Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 29, 1873, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 29, 1873 Page 4
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THE COURTS. DNlfED STATES CIRCUIT COURT. The Bank o( England Forgery?McDonnell Brought Up on Habeas Corpus?The Case of Woodholl, Clnflin and Biood? A Post Office Case. SUPREME COURT. George Francis Train?Another I)e Limat Ico Inqnirendo Orderod?Wiil of the Late Judge Mc?uiiii~A Church Squabble -History of the Case. BUSINESS IN THE OTHER COURTS. Oscar F. Wsinirright liml been indicted ia the United states Circuit Court for presenting a false paper to a United Status officer. 'lhis Indictment was quashed. Yog. tcrday WalnwrlRht was charged bcloro Commissioner Shields with having committed perjury. The Dunituit doner held him lor examination on Saturday next. Charles Kenning, a lioardlog house keeper, wan yester day held by Commissioner Shields 111 $!il>0 bail to answer a cliar(to of Imvin<r \ iolr.tcd the- Shipping ad by tmarding tlio Ku>s'au brig Cotton without tlie permission ot the master. Writs of habeas corpus and certiorari hare been grant d by Judye Blaichtord, as already stated in the Hi kilo, to ennhle counsel for George Mcdonucll, one of the alleged turgors upon the Bank of Kngland, to review th" recent proceedings before Commissioner Uutm.ni, who hail decided to remand the prisoner lor extradition to England. The argument upon these writs will bo takeu up on Monday next. A common luw suit has been commenced by the gov ernment, iu the United states District Court, against James II. Youug lor (3D,COO debt on defendant's bond of Juno 4, 1$M. The capias is returnable June It). It is expected that Woodhull, Clatlin and Blood, who ?re indicted in the United States Circuit Court for send Ing obscene publications through the mails, will be tried bi June. The public aro promised a repetition of the late series of Train matinees. Judge Faucher, in Supreme Court, Chambers, yesterdiiy ordered an Inquiry ns to the sanity ot Guorgo Francis Train to be made before the Sheriff's |ury. The investigation will continence at lour P. M. to toy. In the cross suits brought by Bertha Fish and Levi Fish for a divorce, which wore tried yesterday tietoro Judge Barrett, of the Supreme C iiirt, and a Jury, a verdict was rendered in luvor of the former granting her au ulisolute iivorce. Judge J. F. Dal.v, In the Court of Common Pleas, decided fosterduy thai Henry Beryl). President of the Society (or the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, was not guilty of Contempt of Court in the late arrest of a driver of the Broadway and Twenty-third street line of omnibuses. The facts ol the enso have already been fully published In the Hkiuld. The claim was that be violated an in junction of the Court. Judge Daily held tliut thorn was probable cause tor the arrest unci thus absolved him Irom the oliargc of contempt. As will be coon by a report of proceedings yesterday bolore Judge Van Brunt, holding Special Term of the Supreme Court, there is a pretty squabble going on as to llie right of ownership to Grace chapel, in Fourteenth Street, opposite .Academy ol' Music. The contestants are the Church of the Redemption and Grace church. The case is still on and promises to occupy several days. Litigation over the estate of the late Judge McCunn Is Dot yet concluded in the Courts. There were some pro ceedings yesterday in the matter beloie Judge Faucher, at Supreme Court, Chambers. THE BANK OF ENGLAND FOB GERY. The Case of George Macdomtell?Writ* of Habcns Corpua uml Certiorari Argu ment Thereon. Yesterday George Macdonnell, who is charged with Complicity in the alleged trauds upon the Hank of ling land, and has boon hold by Commissioner Joseph tin ? man to await a warrant ol extradition, was brought be fore Judge Bla:chford,in the United states Circuit Court, on writs of hubon* corpus and certiorari. These writs have hcon sued nut by Mr. Brooke, the prisoner's conn vol. tor the purpose of giving him an opportunity to chow, as lie contends, that the proceedings before rte Commissioner have la-en Irregular and are not sustained bv the lav rctMi'ftting the extradi'ion treaty between this country an.I G oat Britain. It wusagiecil between counsel that the urtiimi lit on this question should take place on Mondav n.'xt, and the matter stands over, ac cordingly, till that tunc. Woodhull, Claf!in and Blood. The District Attorney has sent word to Woodhull, Clatlin and Blood, who are indicted in the United States Ein-uit Court tor having lorwardid a tlltliv and obscene puhlir ation through the Post office, that lie will, in the ensuing June term, more to tlx a day tor their trial. The Cane of John S. Kirwan. For the past two days the case of John s'. Kirwan, who |s charged with having abstracted a money letter from (he Post office, has been on trial before Judge Benedict* In the United States Circuit Court. The prisoner Is de fended by Mr. Samuel G. Courtney. Yesterday a host of witnesses, including several gentlemen connected with the press, testified as to the inti giity and respectability of the oefcndntit's character. It was iw i rn in tlio must positive muiincr that ho had illloil situations ol trust where he iiad the control of money, Cud that he had at all times acted in an entirely reliable ?lid honorable manner The case liar, virtually olo-o.l i>n both aides when the prosecuting counsel suddenly in formed thuCuurt that a witness whom lie had supposed was in Chicago was now in Brooklyn, driv ng o. -iroot car. Prosecuting counsel told the Conrt that ho believed the witness to bo luiportaat. and upotl this statement the case wa,- adjourned till this morning. The name of the witness Is'aid to be Davis; but lit: is known by the ap pellation of "One-legged Davis." GEORGE FBANCIS TRAIN. HI* Case Sent Before the Sheriff'* Jury? Investigation To Be Made As To Ills Sanity?Renewal ot the Train Mat inees. In Supreme Conrt, Chambers, before Judgo Fancher the case of George Francis Train came up vestcrday for t bearing on his petition asking that the recent verdict before Judge Davis, at the Court ot Oyer and Terminer acquitting hint of the charge of publishing ail obscene paper, tho Praia Ligue, on the ground of insanity, onil asking a writ de lunatico inqulrendo Mr. Train was In Court, accompanicd by his counsel, Messrs. W. F. Howe and Clark Bell, while to oppose the application there ap peared District Attorney Phelps and Assistant District Attorney Lyons. As might be supposed, the court room irai crowded. Mr. Bell, in opening the case, stated that they stood ready, If nece.ssarv, to strengthen the petition an 1 ac om panying affidavits by other evidence as to the sanity of Mr. Train. Judge Fancher asked when the investigation should proceed. Mr. Phelps said that he desired to make the preirnlnarv suggestion to the Court thnt at the prcix ni ttmr tv< ? << h Investigation as that asked tor could be had. The pris oner steod under the commitment of the < .nrt of Over and Terminer. The