Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 3, 1873, Page 7

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 3, 1873 Page 7
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Jffl HINDI General Canby's Assassin in Charge of United States Troops. Great Excitement Manifested in Camp. Chief and Followers -A.11 Diwarmed. COUNTING THE CAPTIVES. Boston Charley, Scar-Faced Charley, Schonchin and the Shack-Nastys. PENITENCE THE LAST THING THOUGHT OF. general Davis and the "Indepen dent" Scouts All Returned. The Lava Beds Chief Feigning Insanity Before Trial. END OF THE WAR. What Shall Be Done with the Treacherous Reds 1 Pacific Coast Representatives Demand Their Rendition to Jnstice. Attempts to Have Them Treated as Prisoners of "War. Appleqate's House, Clear Lake, ) California, June 1?3:30 P. M. > Via San Francisco, June 2. ) A series of prolonged yells and cheers aroused this camp from a pleasant siesta half an hour after the departure of my last courier. Generals Davis and Wheaton and ",he other officers, and all the men, rushed from the house and tents to find the ^ause of the uproar, and at once I' THE WHOLE CAMP WAS IN COMMOTION. Down the level plain north of the house was to grand cavalcade of mounted horsemen. The Cteeds rushed forward at once at a furious Vate, and soon neared the group of spectators scattered about the premises. "CAPTAIN jack IS captured," Shouted a sturdy sergeant. Again the valley Cohoed with cheers and yells. The mounted command was that of Ferry. He had re turned from a scout of twenty-three hours, three miles above the mouth of Willow Creek. At half-past ten o'clock this morning THE WARM SPRING SCOUTS STRUCK A TRAIL, and after a brief search the Modocs were dis covered. Colonel Ferry surrounded the In dian retreat. His men were bound to fight. jSuddenly a Modoc Bhot out from the rocks With A WHITE FLAG. He met a Warm Springer, and said Captain (Jack wanted to surrender. Three scouts were Cent to meet Captain Jack. Ho came out cau .tieuely, glanced about hiin a moment, and then, AS IF GIVINO UP ALL HOPES, Came forward and held out his hand to his visitors. Then two of his warriors, five Cquaws and seven children, darted forth and joined him in the surrender. THE VICTORS. The command that made this famous scout Was the first squadron of the First cavalry, Colonel D. Perry, composed of Troop F, ?Jjieutennnt Miller, and Troop H, Major Trum bull, and medical officer Assistant Surgeon 'Dewitt The guides were C. Pullman and H. A. Applcgate. CAPTAIN JACK Is about forty years old. He is five feet eight ?Inches high and compactly built. He has a large and well formed lace, full of individuality. Although dressed in old clothes he looks every Inch a chief. HE DOES NOT SPEAK TO ANT ONE. The Modocs are grouped in the field near the house and surrounded by a guard. Spec tators peer into Captain Jack's face with eager Interest, but he heeda them not. He is still a* a statue. BEFORE THE SURRENDER. Green's Camp, Lanc,ell's Valley, J loht river, Oregon, May 31?Evening. V Via San Francisco, June 2, 1873. ) j^fter a thorough examination of the Modoc captives gathered in during the present scout Under Ooknel Green it has been ascertained that the ast haul netted thirty-four men, Vomen and children, thirteen of thsm being ?ble-bodie^warriors; sixteen rifles, of various patterns; 113 cartridges and several lean and hungry poles. Boston Charley and Schon din are anxious about the disposition to be lAide of hem. The former murdered "3>. Thorns, and the latter mutilated Mbacham. Boston and Schonchin look - Me despenloee. Each carries his character in his faod Boston is about twonty-eight of ageat><' Schonchin fifty. the boest warrior of the band is Scar-Faec Charley. Dr. Cabaness, of Yreka, tie contract surgeon, who glept in fceir retreat last night, says of Captain Jack that he presented a most woe-begone appearance. The wily warrior sat upon a rock in the centre of a lit tle lava bed, a few yards back from the crest of a bluff, and seemed as lonely as his sur roundings. He was wrapped in a faded army blanket and his head was buried in his hands. His sistar Mary, cap tured at Willow Creek the day before yesterday, talked to him with tears in her eyes, and asked thatfhe enter our camp. He was sullen and had little to say. He did promise that he would surrendor to-day. In the night he stole away. SETTING THE INSANITY IX)DOE BEFORE TRIAL. J he Modocs say that Jack is insane. There is much method in his madness. At present he is thought to be in this neighborhood, with from three to five warriors. There are twelve Modoc war riors at large now. Scouts were made to day in three sections of the country by cavalry under Colonel Perry, Major Trim ble and Major Cresson. The war with the Modocs, as a tribe, is ovor. Fighting after the guorilla fashion will be probably con tinued until