refer to H. H Claltln, 1*11 Church street A.? The Most Tasty and Graceful Hat for gentlemen's wear la manufactured sad Mild iiy Es f&NSUUEID, IIS Nassau street. A.? Herring's Patent CHAMPION SAFES, 2R1 and 252 Hroadway, enrner of Murray 4tra*t 4. ?Who Wants a Hat Cto To Dougan, Manufacturer, M2 Nassau, corner ot Ann street. A Remedy of Virtue and Merit for Rritfht'i Disease, Gravel, Dropsy, Diabetes, Gout and all Kidney affections and I'rlnarv diseases? KKARNKV'H KX TRACT BCCniT. 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P Artie* winning to hay ttMme celebrated Bitter*, and de sirous of obtaining Ute genuine article, are cautioned against the imitation* and counterfeits offered in the American markets by unscrupulous individual*, but easily recognized by the poor was in which they generally are put up. and principally ny their vile taste, while Uie genuine article, though Stomach Bitter*, i* very palat able and pleasant to every refined U*Us, and ha* nothing of the apothecary shop. Buy only of respectable houses. L. FUNKE, Jr., Sole Agent, Post ofilce box No. J, 029. ?6 Liberty street, N. Y. Corns, Bunions, Nalle( Knlarjrd Joint*, Ac., treated without pain by Ur WHSTERVELT, Chi ropodlat, Broadway, near Fourteeuth street Charges moderate. "Davld'i" Spring Style Hat* for Gen tlemen.? Salesroom 299^ Broadway, near Duaoo street. Knapp'* Kitract or Root*. The attention of private families, rootbeor makers, druggists, musters of vessels, saloon keepers, Ac., U called to the above preparation. 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The Aqnarlttm? fleA Weeds? One ol the Infusoria, magnified ? Radiolariat Dorstaspispolyancistra? Kailiolaria : Acanthostaurtd Ouraseens; Dvotiosoma trigonizon. Sph*rozo?a ?urn ; Amphilonche anormala; iMplnconuafasoe* Arachnocorya clrcumtexta? An isolated Polyp? i Hydrarla? A Campannlaria? Turbiporlne, or Musical Coral? Neptuno's Glove? Sea Anemones? The heaa, 1 1 r'u I haired Meduaa? The Phvsophara? Venuev Girdle? Lizxla koolllkerl, magnifled-Upper and 0*3 der surface of a Star Fish ? ('tittle Fish making a Cloud? Dactylold Pholadea in their Holes? Aj Echinus, or Kea Urchin, climbing up the side of ai^ and his Pathway iu the Wood? The Pearl Flatter id Danger? Divers in their Armar? Toilers of the Baa * The Sulimariue Man at bis Work LOVE'S OUEST. ANTOINK WIERTZ. A Ulustratlotis-The Man of the Future regarding th? hlngs of the Past? The Greeks and Trojans contends Things oi me rase ? ine unoiii aiiu inimui wwai^ws l?K lor the Body of I'atroclua? The Lent Oauuott? 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