Court has adtudicated him to be in ?ane, and ordered him to be sent lo the M.ite f.uastic Asylum. As soon as he cnine under treatment in the 'A?ylutn he bccamc, under the stuiute, a patient oi the criminal eiasv and his in-nnity might then h" inquired In'o, and in ca?e of his recovi ry he might be duly dls Bharged. II an investigation was, however, to begin now there was nothing at the conclusion of one proceeding to Broreni another b, iug in-itHuti,I before nnother magis ate, and so on ad ilitlli.tuin, without liiseven comply ing with the order of the court 11 inmittins lilni to an iii sane asylum. In lie a patient ot tlie criminal class it was necessary he sho ild nl*v this order ol tlie Court. The reason he urge, was ouvio is, us on - in the in?tit itloii he managers w. re in a p. -ition t.. ?s, erinln th- ne t. of |ho ''ase. all t I oil I uriitsh some i-rou.id upon wliiili an Investigation could lie ba-ed Mr. Howe Insisted that if Mr. Train be now declared IStic that ended the whole inn tier, lie wa- lie urged it this moment a patient ot the criminal c!a--. it bo is uno It would bo a grcut cruelty to commit bun. Mr. Phelps asked If thev were not to presume that he whs Insane, alter a solemn adjudication ol the Court that he w as so. .Mr. Lyons, after reading tho commitment, contended that there was an adjudication made by an otlleor wfto ha t no authority to make it at tlie close ..t the trial, wbon the ilciencc of Insanity was Interposed by the pri?. oner's counsel. He did not preler the ? otirt should enter tain the present proposition. If they had come into Court an 1 allowed probable csuse that ho hud become cane sincu t:ic adludication ol tho case It would be proper. Judge Fancher said that he understood that the order Clad been delivered to tho sheriff, and that he was now li tho custody ol the sheriff under iliat order. Mr. Dyolis?Vos, sir. Judgo l an her added that tho petition presented to bi hi so suited Hill alleged that the prisoner was sane. That was aci oinpsnied by the affidavits ol Dr. Neall-, the physician o; the i'oinlw. and oi flic warden, both or Whom slate thai the petitioner i? sane, and that It would be safe and proper to allow h m to go at large. I poll that the question was rulsed wh, ilu r a Justice of the mi pre me Court has power te now make inquiry as to bis eaoity. The statute provided that patients oi Hie crlin 1 nitt class may be discharged bv a Justice oi the .supreme Conrt it upon duo Investigation it shall appear sate, legal and nglit to make such order under the petition presented to Iiiiii. He hail looked into the questions him ?alt, and had lio doubt that the Judge has now juris dic tion oi the case on such 11 petition as that presented, and perhaps he might go lurcher uml suj that it w*j thv opinion At the majority of the l?U ?? Xrelore tic vvkhl.otind to take cognizance'of tnia ca? Sir Bell a*ked how llic investigation should Judge Kauchcr said tnat Uie business ot ,, n0 no nrumtaf that lie could.??'^yLJ^bo h?d bfitoro would Uieroiore order the luvestigatiou w w " Mr'uT^ld that this disposition of the esse was eml " J ud ge*Vanchcr^o rdcrefute investigation to commence at lour P. M. to-day. _______ A PRETTY CHURCH SQUABBLE. Content as to the Owner,hlp ?* ???. (hapel?Grace Church and the C*"?* of the Redemption the thnrthe. Kill. Unt. The small hat tastefully constructed church cdiftcf in KourU-euth street, opposite the Academy of Music. gen rrally lalwlted the Church of the Redemption, hut more recently known us (Jraco Chapel, has become a hone of cnutcution in the Court*. There are, it soems, two claim ants to the ownership, and not being anle to arrive at an amicable settlement of the matter among themselves, have Invoked the arbitration of the Courts. Tne contest ing claimants are the Church of the Bcdeinpuon and Urace church. , . . . u_ The Church of the Redemption was founded bv sir. Dickson, mid in the beginning was known as tha Mission church and the Astor plucw Mission church. Some year* ago, belnrc they were or??#ized nnder their nieaent name, Orace church had soin<? 414,000 In haml, the pio ceods ol a free chapel ill Madison avenue, wlili h they na-i established and subsequently sold, anil having aide d Mi. Dickson hi his mlsaionary congregation made wu e ar rangemcnt with him under which the site ol the church in question was hou^Mit with this ?l4,<JW "nd other un l? raised l.v Mr. Dickson's congregation, but, it is claunea. largely contributed by the Grace church l,*r's'['f' j'': tlrace church took the title of thehl! <?nntrac t s its own name; und iu some ot the 001ntjac ? lor building the church, t.rnee ohiirch ww uaui d as the contrft.'tlug . party of the ?'""J1"', ' J|r!i Ultimately Oraec church soiled the turned out the then congregation wh'?h had hJ& J Jmt as the Church ot the Kedeniption. I hey now I ri ng suit to have the church restored to them ?n',ll^aco clilurtsli declared to hold it as trustee lor them, ihoy claim tnat the $H,(*KI was u Kilt; that they raised f< r the of the land on subscriptions i;>r theinsoU os over seven thousand dollars, and that the lonu ol th"M 'Ubwrip Hons waa well known to the offlcer? ot Ornte cnurcn an? acquiesced in hv them; that they raised still more or the building and finishing ol tiio church always in l eir own ?m nut Htui thut Hev. Dr. Taylor, tlio rector ot wmu church, Utter the completion oi the eliurch, in ? to them In the new church, told them *hat hcj^.alt^ thesr must be self-supporting; that it was not till alter til death that any claim to the church was put tor ward by Grace church, ami then the possession ol the church was obtained by collusion with an um^l'ular warden, who locked up the church and packed_lt Wit police to prevent an election In which he ? as sure to he ousted. and that since then lirace church has I "t lUowu minister there, while the rector and the bulk ol the con g rogation have found such accommodations as they could elsewhere. Grace church denies that she ever made * gitt to the Church of the Redemption, bhe donles that ihe laiter l? properly Incorporated and says that she built tlie church lor the purposes ol ? ft?e church anil simply allowed Mr. Dickson and his succeaor topccup> u without charge as a iree church until dissensions in the congregation compelled her lo resume 'he property. i .. ~ .... t.lnl vndturriilV til'toft*. .I lit 1 Lft* The Congregation cempeuwu nci " * ' , ' y* - v i he case came on tor trial yesterday before Judge V Hrunt, holding Special Term of the Supreme Court. T Church ol 'lie Itedumptiou brings the suit aud sec ts - recover possession of the church. It U u litiic Droinisiuic to occupy several days, inasmuch as the property is valuable and both sides seem to be lighting oil the ? unconditional surrender" basis. BUSINESS IN THE OTHER COURTS. COUnT OF OYER AND TERMINER. Pleas ol Guilty and Sentences?A Voath lal Pickpocket. Except one brief trial, the only business transacted yesterday iu the Court of Oyer and Terminer, Judge Davis on the bench, was passing sentence upou