the last outlaw is captured or killed. Captain Hizer's company of Oregon volun teers, numbering forty, arrived in this valley laBt evening and bivouacked near us. They will have a chance to do some little scouting to-day. Scouts After the Fleeing Mori or*?Trans portation of Captive*. Appleoate'b Mansion, Clear Lake, Cal., ) June 1?Afternoon. >? Via San Francisco, June 2, 1873. ) This morning the troops at the camp in LangeU's Valley were divided into several parties and sont out in scouts after the flying Modocs. Just as the scouting parties left the Modoc captives, with the exception of Bogus Charley, Hooker Jim, Steamboat Frank and Shack Nasty Jim, were seut to this ranch, in charge of Lieutenant Taylor, of the Fourth artillery, and a small detachment of men. THE GBEAT QUESTION. "What Shall be Dane With the Murder ers of General Canby and Peace Com minioner Thomait Washington, June 2, 1873. The officers of the government find them selves brought at once to decide the question, "What is to be done with the Modocs?" Per emptory orders were given for the extermina tion of the tribe as soon as the news reached army headquarters of the assassination of General Canby and Peace Commissioner Thomas, but these orders were expected to be carried out in battle. Now that the Indians have surrendered, a strong effort, it is antici pated, will be made by self-styled philanthro pists and humanitarian societies to induce the President to treat them as prisoners of war, and look upon their assassinations and murders as acts of war, and therefore proper subjects lor pardon. SENATOR KELIiEY AND CONGRESSMAN WILSON, of Oregon, the only representatives of the Pa cific coast delegation at prosent in this city, are both agreed upon the course proper to be pursued, and will insist that all the Indians against whom indictments have been found by the Oregon courts shall be given up to the civil authorities of that State for trial. Last I November, just previous to Captain Jack and his tribe taking refuge in the lava beds, they murdered some twenty Oregon settlers in the neighborhood of Lost River. It is for these crimes that the Governor of Oregon has DEMANDED THEIR RENDITION. The Congressional Representatives claim that the government cannot rightfully refuse to give them up; that murders committed on peaceable and unsuspecting citizens cannot in any manner be classed as acts of war, but must be punished in the same manner as murders committed by white men; that the fact of a man being an Indian does not give him the right to murder and rob, or commit any other crime without being called to ac count. There is an intense feeling both in Northern California and Oregon on this sub ject, as evidenced by the letters received here. The last named State is very close in its politics, and it is represented that a decision of the government against the delivery of the Indians to the civil tribunals will have a very decided effect in the next political election. It would undoubtedly throw the State against the administration. EPISCOPAL CHURCH CONFERENCE. Meeting of Prominent Episcopal Clergy man Yesterday ? Paper on the "In fluence of Prayer on Physical Laws." I lie regular Protestant Episcopal Church Conference WM hcl1' 'n chapel of tho Church of the Incarnation, at Madison avenue and Thirty-fifth street, yesterday anernoon. Right Rev. Benjamin B. Smith, Bishop of Kentucky ana Presiding Bishop of the Episcopal Church n the I nited States, presided, lie said it was an exceed ingly dangerous thing to suppose that any pastor could prcae good impromptu sermons in the first years of his ministry. It took hi* twenty years before he could do twenty'1 Ve'arsT be (Ore h1#*'*1 T?Ul<l ever-v P??lor Phvsical Laws' ll* iifrt of Prayer on whole machinery of the ?olar ?^itaniU'rti "?'> ,he ment. God mast fee? ' dlKr.n.li *,1'y those who loved and prayed to him ?i i would feel towards those who dul not. ! instances from the Bible to whteh (kS ",:Ve.rn! the prayers of Oideon and others. If oravera been answered the Christian nations would Kent op praying these two thousand year- There was scarcely a Christian who had not had experienced prayer* thus answered, He related some of Vis own J* periences?how a storm lulled in conseusencc of a how the captain of the ship who was dy ing of vellowt/v/.' prayed to Ood that l>? mliht be allowed to reach the n?? In er.ler to be baptized, 4c. lie believed that the n su^l would have been different if those prayers had not been offered. Rev. Dr. Cowley argued that Tyndall's objections to the efficacy of prayer could very easily be removed Rev. Dr. Wldderner said that Tymfall only claimed that a sick man could not be restored lo health by prayer Rov. Dr. Osgood said they, a* catholic Christians, had to set their faces against the abominable doctrine* or the naturalists, and to stand up lor (kid and prayer. Alter some lurtker diacusMinn tjic meeting adjourned till October & THE MEXHMICKAPOO IMBROGLIO Colonel McKenzie's Invasion of Mexico Fully Sustained. PRESIDENT GRANT SPEAKS. "Lawlessness on the Mexican Border Will Be Suppressed With or Without the Con sent of the Mexioan Government." THE PRESIDENT ON ANNEXATION. Washinoton, June 2. 