Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 2, 1873, Page 7

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 2, 1873 Page 7
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exhalations 01 melodiously silent sties. Ami before the pleasure seeker stretches a wonder ful vista of green meadows and fins-fraught firmaments, flowers, foliage and greenery and all the romance of mountain, lorost, lake and sea. The month too often seems to treat the sea son as 8amson treated the Philistines after Delilah had bound him with witkos. It breaks the bonds which seemed to have im prisoned it in the lap of Summer, and, throw ing them to the winds, runs off. If we have not indicated the character of Summer with sufficient correctness it is because the very in fluence of the atmosphere inserts a vagueness and uncertainty into the mind. We dread that Probabilities will "go back" on us, and against our will attribute to hiin something of the same treachery for which the almanac nsed to be famous. This disturbs the mind, and, unable to place confidence whero we would like to, out imaginations grow con filmed, and we end by becoming meteorologic sceptics. The very hour when this meets the charituble reader's eye may belie ?the fair panorama we have endeavored to paint. No one who knows whut American weather is would be suprised to feel the snowfluke & the soft June air. Because we enjoyed yesterday in our daintiest flannels and most delicate half-hose is no reason why we should bury the greatcoat and forgot the overshoes. Frost is jealous of flowers, ar.d to-moyow our noses may be as red as the rose which we employ them so dreamily in smelling to-duy. But when this Phrynj of the seasons does unveil herself no cynic can withstand the rapture, and we faint with desire for the siren whom a moment ago we were about to con demn. Thb Farmers' National Congress met at Indianapolis on Thursday last, and adjourned on the following day. As indicating the strength of the farmors' organization it may be stated that twenty-four States were repre sented, from Vermont to Georgia, embracing ninety societies, with one hundred and fifty delegates. According to the report of the Secretary there are already ton thousand agri cultural associations in the country, with an ag gregate membership of four hundred thousand farmers. It appears that two-thirds of these associations hare been organized within the past six months. The questioa of transporta tion was the most important one discussed by the Congress, free trade having been given the go-by. The proceedings were not charac terized by any demonstrations of a political character. Nevertheless, an organizationjtliat embraces four hundred thousand members, with certain political tendencies, is too for midable to be despised by either political party, and neither is likely to do so. PERSONAL INTELLIGENCE. The St. Louts Democrat wants a national hang tnan. Won't a political guillotine do? The Boston Traveller calls General Butler a ??political trout tickler." W!iat will Cape Cod say ? The Albany Times states that most of the inem bers of the late State Senat'3 arc candidates for re election, Senators Adams, Cook, Murphy and Palmer being exceptions. Mrs. Governor Dix and Colonel John W. Dix, son and private secretary of the Governor, arrived In the city from Albany on Saturday, and are at their honse, No. 3 West Twenty-first street. The wlte and six children ot James Canary, of Moant Tabor, left for parts unknown last Satur day morning, on the early train, 011 account of ill treatment by Canary. That Canary will have to *'slng small" after this. An agent of the National Grange of the Patrons or Husbandry is canvassing among the farmers near West Springfield, Mas-., with tho view of establishing a grange there. The tobacco growers are reported to be favorably disposed toward it. Miss Anna Dickinson was to have been mnrrled to Senator Allison, or Iowa, on Wednesday last, according to the St Louis ifjjuhlU'un. We believe this la the tenth or twelfth Announcement that Miss Dickinson was about leaving the state of Single blessedness. Miss Kva Hammond, of Chicago, a graduate of the National Academy of Design in this city, was among the passengers In tne Vllle de Paris for Havre on Saturday. Miss Hammond visits Europe, like gu unusually large number of other Americans this season, for the purpose ol pursuing her art Studies. Ttio Cincinnati Oazette thinks that "if Massacnu setts republicans desire to crowd Hen Butler oflT tne track, the adoption of one or two planks of the Ohio republican platiorm would do the business, -we think. Butler can Btanl a good deal, but we So not lielleve he could endure a vigorous condem nation of theOalary steal." ALL FOR THIRTY CENTS 4 Man Refnaet to Pay for HI* Roait Beef and Has His Head Maahed. At a quarter past eleven o'clock yesterday fore noon, John E. Dunham, of Mount Vernon, went Into the saloon kept b.v FeriUuand Kerker, at the corner of 12wth siroet and Second avenue, an* called for a plate of roost beer. He was sup plied, and alter eating the food refused to pay for It, although tho price charged was but thirty cents. Augrv words ensue I between the man, who was considerably under the inlluenceof llfluor, and Kerker, aud hiinlly tho latter slapped hlin in the face. At. this juncture John Jelins, the cook ol the establishment, quitted his pots and pans, and, coming up lo Dunham, struck htm squarely on the head and fnce sev eral limes, but without infix ting any particular Injury. Kerker and the cook now took hold of Dunham ami led lilm to the door, oil gaining whlcn they gave hint a violent push, throwing him off Ills feet and striking Iiih head on the curiistone with surh violence ss to cause congestion of the brain. He was taknn up and conveyed to the Tweinh precinct ?tatloii liou.ic, iroiu where he fHsMMUHIf removed to the Reception Hos pital in Ninety-ninth street. Hers the iiuinrtuna'e wan lingered Ih-i ween Hi** atnl death until late in the aiterooon. when he expired. Kerker was arretted aim locked up, and will bo bold to await the action ..f tho i oroner. The victim of this unhappy affair was a brother %f Mr. Jean U. Dunham, o! i'nlou square. "TAIIHO WATER." 