those pleading guilty of the crimes charged agulnst them Ueo. Teigher pleaded guilty of larceny, and, being under twenty-one years, was sent to the Penitentiary lor one vor.r William Peck, u* older mid more mature criminal, on a similar pica, was sent to the state Prison for three vears. Juiiics Rogers, tor petit larceny troiii tlio person, received the same sentence. George Wallace I'leaden guilty to petit lurceny and was let oil with six won .lis iu llXimes Donnelly, a youth of fifteen, tried the r^ oi a plckpockcl. The scene ot his operations was ill Clinton street and seventy cents the amount of his booty. Hi was tried and convicted and sent to the House ol t.elugi, and there being no further business the Court adjourned. SIPFEKIE COURT?CHAMBERS. Will of the laato Judge McCunn In Court. Mr. Ohrlstophor Fine and ex-Judge Samuel Jones brought a motion yesterday before Judge Kane her. In tlio Supreme Court, to continue an injunction and for the appointment of a receiver in the case of Elizabeth Patterson vs. Jnuo W. McCuiiu and others as cxecutors. trustees and devisees uudcr the will of the late Judge McCunn. The ac tion is brought by a nioce of Judg McCunn claluiiiig as an heir-at-law. and asks ior a con struction ot tlie will, the appointment ot a receiver anil the division ol the estate among the heirs-at-law. Her counsel claim that the trust features ol the will are.vold for thl- reason, among others, that the power of alicna tion is unlawfully suspended cud that the whole estate covered by the trust descends us in case ot intestacy. After Mr. Fine had commenced the opening aruunient the (Vurt,ln view ot tho number ot counsel represeiitmH the different detendants and ot the great time that would probablv be consumed la the argument, postponed t e fliriher hearing until the Sth ot June. In tlio niijuitlm* the executors remain under Injunction. Judge McCunn lei I au estate oi over six hundred thousand dollars. SUPERIOR COURT?TRIAL TERM?PART I. Damages Againat the t'unard Steamship Line. Before Judge Van Vorst The suit of Henry Collins and others ngalnst John Humes and others wag tried yesterday. The action was brought by the plalntiils as consignees of six bales of cloths shipped by the Cnnara line. Two bales were de livered to tlieiu. but the oilier tour were given to a man who drove a I'listom House curt, hut who hud 110 au thoritv to receive tlieni. and they nevor received the The damages claimed was JlO.lkJO, the defence ocing that tli di i. ndnnls were not linole alter delivery on the pier alongside the ship. The * ourt ordered a vcr dict ior the piaiutiils in the lull amount. SURROGATE'S COURT. The Stuyvcsant Will Case?Dispostlou of the Property. Hcforo Surrogate irbbert C. llutrhlngs. Litigation in relation to the property or Joseph K. Ptuy vesant commenced some time ?tnco lu the Court of Com mon Pica-, aud was brought yesterday hotoic the Surro gate's Court. Mr. Stujrvesant died leaving pro!>ertv worth nbout $25:i,uoo. bequeathing the bulk ot it to his three children, two of whom, the will recites, were by his ilrst wife and the third by his second. The third son is a lunatic, under the guardianship ot G. V. M. Haldwin, and a codicil to the will provides thai ill case the lunatic does not recover nor have issue, and dies before, the children by the ilrst wile, hi' share is to go to either or both survivors. I lie w ill is at tacked on the grounds that there was no marriage with the woman mentioned as the first wite, that the lunatic s son in tin- oniv legitimate child of th? testa.or, and that tin* tmtator was or unsound mind wucn ho tnadnthe will. It will probably take several hearing* to dispose oi tuo questions thus arising. ^ MARINE COURT ?B^WERAL TEAM. Decisions. Cohlman vs. Ooodheart.?Order below on demurrer afllrmed, with costs. Opinions by Chief Justice Shea and Judge Howland. . ... stern V-. Nus->baum.?Judgment alflrniod, with costs. Opinion by Judge Howland. Kullhacfi vs. Mtltnacht.?Motion denied. Special Notice. The adjourned General Term of the Marine Court tor the argument of appeals from judgments will be held on Saturday, 31st Inst., at ten o'clock A. M, COURT OF GENERAL SESSIONS. * Bctore Judge Sutherland. Larcenies. Yesterday a youth named William Clark, who was Jointly Indicted with James Armstrong, was tried and convicted of stealing ??* ofi the Ulst of March from the apartments ot lliiunah 8aekman, 70 Mangiu street. Ho was sent to the State Prison lor two vears. Armstrong ^Juhn'jiullivan and .laines Wilson pleaded guilty to an ntii-mpt at Ixirglsrv in the third degree, the charge being ilia; on the Mh >i May they burglariously entered t.ie iluuor store ol licorge McKay, 0? Amity stru<-t. Iliey were sent to the state Prison .or two vears. John Brown, who on the '2?d ol November appropri ated to Ills own use $46 which he collecietfor John I*. Tracv lor whom he drove a truck, pleaded guilty to imtit' larceny. I'he re wore mitigating circumstances, the accused having been under the iniliuniee oi liipior at iho time As his employer Interceded ior him the J udgc ini nosed a light sentence?one month hi the P> niteiitary. Francis shields and Ooorgo t hristio pleaded guiitvto netit larccnv. rhey were chanced wiili stealing a soda water foutiwin. on th? 17th oi Mav, worth *?d. the prop erty oi Joliu Cornish, one mollih caeli Iti the lVnitcii tlary was Uis suutonco. TOMBS POLICE COURT. Before Jmticc Dowling. The Central Office dotcclivcs appear to liavc been do ing good work for tho last two or three days. Superin tendent Mtttssll is the proverbial "new broom thut sweeps clean." They have all been on the qui r<.? over hi nee the new appointments have been made. Detective Heidelberg yesterday arrested Joseph Whitonore, an alleged "stcorer" lor a gambling house; and tno pris oner. on being brought bcroro Justice Dowling, was com mitted ts the Work House for ninety days under the act providing ior the arrest ot professional thieves. . William Warner, who was arrested by Detective Dusenbiiry vestcrdav morning, wlli also spend a term of ninety days in tlio same iustitution, under tho provisions ' 'jamcs Hradv, who was arrested on Tuemlay last by Detectives fully anil Dilks as an escaped convict Ironi the Auburn State Prison, was arraigned yesterdav beiore .lu?lice iiowlitig at the iombs, and \vas remanded to Headquarters to enable the deli ctlvus to obtain sufficient evidence to colivlcuiiim . .... .. . William I.errancy, it young Englishman, lately landed from Albion's IMc, was committed In default ol |l,iw ball,charged with having stolen wearing apparel, lew eiry, *o., the property ot Miss I.aura Keene, tlio celo brntud actres-. l.ei ranev applied at Mrs. orlcvos' board ing house, :w Bond street, lor board and secured a room. During the abwiicc ot the boarders in the day titnc he cl fectc the larceny of the articles mid was apprehended In Officer lownsend, ol the I'ourteentll precinct wiio no ticed him acting in a suspicious manner on Broadway, COUNT Of APPEALS CALENOAT. Al.SAftv, Mav 2S, mn. Court of Apsflnls