1873. The semi-official statement ot the attitude of the administration in regard to Colonel McKenzie's punishment ol t^' Klckapoos on Mexican territory, which was lurn.siied exclusively to the Mkkald set at rest existing doubts as to whether the gal! caval'.T commander will be sustained in what lie has already done. It can now be stated on the highest authority that the policy or the ad minis tration In protecting the Texan border Is to be aggressive in the fullest sense or the word wilh this qualification, that the United States has no quarrel with the Mexican govern ment or its representatives. but only intend hencelorward to pursue and >unlsh ma rariders whether they are Mexicans or Indians and wherever they may seek refuge. Your corre spon.lent Is imormed that It was not deemed ad visable in Impliedly sustaining Colonel McKenzle to make the staiement too broad. At the time it was written there had been nothing received that would warrant a free expression of approval. Hence In the semi-official statement it said, "so lar as is known Colonel McKenzle obeyed the instruc tions of his superior officer without discussing the propriety of crossing the Rio orande In executing them." " "It may be possible," said my Informant, "that this offlc t exceeded his Instructions, and it is not the purpose of this government to approve law lessness on the part ol our representatives any more than it will tolerate it on the part or its enemies. Hence the care taken that no lalse im pression should Bet abroad that the admlnistra tion was ready to blindly approve everything done by our troops; but Inronnatlon was received to day which makes it no longer necessary to conceal the true meaning or Colonel McKenzle'8 act nor the confidence which the President has in this officer. He was selected by him from personal knowledge of his fitness lor the work he has begun and which, as already.puMished, had been resolved upon." Colonel McKenzle was ordered from Fort Davis to Fort Clark, taking with him the best cavalry lorce iu the army, and placed In position where he could be master of the situation. While his In structions did not In tenure direct him 10 cross the border, he fully understood that it was the desire of those who had selected hint lor his new and impoitant duties that all marauding parties should be hotly pursued and punished without special regard to what streams or lines It might be necessary to cross. His written orders directed him to chastise marauders lrom Mexican terri tory. His verbal instructions covered any loray into Mexico that might be rendered necessary. The President has no longer any reservation in avowing his policy. He says:? "Lawlessness on the Mexican border shall be sup pressed, with or without the consent of the Mexican government, ir she cannot maintain order along her own border, and prevent lncirslons Into the United States, she shall not become a house of refuge for robbers of our cttlzenR, be they Mexicans or Indians. Over the Klckapoo tribe our govern ment has a sovereign right. They bave become the nucleus or the worst of bandits, and henceforth I will use all needed power to protect the lives and property or the citizens of the United States with out regard to the boundary laws or Mexico." It was in accordance with these views that Colonel McKenzle was ordered to the border, and will be upheld lor his last expedition and any simi lar ones in future wnich he finds necessary to undertake. It matters not whether Mexico com plains or not. The President has determined upon the course to be pursued, and It will be lollowed He is fully advised as to the state or affairs in the Northern states oi Mexico. A large majority or the landowners are believed to lie in ravor or an nexation to the United States. As a general thing the Catholic clergy are opposed to it. The local authorities or Individual States are also lor the most part ravorable to a protectorate or annexation. The President does not favor either at present. It will be time enough, he thinks, ror this government to desire Mexican ter ritory, when the inhabitants have acquired some what oi the benefits or civilization so fast extend ing toward the border by means of railroads and increasing population from the Northern and West ern states. Not until we are ready to bridge the Ri* Orande with trans-continental railways, in his ?pinion, will the time come to annex or to accept any or the Mexican domain. This disposes or any Idea that the administration is paving the way for the acquisition or more