4 WIT* Jamps lato I he Hlver to Kacape from Her Drunken Huabaud. About nine o'clock last evening Charles Wilson, a Sweoe. is charge of the ballast scow No. 4, lying St pier 47 East lliver, went on board the boat In a state of intoxication and began abusing his wife. Alter carting her for some time he proceeded to administer what he calls a good, sound drubbing. The wife atruggled hard to escape lrom tils Iron like grasp, and finally succeeding In getting away ran upstairs to the deck, she wim closely pursued hr ner infuriated husband, who picked op ft long pole and struck at her several times. i4naii? to escape him, the uuiortunate woman jumped overboard, aim even while struggling in ti,? water STileon continued to strike at her with the sole. h?t luckily did not succeed. officer koughaa. of the seventh precinct, hap pened to lie naar st hand when the woman leaped ?verboard. and. procuring a small boat, quickly rowed out and rescued her Juat as sue was golsg Sown for the third time. WUaon was taken to the station house and locked ?P THE OHICAQO JUBILEE Boston, June 1, 1873. OUmore tad his secretary will leave here for mn-arfo to-morrow morning. Ills full band of lorty pieces will follow on Tneadsy. Great interest IS leit here la the success of the Jubilee. MURDEl IB BALTIMORE. Baltimore, Md., June 1, 1873. A. Csrtta, colored, aged ai, instantly killed 1 also colore*, last night at!? Holland s uuuUer njUrt la Ws ?WS. 3 P A I N The Constituent Cortes Assembled in Parliamentary Session. President Figueru' Pronouncement of ! the Ministerial Policy. I Th? Popular Right of Governmental Dellnition Order at Rone Without Political Propa gandising Freedom is the Antilles and ? Free Church in a Pre* State? A Federal Republican Choaen President of the Legislature. TELEGRAM TO THE ?W YORK HERALD. Markip, June i, 1873. Tlie Constituent Cortex asaembled yesterday. The session was formally opened by Seflor Mgneras. the President or the Miulstry. with a speech in which he maintained the right or the Spanish people to choose their own government. "The Republic," he mild, "would pursue a policy of order ai home. It had no concern with revolu tion in the ether European States, and was not ambitious of territorial aggrandisement." FREEDOM IN THE COLONIAL TEKKITOHY. Seflor Flgueras promised to abolish slavery in Cuba as In Porto Rico. A FRKB church IN A PKKE STATU. The President of the Ministry towards Hie con clusion of his speech advocated the separation ol Church and State. LEGISLATIVE ORGANIZATION. The Cortes then organized by electing Seflor Orense, a federal republican, its President. Sketch of the President of the Parlia ment. Seflor Orense, who has been chosen, according to our news telegram from Madrid, President of the spaulsh Constituent Cortes, is one of the most remarkable men, judged by the events of nls public career, In Spain. The following sketch of his life will prove interesting to the readers of the Herald:? Don Jostf Maria Orense, Marquis d'Albaida, is the Bayard ef the republican party In Spain, and also the Harbfis, in a goon acceptation ol the name. He made his first campaign by lighting against, the troops of the Duke u'AngoulCme. In 182? he again put himself at the head of the party or action and was lorced to fly Into exile, alter'having in vain sacrificed almost his whole fortune In the triumph of his cause. Returning to Spain at the death of Ferdinand VII., in 1833. Don Jos<* became the first man ol the democratic party, and subse quently Its leader In the Coites. In 1848 he gave at Madrid the signal or a republican in surrectlon which was crushed by Espartero. Helng again lorced to leave the country, lie sought an as.yluin in the French Republic. Restored to his own country by ravor or an am nesty, he was re-elected to the Cortes, and irom a Deputy became?a galley slave! The all-power lul and not very patient Narvaez, to whom lie bad written a letter something more than lrreveren tial, caused hia to be arrested, to be brought to trial ror exciting hatred and contempt or the ffovcrnment, and to be condemned to the hulks. Don .lose Maria Orense, Deputy, underwent his 'punishment at the fortress or Ccuta. Alter a certain time Narvaez, yielding to the Indignant cry ol public opinion, restored him to liberty?that is to say, to exile. Don Orense again took refuge in Fiance, and. In 1852, passed into Belgium, whence he returned to Spain arter the movements or 1864. There he put himself at the head oi the republican insurrection or the liasi llos, which, repressed by the energy or Espurtero, led to his being thrown Into prison, on his libera tion he was nominated bv the people or Madrid member or the Cortes and directed the ultra-demo cratic ractlon in that assembly. He was one of the nineteen who voted the abolition or the monarchy. At the epoch or the O'Donnell coup a'6tat he left the capital to raise the provinces. He was arrested, incarcerated, and in the end expelled, for the fourth time. He re-entered Spain by favor or the revolution wnich, in is?8, precipitated Queen Isabella irom the throne; presided at pop ular meetings in Madrid, protested against the re-establishment or the monarchy, and, by means or manifestations more or Jess'pacific, de manded the federative Republic. lie was, how ever, again chosen Deputy, and, once more In tho Cortes, resumed his theme with new urdor. His Ideas of a federative constitution were rejected by the vote of May, 1*60, ami the monarchical rorm carried. Arrested in October, alter soiae riot in which he was thought to be concerned, he ex patriated himself for the fifth time, but has since returned to the Spanish Republic irom his place of retreat at Bayounc. A Carllst Force Beaten In Battle. Madrw, June l, 1873. General