day calendar lor May tj ? ,Nys. it, ?t, M, ill, IU iJO, U), t.M>. C ABRAL. Interview with the Fighting Chieftain of St. Domingo. "EL GRAN TRAJIDOR BAEZ." The Mountain Man's Opinions on the Samana Company. THE AMERICAN CURSE OF HARD WORK. Projects Hopes and Intentions of the Revolutionists. San JUAN, April 21, 1873. Here am I since yesterday, breathing the same pure, delicious atmosphere as the renowned vaga- | bond chleltaln (uot In a disrespectful sense) wlio disturbs the peacelul slumbers of our "great and ] goodlriend'' Baez. Almost paralyzed with heat, dust and fatigue, the result of two days' Incessaut riding, I stand in the mighty presence ol the ubiqui tous Cabral. San Juan is not certainly adapted for a national capital, but it answers admirably lor the headquarters of the ragged revolutionary army which I see bivouacked In mud hnts scattered | over the magnificent plateau. Stately old cotton trees?none of your sea island vlues which a child may harvest, but trees 100 feet high?placed by the hand of nature at regular intervals, shade the majeBtic splendoi* of the panorama, while the setting sun, shooting Its carmine glow through the | dark foliage of tlieir branches, lends A SENSUOUS ENCHANTMENT to the scene. My travelling companion and guide, Oeneral Deetjen, rouses me Irom my revery and escort* mo to meet our advancing host, to whom 1 am presented in my official character. Very little ceremony is observed at the Introdnction j but when my cicerone informs his chief?for 1 learn that Deetjen is an Envoy Extraordinary of the moun tain President?of my perseverance to gain an In terview with him, His Excellency seizes me Impetu ously with both his Presidential hands, saying, In tne purest of Queen's English:? ??I ain delighted, sir; deeply obliged for the In terest manifested by you in my fortunes, and l request that you will convey to the proprietor of the great potentate of newspapers, the New York Herald, my sincere thanks for your visit. ti1k ST. DOMINGO COMMISSION. "Two years ago three eminent gentlemen,charged by your illustrious Senate to visit St. Domingo and to find out the real feeling of the Dominican peo ple in regard to the annexation of their country, the annihilation of their autonomy?I say these three eminent gentleman, charged with such an important mission, tailed to come here, sir; failed because they did not thluk the voltes of 10,000 citi zens who obey my authority should weigh in the scale ol such an Important measure. Particularly for this reason I am glad that you have come, for, though your journal expresses at times somewhat of contempt tor our race, it still stands up with its mighty luilucnce as a Colossus against the per sistent attempts of mercenary politicians to de prive us of our humble but cherished nationality. Next to the powerful eloquence of your honored Senator Sumner, that illustrious philanthropist, 1 look upon the Independent, fearless Herald as the great barrier to T11K MOST STUPENDOUS CRIME which official cupidity has ever attempted to con summate. But you are fatlgmd, amioo; to-mor row we will talk." 1 confess this rongi gave me Immense relief. I was gratelul lor the kind reception; but 1 was for the nonce bored with the gentle old man's gar rulity. 1 follow in the wake of my coinpaulon, who conducts me to an unoccupied hammock, In which 1 throw myself. Amid the merry chirrup of In numerable mitsiciPM which, with their four dis tinct notes of the gamut, "do-rc-ml-ra,'' sevm to sing the rising silvery moon, with the oMigato of the wild gurgling of a neighboring stream and the tragrant softness of a voluptuous breeze, 1 was very soon lulled into a proiouud slumber. This morning's dawn, with its soft, benignant tinges, afforded me the same lood for contemplation as the preceding sunset. I am Tery soon tntormed that Kl lTexldenlt' expected me to honor him with my presence at breakfast, and, alter taking a cold dip in the crystal stream which runs through a wild ravine close by, I repair, quite equal to the task of meting out full Justice to the rustic repast which awaits. A MOUNTAIN BREAKFAST. Coffee, milk, a cold haunch of mountain deer, basso, roasted sweet potatoes and cassavas and a variety of luscious fruits comprised the Irugal meal. THE INTERVIEW. "1 perceive, Oeneral, you have quite a pleasant life out here. Mauy of our New York milllonnaires would give much of their wealth to be able to breathe the pure atmosphere In which you live." AND YET HE IS NOT HAPPY. Cabrai.?And yet, amigo, 1 am tired of it. I have been three years In these woods now, combating the wicked policy of that perjuror, Baez, and I ask nothing more than to b3 able to return to the bosom of my family after having secured beyond peradventure the autonomy ol our sacred soli. Correspondent?Have you much hope oi attain ing your end t Caural?Sow more than ever. The cession of the Bay of Samana to a private company ot specu lators Is Baez's coup de grace. Curlel's efforts to explain this act of hl?h treason to the people have only tended to aggravate the popular discontent, and the whole Northern line, commanded by Gar cia. has already shown signs of disaffection, which, you may depend, the revolutionary Generals, Pl mentcl and Luperon.wlll not fail to take advantage of. Once a disruption is effected In Oarcla's troops in the North I march with 2,000 men upon Azua, and the whole demoralized fabric controlled by that gran traftdor, Baez, will give way and the revolu tion will be an acctmpllshed fact. THE SAMANA COMPANY. Correspondent?In such case what wuM be your action In regard to the Samana Hay troaty? Cabral?Well, that would depend upon the dis position and feeling of the representatives of the peoplo who would be constitutionally returned irom all ihe provinces. At present liaez has a Senate which is his own creation, atii the mem bers are compelled?traitors like hlmscir?to obey his will. For ay part, I am not averse to seeing forelgu capital introduced for the development of the Immense resources of our prolific country, but 1 do oppose any tacit compromise of our national integrity. I really believe that on account of the impression generally prevailing among the Domini can people that the occupation of Samana by Americans is but annexation In disguise; that the treaty and TIIH COMPANY WILL FAR* VERY BADI.Y should tlie revolution succeed. But, of course, tins is only my Individual opinion, and I desire you to understand clearly, Utilor Corresponml, that 1 do not make war on Baez from personal am bitious motives; for to disprove this there exists the lact that 1 was the one wlio tlrst called him Irom his obscurity and placed him in the high po sition which he hus so abused and degraded. I make war on him because he has betrayed, from his inauguration, the liberties or the people?be cause he hus transformed our thinly populated country into one vast camp, and because he has appropriated to his own personal uses the entire revenues of the State. Correspondent?Then you really think, General, that the Samana Bay Company of St. Domingo Is an unsucccssiul speculation? THE UUHDIN OF HARD TOII.1NO. Cabrai.?1 do. Seflor. Particularly because our people, who are accustomed to a life oi ease, 1 may say indolence, will Hud a remarkable difference when they shall have to coinpeto with American enterprise and energy to earn the ordinary ueces aarics ol lllo. It had been better tor General (Irant to leave ua alone to work out out own situation. Perhaps when our people will be more advanced, annexation an a State In the Union would be desirable, but even then, were I living, I should oppose it with my last drop of blood. Look at Cali fornia and Texas I What have the original inhab itants gained by annexation f Absolutely nothing. Your hardy Northerners bave driven them out, killed them or kept them In a state of abject ser vitude. At all events they bave almost entirely disappeared, ft cannot be said that they bave become homogeneous, for wherever they are still round they are exactly the same primitive race