territory, and the views given are Just as they were expressed by the Presi dent. Nor does he anticipate any trouble with Mexico from Colonel McKenzie's operations along the border, since Mexico has admitted her Inability to prevent these Incursions, and so will not object to the punishment which has followed the Presi dent's policy, and which may be expected In future under similar circumstances. A brier official letter rrom post Fort Clarke, dated May 20, says, alluding to Colonel McKenzie's opera tions against the Klckapoos and Llpung"The march or one hundred miles, the fight and destruc tion or two villages, and the return to camp with all the captured stock and prisoners was ac complished between noon of the 17th and daylight or the 19th, rorty-one hours, with a loss to Colonel McKenzle of only three men wounded, one sup posed mortally." WHITMONDAY. The Tarnfest at Jones' Wood Yester day. Over twonty thousand persons were in attendance at Jon.'* Wood yesterday, to participate in the Whitsuntide festivities provided for by ;hc New Vork Turn Vereln which at the Mme time celebrated the twenty-third an niversary of Its foun lation. A numoer of otherUerman organization*, including the Haenirerhund societies, the Land we hr Verein, the Schnetsen Bund and others, par net puled in the festivities, which extended from nnn ?'* in'he afiirnoo" until a late hour at nialit The Swk-sbTsw KsTPi and his.fd* Mes * r ? v, ?L' '^nry Kioet.cr, the'Tan'l^V l? i "??? ^SftSWtf , uf" 1 r Ba tta I ion, Mafor von Hrantifor the Schiiet! ft* ^ the SnengerhuRd j?nriefie? Chor the 'Turner tn", ?'aric,>ner Mann,or n ecke ,an dlh eji up M a ^iftiie ^ur n* He ho ols? Pth o" 1 at ter mevedr'ntfUn?'%^0U,B^ &uy* EIT?S Ule p?rt es were taken on hoard a steamboat anTbaree bv which (hey wern conveyed to the lestlvairrnniwi. SxJZ they arrived at noon iWlnn the *Xrn&virttoE were entertained by an exhibition of Turner ffVtnnastlrJ SKMi'aasii"?-1 A large arafheriag of al.oat three or four thousand nor son* was fa attendance at Hamilton Park to MrtlelMte b^.a (est'Ta alven by four Uerman societies connected Thirtie th g <*'h?"C Bt THE CREDIT MOBILIEB SPIT. IIaktfukd, Conn., June 2, 1873. Tlie Credit Mobilier bill In equity has been amended by lncindlng the names of Andrew Cor regie, J. Plerrepont Morgan and John Pondler, of ? ? m? orlV T,homM Scott, or Pennsylvania, as additional defendants with Cornelius S. Busline!!, of New Haven, aa having shared In the profit* realized in the sales of the Bridge honds. PHILADELPHIA YACHT CLUB. Philadelphia. Juno 2, 1873. The third race of tne Philadelphia Yacht Club came off in the Delaware River to-day. The first ani?1hror..WOn, hy Eakln,? of th,> flrRf cUmw, Richard Wdtlieri/e Becyiia won bj ARKANSAS Attorney General Yonley Applies for the Writ of Quo Warranto. GOVERNOB BAXTER STANDS FIRM. Arguinontx Before the Nupreme Court. Serious Trouble Threatened if the "Writ is Granted. Litti.k Hock, Ark., June 2. 1R73. In the Supreme Court this morning, Chief Justice McClure, Justices Searle, Stephenson, Grey und Bennett being on the liench, Attorney General Yonley made a motion to tile an application lor a writ 01 quo warranto against Governor Klish.i Bax ter. Yonley says, in his application at the relation of Joseph Brooks, that Baxter, without any legal right or warrant, in violation of liotn, for over four months has held and usurped the ofllce ol Gov ernor, and asks for the writ of quo warranto. Yonley is assisted by Messrs. Benjamin and Whip ple. Judges English and Compton, as amivi qulra. argued lor Baxter, ami stated that they denied? first the right of Yonley to tile the application, and, second, they denied the Jurisdiction ot the Court. Ou argument as to whether it should be Hied, Yonley wanted to know what his rights aH Attor eny General were, and said he had the right to tile tiie application for a quo warranto, but giving no other information; that, Baxter having usurped the office, the people, through him, had a right to inquire into the matter. Kuglish denied his right to file the application, which the Court knew judi cially to be false. The matter had been settled lor ever by the Legislature on their relusing to allow Brooks to contest Itaxter's election, and that Yon ley should file the iniormatlon. If Baxter was an usurper then the acts of the late Legislature were null and void and all its commissions, and the Attorney General and two ol the Supreme Judges were so commissioned. At hail-past live, on the conclusion of English's argument, the Court adjourned to ten o'clock to morrow morning. Considerable excitement exists touching the matter, and the impression prevails that a writ will be issued. Governor Baxter still maintains his position, and will resist the action of the Court. united states marshals defied. Desperadoes Fire Into the Inilian Terri tory and Intrench Thcmselvrs?Soldiers