Cabrinetty, in command of the govern ment troops, has defeated a force of 800 Carlists under Scballs. NO TRANSIT FOR TRAITORS. Qeneral Valles has ordered the suspension of railway trattlc in the province of Valencia, under pain of death. WEATHER REPORT. War Department, ) Office of the Chief signal officer, J Washington, June 2?1 A. M. ) Probabilities. For New England clear weather and light to fresh southwesterly to northwesterly winds are probable; for the Middle States and lower lake region winds gradually shifting to easterly and southerly and clear warm weather; for the South Atlantic and Gulf States, easterly to southerly winds and partly cloudy weather, with possibly areas of light ratn on the coast of tho former; from Tennessee to the Ohio and the southern portions of Indiana, Illinois and Missouri, southeasterly to southwest erly winds and clear or partly cloudy warm weather north of the latter region; over the upper lakes, Minnesota and Iowa, winds veering to southerly and westerly, generally cloudy weather and areas of light rain. Midnight telegraphic reports arc generally missing from stations in Michigan, Da kota, Kansas anil the Gulf States. The Weather tn This City Yesterday. The following record will show the changes in tho temperature for the past twenty-rour hours In comparison with the corresponding day or last year, as indicated by the thermometer at Hudnut's Phar macy, Heuali> Kutlding:? 1872. 1873. 1872. 1873. 3 A. M 62 63 3:30 P. M 85 76 6 A. M 63 68 fl P. M 75 71 j 9 A. M 59 60 9 P. M 08 61 12 M 73 76 12 P. M 62 60 Average temperature yesterday 63 >( Average temperature lor corresponding date last year 64^ THE PRESBYTERIAN CONVENTION, Philadelphia, June 1, 1873. The delegates to the Convention or the United Presbyterian Church partook or a banquet yester day at Kclmont, on Invitation of the members of the Philadelphia churches. Three hundred gentle men sat down to dinner, which was followed by a number or speeches by delegates frou abroad and city clergymen, some or them being or a highly humorous character. A band of music played enlivening airs during the progress of ^h*,?no\,i The P"ty did not return thplr .,r?.y,!!n lneHrly t('n O'ClOCk, P. M. DllllUg H?nnnf.?n? -8S through Fatrmount Park to Belmont, rinJimlf "J1"1? ?" the principal points, in ?i m.H Grants cabin, where Mr. George ovantlfkT.ho ,,.ome haPPy allusions to various used M the army 118 Wft,U Wh"e Thursday?n e xt!?" WIU cont,nu? "> wsslon untU A88ADLT ON A NEW8PAPEB MAN, New Orleans, June 1, 1873. About one o'clock this morning an unknown party, using a slungshot, assaulted E. C. Hancock, of the Herald., on the corner of Gravler and r?mn streets. Hancock received a severe but not dJS gerous cut In the forehead. His assailant escaped. PR0VIDEN0B PRINT 0L0TH MARKET. Providence, R. I., May 31,1878. Printing cloths arc rather more active. Transac tions were mostly for future delivery. Sales of the waekIM,ooo pieces extra 64's, July to October. ???*?. a UiO.; ?uaaw0 ?*'?, at w*c. A Brilliant but Unsuccessful Dash on the Modocs. THE MODOC SCOUTS 01 THE TRAIL Hasbronck's Command Too Late to Hem the Indians In. CAPTURE OF BOSTON CHARLEY. The Murderer of Dr. Thomas Made a Peace Commissioner. THE LAST RETREAT OF CAPTAIN JACK. Camp onth* Hanks op Willow Creek ) -l milks Kimrii op Boylk's camp ( TCLK L.AKK I'KNIKSLLA, May 7 P. M. J The cavalry and artillery commands and the Warm Spring Indians, under Colonel Green. left Hoylc's camp at two o'clock this morning and rodo hot haste to Clear Lake, where General Davis Is sued special orders for the scouts, Bogus Charley, .steamboat Frank, Shack Nasty Jim and Hooker Jim, who accompanied the expedition, to lead the way to JACK'S WILLOW CREEK RETREAT. They led the troops to a point near Jack's retreat, within a mllo of the stronnhold. Colonel Ilas brouck passed up the north side of the creek with his squadron, and Captain Jackson's squadron went over the creek, along the south side. Cup tatn Hasbrouck having a mile further to travel than Captain Jackson did not arrive at .the stronghold in time to accomplish the desired con ncctlon. JACK WAS NEVERTHELESS SURPRISED. At two o'clock this afternoon Jackson's men came across two pickets on a bluir near tho creek, and ran them through the juniper to Jack's retreat. The fleeing Modocs cried out: ' RUN QUICK, Rl'N QUICK. THE SOLDIERS ARE COMING I" Captain Jackson deployed his skirmishers along the face of the bluff. Though expecting to receive a heuvy fire, the men ran to the iront like deer, under the lead of their officers. Suddenly the Mo docs conversant with English cried outi "Surrender I Surrender t We no light. We want talk peace. We like peace talk." BOSTON CHARLEY, the murderer of Rev. Dr. Thomas, came In fun view and was immediately covered by a dozen rifles. Charley offered to surrender and was allowed to come Into camp. As he feared tho Warm Spring scouts he threw down his rifle and extended his hand, a tok?n of friendship. The proffered member was cordially grasped by the scouts. Charley was then passed to the rear, under guard. Next he was taken to the other Modoc captives and by them Interviewed. He said that several of Captain Jack's best warriors wanted to leave him and come to our camp, and ?OLfNTKHRBR TO PUT UP A JOB. His gun was returned him and he was allowed to depart on his mission. Hardly had this ar rangement been effected when a rifle la the hands of Steamboat Frank accidentally discharged. Several Modocs who stood near, with uplifted ''ands, decamped. At this point the accident wa.