they ever were. The Latin race, especially WIIKM MIXKD WITH THE AM IR1C AN-INDIAN, never can become homogeneous wltU the Anglo ,Saxon. Cokkbstonoknt?I suppose. General, you favor one government for the entire island r (Jarhal?Well, camartuW, I d?, if it were possi ble; but a set of flendH like Baez have established such strong prejudices in tne minds of tne Domini can people against the Iiayttan that It is next to impossible to undeceive them. C'0BiiESi*0NnBNT?Are you supported in this war fare upon Baen by the Haytian governments Caiiral?1 may say I am and I am not, if you can understand the cuntradiotiou. I know I have the sympathies not of the government only, hut of the eutire population, who are well aware that TURIH INPKI'KNDKNOE IS MKNAOKD ALSO. Itut [ got little or 110 material help, and you know that in war nothing can be dono without the ntrims rprwn oerentfarttm. At present I depend lor success solely on the patriotism of my couutry mon. which, under the circumstances, I regret to say, Hags sometimes. At this point the conversation flags also and be comes desultory. Nothing remains for one but to thank the General lor his kindness, whereupon he again bursts forth upon the grandeur of the New York Hkram> enterprise, and reiterates his thauks to the proprietor for having sent a correspondent to Ills camp. OAnBAU Cabral Is a "pure mulatto," with, I should judge, nothing of the aborigines in his Composition. He Is a genial companion, of frank and gentle disposi tion, of liberal education, having graduated at the l.ondon University, and, as may be expected, speaks English fluently. "Happy thought!" It Is time to leave this beautlftil wilderness. HAYTI. The Northern Revolutionist Succeiui? Oeneral Garcia'* Retreat and Refiige In the Woods?The Legislature In Session?Executive Party Intrigue, as by Thiers In Paris?Port an Prince In a State of Siege?The Ballot Papers and Other Documents "Lost"?Dicta, torial Power and its Failure?1'?Work ing" Without a President. Port au Phinck, May 20, 1873. Telegrams from Capo Haytien confirm the news already forwarded to you in brief tliat the northern revolutionary forces under Generate Luperon, Po lanco and Nuezi attacked Guayubin and Monte Crlsto on the 1st inat., completely routed Garcla's troops on the line and captured both places. No time wan lost by the successful generals in march ing on San Jago de los Cabelleros. General Garcia escaped from Guayubin on foot and is hiding in the woods. LEGISLATIVE SESSION AND PARLIAMENTARY PROG | RKSS. The first sitting of the fourteenth Legislature on the 22d ultimo was a stormy one. As it had been previously whispered around, however, that trouble would ensue if the administration found itself supported by only a minority of the Deputies in its vlewn on the Presidential succession, the re tirement of eighteen members, partisans of General Domingue, created very little surprise. During the balloting here and in other communes last January it appears tno Executive threw the whole weight of Its influence against all candidates who were sus pected of being opposed to its views, and especially against those who had formed part of the opposi tion in the last Legislature. In fact, from what I learn, the military authorities used every measure to the very verge of legality to prevent any but partisan candidates of government from election. In this city, alter it wa publicly anuounced that, in spits of all menaces, the opposition candidate, Mr. Iloycr Ba/.elals, President of the last Chamber of Deputies and an unmitigated opponent of the pre tensions of General Domingue to the elder magis tracy, had been elected by an overwhelming ma jority, the military attacked the polls, arrested and imprisoned a number of voters, the alarm guns were tired and the city was declared in a state of siege. Dunns the disorder which this condition of affairs created the proofs verbal establishing the election of Mr. Boyor Hazelals was purloined or lost. Hence it was determined to challenge his right to a scat in the House, and this was the cause of the stormy proceedings at the first meet lug 01 the Corps Legislatll. TIIK NATIONAL KEHIE3ENTATION consists of seventy-five Deputies elected directly by the people lor three years, and thirty Senators elected by the deputies for three and six years, fmm names sent in by the different communes of the Kcpublic. Both houses form what Is called the National Assembly, which elects the President for tour years; se that every new chamber of Deputies elects a certain proportion of Senators. The con stitutional quorum lor each body is two-thirds of its respective members. From the causcs above given only sixty-live Deputies have been elected, and so, when Mr. Bazeials was declared legally entitled to his seat by a majority ol tho House, the eighteen government members believed that by protesting against his admission and simply retiring they would forco him to resign. as their retirement would leave the House in minority and prevent it from legislating. Gcueral firtce. a sharp, clever fellow, late Kuvoy Extraordinary to tiuropc, de clared that the forty-lour members remaining from the slxty-tw* that had until then reached the capital was a constitutional two-thirds majority of the members elected, whereupon the House elected General Price ita President and notified the Executive that it was prepared to receive Ins message. The Senate supported the Chamber, but the Executive refused to recognize Ita constitu tional existence. Meantime the eighteen seceding ?embers sent an address to the President, placing dictatorial powers in his hands, upon which the otuer mem bers protested. Matters continued thus for several days, when It was decided to work without the President: but the eighteen dissidents gained several other inemoers to their ranks by the use of money, anil, as matters began to look threatening irora the surrounding of the Chambers by military, under command of the Indomitable Lorqiiet, com mander of this arrundlasemtnf, the remaiuing members