Sent from Fort Gibson to AssUt In the Capture. Litti.k Rock, Ark., June 2, 1873. Advices from Caddo Cltv, Choctaw Nation, of the 24th and 26tli ultimo, state that United States Deputy Marshals BeuueU and McLetnon, oil at tempting to arrest some pa ties to a murder, were forced to retire by a demand or twenty-five des peradoes, who were intrenched in two shanties filled With aims. With these were some twenty teamsters, and the combined force defied the Marshals. They could get no posse in that part of the country, and telegraphed to Fort Gibson lor troops. Fourteen soldiers were sent down and six of the band were captured, and the others (led. Tuey were followed towards the Cnerokee Nation. On coming up to some of thein they had a parly unier a dag ol truce. The muiderers agreed to surrender if allowed time to fix their affairs. The Fort. Smith Herald advocates making a State oi the Indian Territory, and speaks of the above as an evidence of the necessity lor so doing. THE FIRE FIEND. A Destructive Fire In Chicago^-About $?1*0,000 Worth of Property Destroyed. cuicago, Hi., June 2,1873. A fire broke out about one o'clock this aiternoon in the extensive lurnitnre manufactory and ware rooms of Potter, King ft Co., 284, 23ft and 288 Wa bash avenue, In Otis' Block, and almost destroyed the block, together with the factory, tools, ftc. C. J. Labensteln ft Co., upholsterers and dealers in curled hair mattresses, occupied the lower

floors and lost their entire stock. West A Co., im porters of and dealers in fancy geods, occupied the upper floors of 282 and lost heavily by water. The Methodls. Book Concern occupies premises in the rear, and thus far has escaped. The fire is now thought to be under control. A. B. Van Cott A Co., jewellers, occupy the remaining store in the block. No. 280, but the fire will not reach them. The losses cannot be correctly estimated at Sresent, but will not he less than $2uo,?uo on the ulldlngs and merchandlce. Peru, III., Visited by the Fire Fiend. Chicago, 111., June 2, 1873. A destructive Are occurred In Peru, III., early yesterday morning, originating in the McCormtck block. The city being destitute of lire engines the fire spread rapidly and destroyed five stores, with most of their contents, and greatly damaged the sixth. The following are the estimated losses and in surance:?J. L. McCormick, loss on building, $:il,ooo: insurance, $22,ooo. K. ft D. A.Murray, dry goads, boots and shoes, loss about $30,ooo; in surance, $20,000. William Penning, groceries, loss, $2,000; insurance, $1,200. Michael Murphy, gro ceries, loss, $2,000; insurance, $1,600. B. Benny, stoves and tinware, loss, $4,000; insurance, $l,loo. The loss in the oitlces on the upper floors will swell tlte total to $80,000 or $86,000. A Lunatic Burns Down Several Buildings. Taunton, Mass., June 2, 1873. The Norton furnace and Woodward's large saw mill in Norton, Mass., were burned at an e^'y hour on Sunday morning. The losses urc heavy and but partially covered by insurance. The tires were set by a lunatic named Woodward, who has been arrested and sent to the Taunton Asylum ior the Insane. A Dwelling and Store Burned In Hlgglns* port, Ohio. Cincinnati, June 2, 1873. The dwelling of Alfred Louden, in Higginsport, Brown county, Ohio, and the store of Louden and Kautz adjoining were burned on Saturday night. The loss is $13,000. The insurance has not been ascertained. . Insurance Losses by the Last Boston Fire. Boston, Mass., June 2,1873. The following Is as correct a list as can be ascertained until adjustments are made on the In surance losses of companies doing business in Bos ton by agencies, by the fire on Friday last:? Foreign offices $310,000 New York 2?i.ooo Pennsylvania 180,ooo Hartiord 77,ooo Providence i?,ooo Bangor 13,000 Miscellaneous so,ooo Total outside of Boston $970,000 INTERNATIONAL TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION. Montreal, June 2, 1873. The International Typographical Union con vened here te-day, President Hammond In the chair. After receiving an address of welcome from the officers of Montreal and the Jacques farter Unions, and appointing a committee on creden tials and other routine business, the Convention elected the following oftlcers for the ensuing year :? President, W. R. McLean, of Washington; First Vice President, William Kennedy, of Chicago; Sec ond Vice President, W. U. Johnson, of Troy; secre tary and Treasurer, Johu Collins, of Cincinnati; Cor responding secretary, J. E. Hawkins, of Memphis. The Convention was the largest that has taken place since the organization of the union. There were 120 delegates present. CORNELL UNIVERSITY. NcOnirt's Charges Only Increasing the E/iiowmentu of the Institution. Itiiaca, N. Y., June 2, 1873. President White has received a lettor from Hiram Llbley, of Rochester, in which the latter states that, to mark his