-, explained to Charley and all suspicions of foul play were baninhed, when an other accident CAUSED CnAKLEY MORE ANNOYANCB. Captain Hasbrouck's command reached tho edge of the creek as Charley came over the bluff, and of course lie was gathered in as a prisoner the second time. BOSTON CHARI.1Y, AS A PEACE COMMISSIONER, two hours afterwards was sent after the fleeing Modocs, but he failed to overtake them. Not a shot other than an accidental one was flred. Had Hasbrouck formed tho desired connec tion In time, the entire band wonld have lx>en killed or captured, but It was Impossible for his command to accomplish the tusk. His trd&ps did all that couid i>e doue by any men. They rode over fragments of lava and one mile further tnan the distance ridden by Captain Jackson's command. TIIK CAPTIVES. The surprise resulted in the surrender of Boston Charley, Princess Mary (sister of Captain Jack), Black Jim's womnn and five other female Modocs, ranging from nine to ninety years oi a^c, and seven ponies and mules. escaped ac.aiv. The Modocs actually slipped from the gra-p of the troops. There was no help for this result. Captain Jack's retreat this time was Inside ol the canyon through which rnas the Willow Creek. Tho canyon ltas precipitous sides, aver aging forty feet high. There are but lew plaros where the canyon can l? entered by troops within six miles of Captain Jack's last home. The Modocs escaped by running down the canyon, so now the Modoc captives will try to wean uort of Captain Jack's warriors from him. Many officers predict a speedy settlement of the war. We sleep among the juniper to-night. CAPTAIN JACK. Who Raised Him, Who Named IIIm and Whom He la Named After. [From the Portland (Oregon) Herald, i Our reporter has obtained ir.?m .Mr-. Joseph Knott, an old lady llvintr InVhls eity, and nearl* tahiTick'-?rS ?' a?e' tfle account oi cap lnKH Vminfrrw.?"e 'J71"* at Canonvliie, liotie an.l I",llan hoJ caf?* ?o their h iim', lie wm AJai2F"n' c,ef,rc'1,0 "?? "l,h them. lie was one oi'the Rogue River Indian'- ami noticedt<thftt h^n*1011 lofate,t on Cowcret*. She noticed that he Appeared to !>? an nr-fiw k??*?ii husband'?took8 hi?y' *'"1 wltfl the consent of tier husband took him to raise, with whntn he remained several years. As 'soon is the ?H.y Mm ,tnni t,ley intended to kerp him, he insisted on having a "Boston" name u* he called It and wished to be named ait? tie best looking of Mrs. Knott's children. This heme spnrc ar?!r hi /.me mother, she decided to name him after her son?their ages, apparently belua about tne same-and this son wis 1. Knot! JUturC as Jack Knott, ol saloon fame. The buys grew up th?e.le,r: an/' "'""y "ere tho days they *|>. nt in L??i?p ..e cnase. On one occasion. ait?-r h>* had been with them some time, he became oifv ik|??i tocanse he was told to leave the room, ami loaded his rifle with the intention of shooting Levi Knott, but was discovered in season to prevent his tie signs. This circumstance led to his expat ?!i?a ,k m . family, and irom that an til the present time he has not been ??n?,i eJcept ,n the year In which he murdered Mrs. Harris, after which Jack went to the SSfan? ?i?1.nHu "other was a fUil sisier to Rogae River Johot who AtteniDtetfl to i#ixh thu steamer Columbia wW shel ?at u? thn war rhllf8??m ^Jt?L.*nd ?"so a hall sisttr to L ?J.SBn,e tribe, aud Chief Joe, who received his appellation from havln* fought General Joe Lane. All of these farts aud many others which we have no space to mention were recently confirmed b? J ad re Prim, of Kastern Oregon, WI19 wamiiiimiH Uwm ptcuciu?r> to Mrn. Knott. stating that the great Modoc chieftain. Captain Jack, was the boy she took to raise 1b 1W1. _____ OBITUABY. ioieph Howe. Br telegram from Halifax we arc Informed that the Hon. Joseph Howe, the newly appointed Lieu tenant Governor of Nova Scotia, died at Govern ment House yesterday morning, at Ave o'clock, aged sixty eight year*. His death was sudden, for although 111 and feeble during the butt few months It was confidently expected he would regain his usual health and live to enjoy ills new honors for some time to come. Being the tlrst native Governor of the Province who rose from the ranks of the people his unexpected demise causes deep sorrow in the community among all classes of ike people, by whom he was highly esteemed. Flags are ilyiug at hall-mast from all the shipping In port and also frem all the public buildings and forts of Hall rax lu honor of Ins memory. SKIJTCH OP IMS I.IKK. Hon. Joseph Howe, ttie gentleman whose death we report above, was chosen by the new lioiiuniou j government of Canada delegate to Washington, to negotiate lor the conclusion of a treaty of re ciproci'y with the United Sta'es, ho that a sketch of his public career becomes particularly interest ing. Mr. Howe was a native of Nova Scotia. He began llle as printer's "devil" in Halifax, ami gradually I worked Ins way up (w high position, lie wan com positor, then reporter, next a bit of a poet, win a he made verses in the albums ot young ladies and lor the press. At this time lie wus. it is said, a bit of h "beau," as well us poet, uud "joe Howe" was welcome at ail the parties, both punlic and in tne private domestic circle. In time he became an editor, and aspired to authorship. He was next elected to Parliament for a county constituency, aid hi ls.r>4 we ttud mm in tue government 01 that day. At that time lie advocated tho scheme of Canadian couiederation, which he afterwards strongly opposed, lu ls.ii lie was again lu the Ministry ol the day, ami even then was not adverse to conlederatlon. on the sth of March. 18t?7, the British House o>f Commons passed the "Union act," which received the royal as* mt on the Jsth of the same menth. Write of election were Issued without delay in the New nonunion, and Mr. Howe was returned lor the county ofHants. The sume year Mr. Howe, with Mr. Auiiaud, went