withdrew under protest. THE MINISTRY became alarmed, and two members resigned. With immense difficulty the President succeeded in find ing an able Secretary tor the portfolio of the in terior; but up to this date, though ten day a have elapsed, no one has been found willing to succeed to the empty exchequer. Fears are consequently generally felt of an uprising, and when the terrible conflagration on the 27th ult? which consumed nearly one hundred retail stores, and occasioned a less of at least one million of dollars, occurred, the catastrophe was looked upon as one of the re sults of the political squabble between the Legisla ture and the Executive, Tne latter has, however, convoked the Legislature in extraordinary session for the first Monday ol July doubtless with the pre arranged piau of ordering entirely new elections should the members fail to agree a second time. General Domingue was sent for, and lie came with troops, but no disturbance has as yet broken out. Foreign merchants look on this state of affairs as ominous lor the future, and the banking bouses have runup premtuum on torrlini exchange to five per centum. But I believe the old President to be a weil-meaning man, and if he sees in July that lie can not slip Domingue in the rauteuli which lie vacates without causing a civil war he will let his irlend "slide." Tho Salomonlates ure evidently mobilizing, to take advantage of the moment when the other fac tions come to blows to step in and proclaim In lavoroi their chief. JAMAICA. Conveyance of the Malls and Passengers to New York?Irregularities of the Contract System?The Weather Hot and Dry, and Crops in a Critical Condi tion?Treasury JAnllclpatlon of a Hope ful Income?.\avaI Display at Kingston. Kingston, Jam., May 17,187.1. The commercial .section of the public Is greatly exasperated at tho Irregular manner In which the contract for the conveyance of the mails, Ac., between this city and New York is carried out, and the clamor is as great now in favor of entering into a ireah engagement as it was some months ago. It was complained that Jamaica did not get enough in return for the subsidy which she paid; no preference was allowed her in anything; there was no accommodation reserved for passengers, no space reserved ror cargo and, added to all these, there wm ao ccrtalut/ as to tuo i^q ?( aaivnl i and departure of the steamers, and consequently the shippers of fruit could not make their ven turea but at the risk of loss. If matters were bad iu this respect before, they are now found to be a thousand times worse. THE WRATH BR AND TUB CROP. The seasons are still holding back. The month of May is the time when we look forward lor our vernal showers?the most favorable in lorwardiug the plauts lor vbe sugar crop of the current rear; but, instead of the customary hne seasonable rains, the dry weather, amounting almost to a drought, continues throughout the Island. There is 110 va riation from the scorching rays of the sun, accom panied by au equally scorching sea breeze, every where drying up vegetation and killing otT the young canes. The yield of sugar this year has been short, und the fear is entertained that It will b?, shorter next year. The coffee trees, however, look promising, and if there be a lew timely showers there will lu all likelihood be a good crop next year. THIS RKVINUB. The official returns of the lievenue Department are not yet published; but it is whispered outside the Treasury that, so far, there are Indications that the large surpluses which have been shown on the annual transactions during tne past three years will again recur tills year. This is most fortunate lor Sir Joiiu Grant, whose financial management has been Wis crowning enort of his truly sucucsslul administration. It is questionable, however, whether, if the drought continues, there will not be a falling otT next year: for there will be not on!,v less taxable property, out the laboring class, from the want of employment,'win not be in a po sition to pay the amount of taxes that (alls to their sharo. LADY GRANT AND DAUOHTKK did not arrive by lant packer, as had been expected. A nay or two before the time ot embarkation the younger lady took suddenly ill, it is said, from an attach of measles, which caused a detention. MAYAl. MOVKMENTS. The detached squadron of the British fleet, nader the command ol Hear Admiral Campbell, C. H., arrived here from Jacmal on the 14th. It consists of the Narcissus, 28 guns, Captain Hopkins bearing the Admiral's flag; Immortalite. 28 guns; Topaze, 28 guns; Aurora, 24guns; Doris, 24 guns, and Gu dymion, 23 guns?which are all moored lu our beau Utul harbor. A regatta in their honor will come oir on the 24th, the (Queen's birthday, and the Ad miral will be entertained both by the Governor and the citizens of Kingston. SANDWICH ISLANDS. American Diplomacy and a Reciprocity Fuu la tike Capital. Honolulu, May 0. 1873. We liave a alight tempest in tne diplomatic world owing to a lean in tbe United States Lega tion. Rumor has it that the United States Minister Resident has been showing despatches from the State Department which do not mark out a liberal policy with this kingdom?simply a policy of let alone. In the present critical condition of affliirs this rumor has incensed merchants and sugar planters, who now demand that the Minister mak" public the gist of the despatch, In order either to confirm the rumor or prove Its falsity. As a mat ter of course the Minister is roundly blnmed by some, while others deTeud him. The Minister has requested local papers to keep quiet about the whole airalr, but the .Wto.i has opened the ball in a lively way. It Is now proposed to make overtures to the New South Wales government for a treaty oi recipro city, and the proposal Is well received by our mer chants. LITERARY CHIT-CHAT. The Life of Edward Bui.wjck Lytton Is to be written by his son Robert, better known as "Owen Meredith," and author of "Luelle," ??The King of Amaals" and much poetic ltterature. Harriet Kenimohe Cooper, one of the two lit erary daughters of the American novelist, will soon publish a "IliBtory of the Oneida Tribe of In dians." The English Writer calling himself January Searle has gone mad. His real name la George S. Phillips. A New Literary and art periodical 1b atarted in Paris, under the name of Musie des Deux Monties. Jules Jaoin and Paul Lacrolx are among the editors, and It will bo published semi-monthly, like the Revue des Deux Monties. It will be illus trated by chromo8, reproducing masterpieces of the best artists. Ever Since the Publication, more than twenty Ave years ago, of the late Walter R. Johnson's ?Government Report on American Coals," there has been an annually increasing want of a coal manual which should do justice to this vast mining Industry. The vacuum is well filled by Mr. Juiues Maclarlane's "Coal Regions of America," which D. Appleton A C?. have Just isstfed in a hand some Illustrated octavo volume of 700 pages. Its numerous maps show all the coal belts In the various States, so lar