appreciation of the accusations made against Ezra Cornell, he desires to increase his en dowment of Libiey College, and han therefore placed to tho credit of Cernell University the sum of $30,000. This makes Mr. Llbley's entire gifts to the Cellege or the Mechanic Arts $90,000. As a direct result of the Mctiuire charges, the University has already received several other valuable gifts, among them an entomological cabinet of 25,000 specimens from Herbert Smith, of Mantius. The commencement week orators at Cornell Uni versity will be Charles Dudley Warner, of Uartfoid, auU Erastua Brook* ol Now York, GERMANY AND FRANCE Prussian Government Distrust of President MutMahon's Administrative Programme. The Treaty of Frankfort and the Versailles Convention. TELEGRAM TO THE NEW YORK HERALO. London, June 2, 1873. The London Times of this morning publishes ? special despatch from Berlin, which says the Ger man government |S dlssatislled w11It President MacMahon's address to the French Assembly, and will not enter Into regular diplomatic relations with his government until satisfied that France will laithiully adhere to the treaty of Frankfort. The Francn>?German Convention of June MO, lS7'i?Iu Bearing on tlie Provlaloiu of the Treaty of Frankfort. The Convention between Franco and Germany, signed at Versailles on the 29th of June, 1872, covered hotn the principle and provisions of the Treaty of Frankfort, which was concluded between the same Powers on the 21st of May, 1871, so that it is difficult to understand why the Berlin govern ment has just now become suspicious that Presi dent MacMahon will not falthiUll.y observe the letter of the latter instrument. The Versailles Convention reads as follows:? The President of the French Republic and Ills Majesty the Kmpcror of Germany having resolved to settle by special convention the execution oi tne third and fourth articles of the Preliminary Treaty oi Versailles of February 26,1871, aud ol the seventh article of the Treaty of Peace oi Haiikort-on-tiie Main of May 10, 1871, have appointed tor that par pose, as their plenipotentiaries, the President ol the French Republic, M. Charles de Kemtisal, Min ister of Foreljfu Airairs, aud His Majesty the Kin peror of Germany Count Harry von Arnuu, his Ambassador to the French Republic, who, having come to an agreement upon the terms and mode of payment of the sum oi three milliards due from France to Germany, anil also as to the irrailual evac uation ol the French departments occupied by the German army, aud after having exchanged their full powers, which were iounil to be in good and proper form, have agreed as follows:? AitTin.K 1.?France undortiikos to pay the said mini of throe milliard* In the following manner:?I. One li ill' milluirl ol francs In two months after the exoliango of rutilicailons oi this present couventlon. 2. One hull mil liard o Iriincs on February 1, 1*73. A inllliaidol irancx on .March 1, 1874. 4. A itilliiiiril ol francs on March 1. 1-75. France mav, however, auilcipato the payment* tailing due on the lit oi February, In7.1, lstoi March, l?74, and 1st oi March, 1876, by paying instalments, which must aiuouni at least to 1(W,000,0.0, hut which may extend to the total amount ol the sums lallinK due at the periods bo lore mentioned. In the event ol' any payment by an ticipation the trench government shall luloriu the dor man govei mnent one month previou lv. Art. 2.?Tlie provisions ol the ihird line of the seventh article of I ho treaty of Peace ot May 10, 1H71. as al-io fiose oi the separate protocols of October li, 1871, remain in force for all nayments that may be made by virtue of the preceding article. Akt 3. ? Him Majesty the Emperor of (lermany will cause his troops to evacuate the Departments of the Marne aud the Haute Mai ne fifteen days alt.ir the pay in nt ol one-hall Milliard, the Departments of the Arden nes airl the Vosges fifteen days alter the payment ol the second millard: the Departments of the Mouse and Meurthc-ct-MoHclle, a- also the arromlisscment ol Belle court, llttcen days attor the payment ol the third milliard and ot the interest remaining due. aht. 4.?Alter the payment ol two mlllards France reserves to herself the right of turiilshlng to ><erinauy tor the third millard financial guarantees, which, m eon tormlty with article 3 of the Preliminaries ol Versailles,, shall no substituted lor territorial guarantees if thus ac cepted and recognized as sufficient by Germany. Aht. a.?The interest of tlvo per cent upon the sums mentioned in the first article, payable Irom the date ot March 2, 1872, shall cease iu proportion as the said sums shall have been paid either at the dates fixed hv the Sresent Convention or prior to those dates, according to 10 provisions In the first article. The interest upon the amounts remaining unpaid shall continue to he payable on March 2 ot each