to England to oppose the scheme ol couiederutiou; and Irom HH7 fo 1808 tne tormer waajUollrmvpa of the repeal purtv; but 1809 finds him cautiously changing sides, 11 not Ins views. The attention.-! of the "home" government and those or the new Do minion Cabinet gained him over from, at least, active opposition in repeal. He tlieu became passive ou that question, so vital to Ins Province. Mr. Howe remained luile and vigorous. Ills intel lect was unimpaired, and he was considered the most able man of Nova scotla. In 1??J7 he made lu thil new Dominion House or Comtnions some tell ing speeches against coiuederatlon, and the late ftir. D'Arcy McUee made an att- ;upt to answer him, hut only equalled Mr. Howe ui length of ad dress. Mr. Howe was thought, in Canada, to have a leaning towards the United Stains. Ills mission to Washington gaiued him favor, both in Ottawa ami I Halifax, as a renewal of the Treaty of Keciproeity ! would lessen, in his province, the evils or con- | tederation. In appearance Mr. Howe was of mcdinm height and well made. Ills lace was intel ligent and his smile winning, while bis lerclicad was ample and indicative of talent. He was a good debater, and one of the best speaKers In the new Dominion House of Commons. Charles !>II it I urn. Charles Mlnturn, one of the earliest settlers of the Statu of California, and a much respected citi zen, has just died in San Francisco Irom the effects of an at tack of epilepsy. He was born In the State of New York, In the year 181S, being at the time or his death ilfty-elght years of age. Ills relatives in the city or New York have been noted (or busi ness enterprise. His father was a leading ship plug merchant. During Ids early manhood hu was associated with the firm of Wood hull & Minturn, doing a heavy commission busiue-s with New .York and Liverpool. In fact, this firm, to the business ot which hu and his brother Edwin contributed much, may be said to I lmvu Inaugurated the Liverpool packet trade. In 1S4? his brother bought the steamer Senator, and together they became iuteresfd in its eventlul 1 movements on the coast of calliornla. Charles Minturn took charge ol the enterprise and btought the steamer to Caliiorma, where he was enabled to nuike use of the investment in a most protltuble manner. He soon became identified with tne lead ing movements in practically developing the busi ness of San Francisco, in I860 he nullt what was then known as Cunningham's wharf, a little io the north of Vallejo street. Tins old landm&rK, which was one or tho earliest structures ot tne kind, has since disappeared. So.uo time afterward he limit the Vallejo street wharf, at a gi eat cost, and from It reaped a for tune. Tills Tie held until the term ol his lease irom the State for the water trout occupied hail ex pired. In early days he organized the Contra Costa Company and put on the ilrst boat that plied be tween San Francisco and Oakland. This boat, the Krastus corning, was constructed of iron, brought out in pieces irom the Kastern state-, in ism he put his steamers, the Senator and New World, and otlu r property, Into the California Steam Naviga tion Company, with which he continued lor a long tune to be connected. He occupied, as a residence, the building in which ho died, more than twenty yenr*. He was a member of the MhSOttiC Order, and his memory is chcrished by the brotherhood. FIRE IS BALTIMORE. Baj.timokk, Mil., June 1, 1873. About half-past throe o'clock this morning a fire broke out in the chemical works of Dr. Frank Slingiuif & Co., at the foot of Lcadcnhall street. The works were completely destroyed, causlug a loss ol $60,oon, which Is partially covered by nil Insurance ot $42,000, In the following companies:? Liverpool, London and Globe, $r>,ooo, and $J,fi00each In the lol lowing companiesFranklin, North Ameri can, Pennsylvania and American, ol Philadelphia; /Ktna and Orient, of Hartford; German-American, of New York; Lynchburg, of Lynchburg, Va.; yuoen's. of London; Firemen's, l'hauix, Pcabody and Associated, or Baltimore. FIRE IN NEWBUEO. Newblrq, N. Y., June 1, 1873. A Are this morning damaged the paint store ot Daniel Farrlngton A Brother in this city to the aiiiount of $4,ooo. The loss Is fully covered by in surame. 'lhe cause ol the lire Is unknown. PEACE IN LOUISIANA. Governor McEnrry Advlttit Acquiescence to the Kellogg Government. Nkw Orleans, June 1, 1873. Governor McEnery has Issued an address to tho people ol Louisiana advising acquiescence In the kellogg government until Congress assembles in December next. ALLEGED MAIL K0BB5R ARRESTED. Boston, June 1, 1S73. Robert X. Dudley Is under arrest here charged with receiving and disposing of drafts and other valuables, stolen from the mails. His alleged ac complice was It. M. Wales, a route postal clerk be tween Toledo and Buffalo, who was arrested about a year ago. Dudley Is said to have made over $60,000 by nls operations. He had recently pur chased a handsome cottage at, near this city, under the n.nne of K. II. Puree!!, and fitted It up wim much luxury, lhe establishment was taken possession ol yesterday by government officers and its occupant committed to jail. 11c will probably he sent West for trial. 8TABBED IN THE FACE. James Nairn, of mi Eighth avenue, was stabbed in the face with a pocket knife, In the hands ot Michael Monahan. a hackman. living at 284 West Thirty-seventh street, anout two o'clock yesterday morning. Monahan was arrest *d hi teu o'clock last uignt. 8H0T WHILE ATTEMFTINQ TO ESCAPE. Frank Lindennorn, a convict, aged sixteen, who was on the school ship Mercury, was shot in the hip and severely injured yesterday afternoon by a keeper ol W ard's Island. while Irving to make his escape. lie was taken to liellevue Hospital by Officer Baker. A BROOKLYN POLICEMAN ASSAULTED. Patrolman Harklns. of the Third sun-precinct station, south Brooklyn, had oceadon last night to arrest an intoxicated Individual on Columbia street. While engages in conducting the prisoner to the station bonne he waa attacked by Jarnes McDoiiougb. a youth of eighteen, who struck the policeman ou the brad with some heavy instru ment. Tne officer gave his prisoner over to the runtody of a c-euple of cltis>-u? aud ran after the ruffiati. He sucre?Mi*<| m rapturing McDonough, who was locked up to answer. TOUNO DESLtTEKft. ?scape of Fin*?w !>?