as yet developed, and its copioia and clearly written text gives the Informa tion previously scattered through numerous volumes, periodicals, scientific papers and unpub lished reports, inaccessible to the lnqnlrer. The bituminous coal fields are here for the first time fully described, while the anthracite regions of Pennsylvania receive adequate notice. Mr. Smiles' excellent book, "Seir-IIelp," has been translated into Japanese, and adopted as a government text book. Noah Webster used to spread his favorite ideas of the spelling reform by travelling about from printing office to printing office and handing printed slips contnlutng the words "theater," "center," Ac., to persuade pcopio to spell as he did. This was before the ravenous demand oi the great American people for dictionaries furnished him with a more effective propaganda than a peri patetic one. 1' rom 1831 to 1872 about two hundred thousand new publications were issued in Germany. The Publication of a great literary and scientific work has been commenced by M. Van Bemmel, pro fessor at the University of Brussels. It bears the title, "Patria Beljilcu," and Is to comprise ail that is known about Belgium. Amertkanischer Botschajler (American Messen ger) is the name of a new periodical devoted to German-American interests and published in Stutt gart. A New Edition, and much needed, of "Curtis on the Law of Copyright." will soon appear iroin tbe press of Little, Brown k Co. William Lloyd Garrison said recently that he had set type enough to form a tvpographlc rail road from Boston to Liverpool. "The History or Pottery is the history of hu manity." At all events, so says M. Albert Jacque mart, who has given to the world a highly Inter esting "History of the Ceramic Art," in which he tract's the fashions of dishes in all ages and among all races, from Egypt to Birmingham. Mr. J. J. MfRriiY has written a book on "The Scientific Bases of Belief," in which he ably Hcts forth the arguments for theism. He reviews the work of tne leading Christian apologists of the last century, but with an eye to the changed methods of thought and investigation that prevail. Another Like ok Jesus is put forth In Germany, this time bv Dr. Kolm, a professor at Glessen Uni versity. The book attracts much attention In theo logical circles abroad. THE SMALL HABEAS CORPUS CASE. Judge Kancher's Explanation. New York, May 28, 1873. To the Editor of tiie Herald:? in reierence to certain communications pub lished m to day's Herald, I desire to state that thero Is an entire misapprehension of the facts on the part of the writers. I never supposed that the Lady Superioress of the St. Barnabas Hoiue was a Protestant; but did suppose that she was a Catho lic, and that the institution was a Catholic instttu tlon. I also thought the clergyman who spoke for the little girl was a Catholic priest, who had klndiy Intervened bctweeu the child's mother and lather. He stated thu girl was in a good place and did not want to go with her father, and this rhe girl herself corroborated, otrourse, therefore, the imputation made that I leaned too much to Protestant guar dianship of a child of Catholic parents is wiiollv unwarranted, lours truly, E. L. FANCHER. n&H FROM POIcsON. A Police Hrrgrant'ii Wlfr. Coroner Young was yesterday cnllod to 119 West Thir tieth street to hold on inquest on the body of Mr*. Mary Ryan, who died from the effect* of a done of Pari* greea, which she swallowed on Tuesday alternoon with suicidal i'l1/'""'"1 iWa? t'.,c wll? ^rgeant R.vnn, of the iii '' . n' lul "wlnir to her intomporate habits they did not live happily together, anil rpnle re cently ?hn resolved on scli-destruetlon. Accordingly, 'v"" ,Vr"tto a drug more, corner of Third avenue anil Mventirtn street, where she purchased a iimintitv of pui.-cin, rcpre?<-ntiii? that it was to l>e used lor the pur. pose oi killing cockroaches. Alter swallowing the poison dccotts. il Wi lli U) (he residence ot her sister, a< above, and saving what she had done slated her motive lor do Ina so, at the same time expressing a desire not to live, iiereased wa?ai>out thirty years of age aud a native of v Irviaud, PIGEON SHOOTING. Lively Times with Trap and Trig ger in the West. Miles Johnson Beats Bogardus at Doable Birds? Paine Defeated by Both the Klein man Brothers. Cbicauo, III., May 23. ihtx We have bad of pigeon shooting?as the irate boarder Haul about bis coffee?"plenty or It, suofc as It was," as nearly a dozen matches have take* place at this city or in the vicinity during the past week. There was first an excellent handicap sweep, tben a very doubtlul championship match between Bogardus aud Tinker, then an equally dubious contest between Bogardus and Paine, then a genuine and good shoot between Abe Klein man and Paine. Since then there have been half a dozen matches of local and general importance. some or which were bona Jlde, one, at least, "with Intent to deceive.'' In pigeon shooting the same drift and direction arc noticeable which have in variably characterized all sports wherein there is ? "close corporation" of artists and an outside pub lic willing to wager. "When money com-s in at the iloor sport flies out through the window." An it has been in the American prize ring and pedes trian arena, and as it would be In the billiard circle were it not lor the personal animosities oi some of the leading professionals, so it seems to be In the pigeon-popping fraternity. Ii starving and welting snowblrus when the match is to kill a I given number or putting dead birds iuto plunge traps and similar artltlces are resorted to wttnln the fraternity, it Is only "don eat dog." Hut 1 "roping in" spectators with "championship con tests" where the stakes are lu what Jim Fisk called "phantom gold" and posting confederates outside to bet In advance what birds will be missed is, In in the words or Mark Twain, "rather monotonous." Having thus spoken generally, now for details. DOUBLE BIRD CHAMPIONSHIP. The double bird championship was slfet for at Bloomlngtou on Monday, the competitors being Miles Johnson, the champion, and A. H. Bogardus, the challenger. Twenty-five double rises were shot at, under Khode Island rules, for $200 a side. Bo gardus had the call among the outsider*, but among the initiated Jotiuson was backed for what little money was put up. The Captaiu took the lead, and, owing to "the boy's" drawing double blank on his filth rise, had 9 to 7 at the first five, increasing his advantage to 18 to IS on the next ten birds, lu the next ten Johnson, lulling 0, nut within one of his antagonist, and on tho fourth, killing 8, took a lead of l, which he held te '' the finisn and increased by auother, retaining the championship. Tho weather was favorable and the birds strong. Johnson had rather the bet ter luck In hitting Ills birds, liogardus a shade the better fortuue in the way they flew. The following is the SUMMARY. Bloominoton, III., May 19, 1873.?Match at twenty Ave double rises, lor $600 and the championship oi America, between Miles Johnson, of New Jersey, champion, and A. H. Bogardus, of Rlkhart, lud., challenger, championship rules. Won by Johnson, 40 to 38, as per detailed score below :? Johnson?10, n, 11, 11, 00, 11, 11, 11, 10, 01. 