year. The last payiueut of interest shall be made at the aamo time as the payment ol the third milliard. Aht. fi ?Iu the event of the number of the German troops in occupation being diminished as the occupation liocomes successively limited, the cost of maintenance of the said troops shall be reduced proportionately with their numbers, Aht. 7.?Until the complete evacuation of the French territory the departments successively evacuated Iu con ?orinlty with article 2 shall De neutralized iu a military sense, and must uot receive any other bodies of troops than the garrisons which shall be requisite for tho main tenance of order. France shall construct no new fortifi cations in them. nor extend those already existing. His Majustytho Emperor of Germany on his part engages not to construct in the occupied departments any other fortified works besides those now existing there. Aht. 8.?His Maicsty the Kmpcror of Ucrmany reserves to himself the right oi reoccupylng the evacuated depart ments iu the event ot non-execution of the engagements undertaken by tho present Convention. Aiit 9.?The ratification of the present treaty by the President ol the French Republic on the one part and by His Majesty the Emperor of (leriiiany on the other sliuil be exchanged at Versailles within the space of teu days, or sooner It it be practicable. In faith of which the respective plenipotentiaries have signed the present document aud affixed to it the seal of their arms. KKMUSAT. D'ARNIM. Done at Virsaillis, June 20, 1872. Prince Bismarck's Profession of Pro sal an Neutrality Toward* the Internal Af fairs of France. In the month of October, 1871, Pnnce Bismarck addressed the German Parliament on the subject of Prussia's best policy towards France generally, and specially with respect to the operation of the Franco-German Convention and treaty negotia tions of the same year. The Chancellor said As you wjll remember, we thought It as well to Introduce Into the late treaty of peace a passage relative to the eventual substitution of financial guarantees for the right conceded to us to occupy a portion of the French territory. It was even then anticipated that, under certain circum stances, such a substitution might lie hi the In terest of both parties alike. As to France, there is no doubt she feels the burden of foreign occupa tion. Ic does net only add to her financial liabili ties, but also interferes wltti the consolidation of the existing state ol thlugs. To us, too. It is any thing but agreeable to have to leave some divisions of the army in France. The burden mar not be very heavily felt, but still It is a burden, and the sooner we can rid ourselves of It thelietter. Such being the case, the Frcncli government sought to exchange the territorial pledge they have given us for a financial security. Certain hankers were ready to give their signatures for the 05o,ooo,ooof. due up to May 1, In consideration of a provision of something like 1K per cent. Tbe French govern ment would not have objected to make the sacrifice of lo.ooo.ooof., which this arrangement involved, but. unfortunately, the kind of guarantee offered i>y die capitalists In question was not sufficiently binding to be accepted by us. If It were to he of any use to us?in other words, if it were to in demnify us for the relinquishment of a territorial pledge? tlie signatures of those financial gentlemen ought to have been given in such a way as to supply us with marketable securities. But the bankers insisted upon our not parting with their bills before fne day of payment. Suppose we had agreed It would have been difficult to hold the bankers responsible should, contrary to our wishes and expectations, the present state of things in France have been shaken by violent commotions. At all events, I and my col leagues could not help thinking that in such a case the promise of the existing government of France to provide lor punctual pay ment would not have been materially strengthened by the conditional signature of a banking house. With the approval of His Majesty the Emperor, I have, therefore, thought that It devolved upon me to devise another mode of settling the matter. The new arrangement lightens France's difficulties without, In my opinion, exposing us te danger. We evacuate a portion of French territory, but only on the distinct understanding that, if the new terms or payment conceded by France be not ad hered to, we are entitled to reoccupy tie aban doned departments. In the meantime the evacu ated territory is declared neatral ground, anil wtll be garrisoned by a limited number of French troops, just sufTlcient to insure the maintenance of order and quiet. I think I may say that iu tins wise we hhvc readerod a material service to F'rance, and have assisted her In the development and consolidation of her do mestic politics. I congratulate myself the