>? trout Irhool Ship Narrsry. About seven o'rtori last eight Ifteen hoys he longing on the school ship Mercery, lying st llart's Island, made their eacape to Lung laiand. Their ages range from twelve to atateea feare. They were tfreaaed la tailor* cMb*?, bine Aaau?I shirts and Mee trousera. re real l ?as a*4e. bat no cap tar ea had boa a *a4e uba tote boar tost night. The pome of lx>ng iM^adi vr an? Urc?n?gi&i are THE INVASION OF MEXICO. Scnil-Omeial Approval of Mc Kenzie's Operations. THE GREAT FATHER'S WARNING IINI1EEDED. The Kiokapoos Consigned to the Military for Punishment. Washington, June I, 1?73. As there rtas been m uch speculation throughout the country regarding the recent punishment or the Kickapoo Indians In connection with the reported Invasion of Mexican territory hy a cavalry force under Colonel McKen/.lc; the following seml ?ill.dal statement explains the attitude 01 the ad ministration :? It was determined last Fall ro stop the roving bands of India us, give thein reparations and re quirt' them to l>c on the lands designated within a . reasonable time; not later tiuiu January. The | President Instructed the Secretary t>r Interior to inroriu the Superintendents ati'i Indian ugcuts located in the vicinity of the predatory bauds that tho Ofwai Father is exhaust"d, his heart is angry and nt? hand will be lound heavy against all who do not ol>ey uiin, stop their roving life and peacefully go on the reservations assigned them, ir they <io not obey film he will send hi* soldi'*rs to punish them. The Modocs, Apaches, and fctckapoos >*ere about the only bands which resolutely opposed the order of the Presi dent. The result of I he campaign against the M<?iocx and Apaches Is already known. The Kickapoos occupied foreign territory, and lor their removal Congress made ample appropriation. It was iut< a<h'd to vivc them good lands In the south western part of the Indian "territory, and a cavalry escort wus promised through Texas to prevent any revengeful attack by the Texaus. All propositions for their leaviug Mexican soil were rejected ami their future care was assigned to the army. An ticipating a renewal of their forays into Texas, and In order that lb*' entire iroutier might be under one command, the Department of Texas was added to the Military Division or the Missouri under Lieutenant General Phil. "Sheridan. The visit of the Secretary or War to Texas in March had no olllclal significance whatever. Partly lor recrea tion an l partly for the purpese of ascertaining whether the Department was as economically man aged as It should be, he accompanied (lenerai Hherldan on his luspectlng tour. From the latter Colonel McKcnzle received instructions substan tially to pursue and punish the Kickapoos the lirst time a decisive blow could he struck. Nothing was saul regarding an invasion of Mexican territory; and, so far as is known, lie obeyed the Instructions of his superior ?Ulcer, without discussing the pro priety of crossing the Kio Grande in executing j them. It Is not expected his official report will explain or account for any alleged violation of the territory of Mexico. The lirst intimation will come irotn the Mexican government. It will then remain for this government to niako such defence ol the pastor future conductor Its | military officers on the Texan border as the peace | aud protection ol our people in this part or the country may demand. The Kickapoo*. as already stated, are Included among the number which have been turned over to the army lor punishment. There is no reason to doubt but what that order will be strictly obeyed, while it Is equally certain no order lias emanated Irom the President author izing the Invasion of any part oi Mexican territory by the federal forces. The Mexican Minister has not yet received a full official account oi the particulars attending Colonel McKcnzle's operations against the Upsns ami Kickapoo*. aud therefore is not now prepared to represent the case to our government with a view to explanations. There is no doubt these will be placed on the ground of the duty of the government to protect Its citi zens and punish all hostile Invaders of our soil wherever lound, the Mexican government ?<elng unwilling or unable to prevent such Incursions. It is said in military circles that the o|>eratlons of Celonel McKenzie will doubless serve as a.warning to all armed bauds who cross to our territory for Htealiugor murderous purposes. Kickapoo Characteristics. To TUB EniTOR OK THE HEIIAI.O:? As so little Is known by tho general reader respecting the diilereiit Indian tribes on our frontier, some facts relating to the Klckapoos, whom Gcncrul McCook recently gave a good whip ping, may prove interesting. I was in the service of the government In 1M2 In the Upper Red Klver, and there became acquainted with them. These Klckapoos have committed more crimes than any other tribe of Indians W est. Tlicy are a body ol bad men?brave, daring and bloodthirsty?and may bo termed, as far as their lighting and hunting qualities go, "the kings of the lorest." AH tribes dread tlieni, as tlicy seldom visit any location wunout either Nteallng horses or committing sonic mis demeanor. When the white people first com menced setllng on Red Klver, above the mouth ol Klamicha, these Indians murdered and robbed un ceasingly, mutilating the bodies ol their poor victims drea liully. Their movements were so HWilt and the country, at that day. so sparsely settled, that It was impossible to follow aud light them with any chance ol success. From Red li ver thev would go to the Rio (irande, when the Mexicans?for whom they had a perfect contempt? would sulfer. In person they are fine looking, tall ind very athletic. You seldom see one under five feet six. As marksmen they arc unequalled. Continually practising, their favorite distance Is from sixty to one hundred yards otr nam). Thev livid the rifle well up to their shoulder, and as steady as II in a vice, shoot very quick, and wnen hunting never wait lor the deer to stop. In season a hunter will average twenty deer a day. In dress they are perfect Puritans: they have "no glittering gewgaws stuck about