11, 11, 10, U, 11, 11, 10, 10, 11, 11, 10, 11, 11, 10, 11? 40. Bogardus?11, 11, ll, 10, 11. 11, n, 10, 11, 11, 10, 11, 10, 10, 11, 10, 11, 10. 10, 10, 11, 00, 11, 10, 11?38. <1000 LOCAL SPOUT. On Wednesday, at Dexter Park, there were two very good and square exhibitions of the explosive art. The first was lor $100, between John Klein man and Edward Bow?50 single rises, plunge traps, 21 yards rise and 80 yards boundary. Alter some good shooting the men tied at 42 eaeli. On shootli-.g off, at 5 single rises each, Kleinman killed 4 te Dew's 3 and won. The second match was for a similar stake and under the same conditions, be tween John Kleinman and Kdward Price, Klein mau, alter a fine display, winning by lour birds. Score, 40 to 42. ou the same day a match came off at Hyde Park, followed by three sweeps. The following ia a sum mary of the most Important event:? Hydk Park, III., May 21, 1873.?Match for $100^ ten single rises, 21 yards rise and 80 tarda boundary, Khode Island rules, between J. P. Rob ertson (holder of the Scottish badge), of Chicago, and Boston Baker, of St. Louis, score:? Robertson?0, 1, 1, 1, 1, 1, l, 1, 1, 1?0. Baker?0, 0, 1, 1, 0, 1, 1. 0, 0, 1?ft. PAINE AND ABE KLEINMAN. To-day two matches were shot at Dexter Park, In both of which Ira A. Paine contested and was defeated, his opponents being two or the Klein man brothers. The first was with Abe Kleinman, a trap and handle match, 50 single rlBes. 21 yards rise and 80 yards boundary. There was no betting on the match, inasmuch as doubts were cast upoa its genuineness. Kleinman led all the way up te the thirty-eighth rise, where Paine, who was six behind, retired In disgust. The score then stood 34 to 28, three of Klelnman's blanks being birds that were killed and fell outside or bounds. Palue's ten lost birds were clean misses. The loliowlng is the summary Dkxtkr Park, Chicago. May 23, 1873.?Match for $200 (nominal), between Ira A. Paine, of New York, and Abe Kleinman. oft alumct, 111.; 50 single rises, 21 yards rise aud 80 yards boundary, each to trap and hundle for tnc other. Won by Kleinman, Paine retiring at 38, by a total of S4 to 28, as per the lol iowlng score :? Kleinman?1, 1,1,1,1, 0?, 1,1,1,1,1. l, 1,1,1.1, 1,1, o, l, o?, l, l, l, l, l, l, l, l, l, l, o* l, l, 1, 1?34. Paine?o, l, o, l, 1. o, l, l, l, l, i, l, 1, l, l, 1, o, 1, 1, 1, 1, 1, 1, 0, 1, 1, 0, 1, 1, 0, 0, 1, 1, 1, 0, 0, 1, 1?28. ? FV11 dead out of bounds. The secoud match was a very brilliant display ot shooting and provoked a good deal of speculation. It was between PAINK AND JOHN KLEINMAN, 50 single rises from live gi ound traps, English rules, for $200. Paiue shot at 28 yards rise, giving Klein man three yards; the boundary was 80 yards. The betting was lively at evens, Palne's skill being fully made up tor br the handicap, whicn was more than sufllclcut to nentralize it. Both men shot splendidly. Klelnman's luck was somewhat the better, as more of ralne's birds got away after being hit, two fluttering out of the bousda as the gatherer was within a step or them. Of Klelnman's seven misses, five roll dead beyond bounds. The betting alter the twenty-eighth rise was In favor or the man re ceiving edds, who finally won a well contested match by two bjfds; Paine publishing his private opinion to tills eifect:?"ira A. Paine, you're a d d fool to give such odds to such u mau." The following is a SUMMARY. Same Day.?Match lor $200, between Ira A. Paine, of New York, and John J. Kleinman, of Chi cago; ?0 single rises from 5 traps, 80 yards bound ary, Knglish rules; Paine at 28 yards, Kleinman at 25. Won i>y Kleinman?43 to 41. Paine?1, 0, 1.1,1,1,1,1, 1,1,1,1.1,1, 1, 0,? 1,1, 1, 1,1, 1, 0, 1,1,1, 0, 0,* 1,1, 0," 1,1, 0,1, 1, l, 1, 1, 1, 1,1,1, 1,1, o, 0,1,1, 1?41. Kleinman?1, 1, l, 1, l, 1, o,? 1,1,1, 1,1,1, 1,1, 9, 1, l, l, 0,* l, l, l, 1, 1, o," l, l, 1,1,1. l. 1,1, o,? 1, 1, 1,1,1,1,1,1,1, 0,1, 0,1, 0,* 1,1, 1-43. * Bead out of bounds, or elnded gathering. The Expected Contest, Ernst vs. West, m Fizzle?.Interesting Uoenl Matches?Jno. J. Kleinman Defeats Price and gardus Beats Kleinman, Chicaoo, III., May 24, 1873. We bad expected to wind up our pigeon shooting with a grand four-handed mutch?East vs. West?the representatives of the two sections being Ira A. Paine and E. W. Tinker, of the the first part, anil A. H. Bogardus and Abe Klein man of the other. Mr. MUllgan, one of the most generous patrons or the sport in the West, had, I understand, offered a purse of $200 for the match. Any way, it did not come off, and in the shooting to-day neither of the Eastern shooters figured, to the disappointment oi the spectators. There were, however, provided a number or matches between local shots, one or two oi which deserve notice. KLEINMAN AND PRICE. The first was a match for $100, between John J. Kleinman aud Abuer Price, Uoth or Chicago, 50 "Witigle rises, Ilhode island rules, 21 yards rise and so yards boundary. Kleinman was, naturally, the favorite and Justified tnc confidence or his backers by winning by a score or 45 to 41, the shootlug being remarkably good. booardis and kleinman. The other was between Captain A. H. Bogardus, champion, or Klkhnrr, lnd., and .loan J. KU-lnman, or Calumet, III., for $200, 50 single rises rrom a ground trap, Bogardus shooting at 28 yards and conceding three yards to Kleinman. The cliainplon was, or conrse. the ravorlte. but had his hands rull to defeat Kleinman. The latter took the lead, the call at ten being, Kleinman 8, Bogar dus 7 and at twenty, Kleinman 10, Bogardus 1ft. Kroin this to the end Bogardus shot like a machine, killing 33 birds stiaight, putting In cart ridges and picking tin pigeon pies. Kleinman hugged him closely, killing 9 or the third ten?in in all, and all of his fourth ten?3#In all. on the last ten, however, he missed three birds, and Bogardus landed the two centuries after uu excellent display ol skill. The lollowlnir Is a Ht'MMARY. Dexter Park, Chicago, ill., May 24. 1R73.?Match for $200, between A. II. Bogardus, of Klkhart, lnd., ami John J. Kleinman, ol Calumet, III.; fto slnglo rises iroin a greund trap, so yards boundary; lio gardus Hhootlng at 2* yards rise, Klclumau at 25 yards; won by Bogardus. Bogardus?o, l, o, o, 1,1, l, 1, 1, 1, l, l, l, o, 1,1, 0, 1, 1, 1, 1, l, l, 1. l, 1, 1. 1, 1. 1, 1, 1, l, l, i, i, i, i, i, i l, 1. 1, 1,1,1,1, 1,1. 1?4/.. Kleinman?1,1, 1, 1, 1, 0, 1, 1. o, l, 1, i, l i i o, 0 1. 1, 1, 0, I. 1, 1, 1, 1, 1, 1, 1, 1, 1, l, l, l, l, i, I J 1 1, 1, 1, 0, 1, 0, 1, I, 0?42. After this match considerable talk took place, ending In another match being made up, to be shot on Wednesday of next week, Bogardus allowing Kleinman fifteen dead birds lu 100, a heavy handi cap, which will require miraculous shooting on the part or (lie champion. i'?Ute Hft-i l'iukvi for New York to-morrow.

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