them;" leggings and moccasins out of well dressed dcarsklns, with a shirt made out of blue drilling completes their toilet. Tlicy wear their hair cut short, unlike si 11 other Western tribes. Great credit should be given General McCook and his brave boys lor the summary punishment in illctcd upon tiicm. J> ART MATTERS. Clinton Hall?Cloae of the Season. We think that anyone who reviews the Heason which Is Just about to expire at Clinton Ilail, will do the presiding geniuses of the salesroom there the justice to admit that that season has been con ducted with taste, liberality, energy and an ha bitual desire to combine elegance with variety. True, these qualities have not always been evident In the same degree. There were some exhibitions at the Broadway gallery of this firm, and some sales at Clinton Hall which were not broad and faithful expositions of what enterprises of this kind aught to be. Some pic tures, It must oe admitted, did little Justice to the names inscribed upon them, and some names en Joyed a reputation that was factitious. IMit when we obtain a firm of art auctioneers who offer noth ing but the best works of the best talent we shall have acquired an ideal firm that any public, whether tere or In Europe, Is far too Ignorant and plodding to appreciate. All that we can reason ably demand Is that parties transacting the busl ness shall pessess taste and conscience; that their dealings shall be lair, and their process urbane and intelligent. We have no disposition to demand that the business mail of the period shall be nearer in altitude to tho angels than average mankind. The display that is to take place at Clinton Hall during the present week until the evenings of Wednesday and Thursday appeals to the artlstlco llterary connoisseur. The lover or black-letter may there read to Ills heart's content, but nut more so than he who lingers with reverent touch over ail the engraver's art can do In giving Image to matters or lact and matters of thought. You will nnd In the business centres connected with ?rt men who think as much of the frame of a pic ture us of the picture Itself, and this la an effeml n*e? ol taste which all admirers of the broad aud Is.ld very properlv despise. Rut even the book worm will often prize the binding of a favorite book, will cling to some choice edition and mourn over a lost Klzcvir as over a lost child. In tne l.ea\ltts'collection, which contains nearly seven hundred lots, we tlnd a sufficiently large propor tion ot invaluably beautiful bindings to Justify ? passion like this. To the connoisseur la these matters there la a lasclnatlon in tne i?-it? r-presa and the binding ?nd exter \ u( M-rUtR sdltuitu 0/ tx>9k* W<uca t* a* enthralling to hi* an th? rf champagne i? to the virtna?so in wines ()r the aionu oi thu tuberose is to the trathetic flower gatherer. Accordingly, we hare no hesitation in pronouncing tarn collection (which forme'] the library or a gentleman who ha* reaaona rorwuhin* to dispose 01 it) the Oueat offered during thraeason that is JiiAt expiring. To roam among them I* like wandering ihrouuh a flower gat den, where aiKht and touch are equally please.?. Thfl fine art and illustrated volauie* ait; particularly auiueroutt <ra<i ncli tn execution. The "British ftehool of Art ?? 'olio; Catlln's '-North Atnerican Indian Portfolio." ('uiilnold's "Portraits," four volume*, half morocco; "Hook of Costumes," Gu*tuvt? Dora's works Fin' ?leu's "Ito.val Gallery of iirlUsh Art," loilo; "Her eulaneum and Pompeii," eight volumes; Knight's "Pictorial England," Meyrtck'a "Ancieat Arma and Armor," "Portrait Callerv or Distinguished Females," two volumes, imperial octavo, itaii mo rocco; London I'uwA, complete in twenty, five volumes; "Waveriey Novels," eriuimteir aud profusely lllnstrated, twenty-five volumes, octavo, hall morocco, best eilitiou, and many others ol interest and value are to t>? encountered. We might further specify Walton and Cation's "Angler," proof plates; Lavater'a "I'liysiognmny," extra volume of plates, and Boy deu's 'vBakspeare ?;alleiy." Among specialtiu* "itible Plates" contains a serlei of uA fine srcel en graving, principally of the old masters; Bolton'* "Natural History ol Hrltish Hong Mrda" include* eluhtv tuMiitlliillv colored plates of the bird*. ma;? ami female, the size of life, in tlieir most natural attitudes, with their ncstfr and eggs* "Hrltish Landscape Painters" comprises six teen highly tiiiisliod engravings on steel, from designs ny Turner, Gainsborough, Ktauileld, Cox and Roberts. in tlie "Hrltish <.al lery ol Art" are to be round nearly one hundred samples o; the most umim nr. urtlsts, exquis itely engraved on stool' i?v H. Murrav, the artiste re ft resented being l.anrtseer. KastfleH Stanfleld, Macllse. Horrlng, Turner, Stolhard, Collins, Lob eris, Constable and Leslie. lltinyan's "Pllgrim'a Progress" has engravings on wood, Irom deslgna by llarvey. Caulileid's "Portraits" contains 165 por traits ol eccentric and valorous personages of Great Hritain, from loss to the reign of George III. Tweuty-flve lithographic plate* are the attraction tar Catlin's "Portfolio,,' ami 360 engravings from origi nal drawings in ins "North American Indians." The "Cooper Vignettes," Irom drawings by F. 0. C. Hurley, consists of aitlsts1 proois. beiore letter, on India paper, of each or the steel vignettes engraved for the illustrated edition James Fe minora Cooper's works. "Cost.umes" embrace an exten sive list ?(' full length llgures o>? nearly one hun dred plates. Hut we have designated even morn than our want oi space can well aitord. The whole collection will be ou view at the Clinton Hall sale*, room on aud alter this morning uuili the eveninura or Wednesday ami Thursday, when tlie sales ULu1 place. BILLIARD MATCH AT CHICAGO. Chicago; Juno 1, 1873. The second of the series or match games or Ml> liards between Francois llbassy, the celebrated French expert, and John Bessnnger, of this city, was played lust night beiore an audience or l.SOt persons. T. 7.. Cowles, of the Weaiern Sporting Journal, was chosen referee, Tom Fsley umpire for libassy. and George Morris umpire for Ilea sungcr. The match was the three hall carom game for f'250 a side, llbassy to pla.v floo points to llos sunger's 4oo. Hetttng beiore the game was about even. Ilessuiiger won the lead in tire Kame. On libassy's part It. was tlie most remark ublo exhibition of skill ever witnessed in this city, his play being exceedingly brilliant aud very even throughout. The game was called lirst at the end of the eighteenth inning, the score standing then, UbitRsv, 121; Hessunver, s?. On the twenty-seventh inning Ut.assy turned his second hundred, the scoi'e standing, llbassy, 206, and lies suturer, los. in the next eleven Innings the frenchman added99 to his string, while Mesminger was able to score only M>. The lourth hundred waa turned on the llltieth Inning, and when trie game was next called?on the tiity-elghth inning?the score stood 523 to 237. Eleven more Innings ended the vame in lavor ol Ubassy. the total score being. Ubassy, 600; Hcssunger, 273. The average was, I'bussy, 8 48-69; aud liessuuger, 3 00-09 Sflf-Mnrdi-rotin !V?Klcc?.?To Suffer Coldt to accumulate on colli ot ? '-otiidi to become chronic, when ii few <lo*eM ol ilALK'8 HONKY OK HniL.HOUND AM) TAR taken at tlie outset invariably effect a cure la. a tew hours. For .sale by nil tlriinKistK. PIKE'S TOOTHACHE Dltop.s cure in one minute. The Weekly Herald Contains all the newt. Ouly J'J per year. The ouly Weekly Newspaper itl America. Published every Thursday mnrnlnff. Contains tl*e most reliable report* of AGRICULTURE, BPoRTlNO, [ AKTS. UOSSIP. Fa.sHfONfl, MARKETS, CATTLE, HORSE, FINAJfCl AL, DKY <JOODS, RELIGIOUS kC~AU. A!^ TI1E BEST STORY PAPER. Liberal arrangement* to clubs of teu or twenty or mora subscriber* AdifreM NKVV YORK HKRALO, , New York City A.?For nn Rlrgant Hammer Hat of siij'erlor ouallty go direct to tlie matiuiucturer, ESPEN.. M IIKID. llSNavau itreet. A.?Iler*l?l llraach Oftlrr, Brooklye. corner of Kult'in avenue anil Roeruin itreeL optn iroin s A. M. to ') P. <m Sunday truni:?to ') P. >1. l(rarnry') Iturliu tor all Dl?a ea?'< ot lllaililcr. Klilney* and kindred complaints, fold by drun?i,u. A Heaver t'aaslrarre.?Knox Hai Intro* dnei-.l hi* new itvle ot Summer HAT at ail of hit eMab Iclimeiit*?vij . JI'J Hnail way. in the Prescott llounc and f itlli Avenue lintel, llx extreme litflitno/v* aila|>ts it ad inimMj lor tlie Summer M-aiMin, while indelicate shade ot beaver color in strikingly elegant. ? A U'hllarv Sewlnit Machine Will Glva uneguaiii'd satislaction to all who ow it. <>13 Uroadwav A.?Who Wnnta u Hot I Uo (o Oougae, 102 Nasaau, corner of Ann ?treot. A.?Or. Nhi-rmnn to ?1ip liuptnred. Dr. PliTioan re?p. cftullv int.irm'" hi* p-itlcnN mid the patdio lie ha? returned Iroin ?*ulit? >rnln. and may tie con. suited dailr ?t lii* otllce, t'.'.i" Hroadwav. corner ot Knurtli streel, liy those wl?hltur to obtain the tienetlt of his method ot rc'ievinir and ciirlnit rupture without incoiivemenea or nindraiu e tr. m i>u?iii '?. n u well established :hat trusM-s iner< :i?e rarli. r than cure rupture, unit nut URlre. 'Iiteiitly priHtuce Itiiiiecility of the organs, paralyila aud oilier .ippalliiiK results. Ilntrhelor'a llnlr Dye la tlir Beit In th? world, the only true and pert, ct hair dve ; unianiaaa ous, harmless . at all druvxists. Par Makln? Hoot llrrr Ciet Knapp't EXTRACT UK iiiioTS, Sold bv tnot; driu{Uts. Ortila* So miner Mala, Our assortment nn* rnmpiete cou.prisinv all ttiai i? new. everyilutor that n desirable HAHMin k t > 11 . hj Hr ailway. Havana lottery Drawlagi on KII*m ''Ircu'ars free ?r- I I'iSKPM RATH& Attent, 194 Broadway, ro in I. Chatham Hank Hulldnig. Mlaslsqnol.-Thr Watera of Thli ipring have cured thoaaaad* a filleted ?l>h <'ane*r. Srro'ula aaa itriKiit's I'latase A tn -h ?U|i|i|\ lust received Jitll.S K IIk.SRY. No. 9Cullnfv place. Hoyal Havana l.oitery.?Hrlaea < ashed. orders tilled. Inforinatton furiilnhed. Iliatie>| rates nalJ i >e SpailNIl Rank bills, l(o\ertilllcnts, Ac , a<. TAYLOR A CO.. Hankers. II Wail Mreet, lata of II Hoyal Havana lottery ?Prlies Hm duced, circulars sent and in'ormaUnn iriv.n We ?,ui the $.'y?LUio prize in the draw iuh- ,,r April u Post Jrti" * 'I!' "anker*. 10 Wall itreat ' o? omce 4,^, New York. Wine ( ntnpaay't J ^]Wlt In the worM ; will keep on <lraui(hft in any chnintc. I heir PORT i? ai?u very ?l< <lriible Au thorized depot. G9 l-ulton ttreet. II A. klKk Jk CO. .\KW P( Blil( ATIO?H. NOW READY FOR Sl'HSCHIBKRS. APPI-KTONS1 AMERICAN ANNIAL CVCf.OP.eDlA Ki?R isn This book, as a record of the Important events of the past year, is the best, and in fact the only authority on all matters relating to the material and intellectual' de velopment of the venr. embraelnn POLITICAL, CIVIL. MILITARY arid Sot I tL AKKAlKS of ALL COfNTKIKS; Important Public Documents, History. Hlogr.iphv, su tistlc*. Commerce. Finance, Religion. Literature, Science, Agriculture, Mechanical Industry, Politica, Ac. The Puhlishert beg to announce that the twelfth volume of this invaluable booh is now ready, being, in fact, ttia hctfiniiinK ot the second decade of a work already ii.un?t indispensable for reference in every well selected library. It stands alone, as the only work of the kind in the Kna llsh lanauage. The series was commenced in IM1, and has been published annually since that year, of the samo size and in the samo style ai the "New American Ci elo pa>dia." Each volume iscompivteln itself, and ia con* lined to the results of Its year. The volume contains fine Steel Portrait* ol Hon. HORACK URKEI.KY. Prof. SAM I KL F. B. MORSB and ALEXANDER U. STEPHENS. ONE LA ROB OCTAVO VOLCMB or W PAORA, Price. In ('loth. $6; Library Leather, $4, ilalf Turksr. W SO; Ilalf Russia, ?7 to. l? A^PLKTON A <*n , Publisher*, M? AND Ml BKOAOWAV, NEW VtlRk. Parties desiring the above wvrk wtUttlaaav BuUlv Uht Pttbluhera

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