more on this resnlt, inasmuch as I do not con sider it our task to weakeu our neighbor beyond the degree absolutely required to Insure the main tenance of peace. On the contrary. I think It our duty and our interest to 4o France a good turn whenever we can, and to enable her to recover frem her past misfortunes, as far as compatible with our own safety. I likewise adhere to the principle enunoiated and approved by yen last Spring?the principle that the domestic affairs of France are no concern of ours, and that It does not behoove us to meddle with them except where our own interests require to be protected. I therefore hold that we should be reaping no advantage?at anv rate, ne advantage that would not be counter balanced by many and sensible disadvantages were we to Insist upon the continued occupation of a large portion or France, with a view to Influ ence the internal affairs of the country. ENGLAND. National Observance of Whitmonday Holiday. TELEGRAM TO THE HEW YORK HERALO. London. June 2, 1873. To-day (Whitmonday) is a holiday in Knguno. No business is being transacted in the metropolis or at Livernoov S?AI?. Federal Republican Union for lie* sistance to Eoy^'sm. Severe Battle and Rout of a Carliat Arnqr? General Dorr eg try Mustered Oat by 0? Bonrboniite?The Bisc&ysn Insar* gents Being Driven to the Coact. TELEGRAMS TO THE HEW YORK HERALD. Madrid,. June 2,I8TS. All the federal republican factions In Barcelona have renounced their exclusive party views and united aa oue body In opposition to the mon archists. A BLOODY BATTLE AND SKVERK DEFEAT OV A BOITR HON 1ST ARMY. A severe enpairement took place on Saturday last in the province of Barcelona, bet ween a lorca of republicans and the united C'arlist bands com* manded br Trlst&ny and Don Alfonso. After a stubborn fight or several hours' duration the iB?ur* (jents were defeated and lied. They wore pursued as lar as Monistrol-Ue-Uahlens by the government troops. BISCAY AN CARLISTS BEINO DRIVEN FROM TOM' MOUNTAINS TO THE OOAST. The irovcrntueut has received a despatch from General Nouvilas, stating that with 12,000 men he holds all the mountain pusses In Ulscay. and ia driving the Carilsts in that province toward the eoast. General Dorregary Deprived sf Hie Cons* msnd. London, June 2, 1873. A special despatch to the Dally News from Uayonnc says tUe Carlist General Dorrcgary has been deprived of his command. NAVAL_ORD?B. Captain K. H. Calhoun, who has been executive' officer at the Charlestown Nayy Yard upwards of two years, has boon ordered to take command of the Uartiord, flagship or the East India squadron. a MAILS FOR EUROPE. The steamship Minnesota will leave this port on Wednesday foa'jueonstowrn and Liverpool. The malls tih Europe will close at the Post omca at nine o'clock A. M: The Nk.w York Herald?Edition for Europe will bo ready at hall-past seven o'clock In the mora* lug. single copies, In wrannnrs for mailing, six cent& linns* Convulsed Continually by * hard eolith will iurvitalily become puntu'oiw unless they lire soothed, henli il anil nuictod with llALE'B HONEY UK HOREHOIJND AND 'I Alt. PIKE'S TOOTHAOHg l>UOP8 cure in ona minute. A.?U?r Kca I'ticy'* Bncliu tor all Dis eases of Bladder, Kidneys ami kindred complaints. Hold, by druggists. _ _ ___ Tlx Weekly Herald Contains all the news. Only $2 per year. The only Weekly Newspaper In America. Published overy Thursday morning; Contains the most reliable report* of AGRICULTURE, Bl'ORTlNO, ARTS. OOS8IP, FASHIONS. MARKETS, CATTLE, HORSE, FINANCIAL, DRY GOODS, RKLinioua, AC., *<X Also TflE REST STORY PAPER. Liberal arrangements to clubs of ten or twenty or more subscribe!* AddreM NEW YORK HERALD, New York City A.?For an Klegant Hummer Hat ef superior quality go direct to the manufacturer, ESPEN. SCHEID, 118 Nassau street A.?Herald Branch Office, Brooklyn corner of Fulton avenue anil Boerum street Open from 8 A. M. to 'J P. M. On Sunday from 3 to 9 P. M. A.?Who Wants a Hat! UotoDonga^ 102 Nassau, corner of Ann street. A Whitney Sewing Machine Will Give unequalled satisfaction to all who use it. 613 Broadway. Old Reliable Hall's Safes, 845 and 347 Broadway. Best In the world. A.?A.?Rnox'i Leading Style* for the Summer season are the Beaver Cassimcre and the Drat* Pelt; cool, comfortuble, attractive in appearance and exceedingly stvllsh. thev are the acknowledged publio favorite*. Make your purchases at 212 Hroadway. Corns, Bunions, Enlarged Joints.?All Diseases of the Feet cured by Dr. ZACHARIE, 27 L'nlom square. Corns Cnred, SOr. to tt. Bunions, Nat la Ac., treated by tliu oldest practitl?ner, 852 Broadway. Dr. WESTERVBLT. Chiropodist Corns, Bunions, Nails, &?., Cnred With? out pain. CORN CURE (by mail), SOc. Dr. RICE, 30ft Broadway, corner of Knlton street. m Gents' Summer Hats. Our assortment now complete. comprising ail that is new, everything that i* ileslrahle. WAKNOCK A ill)., 51J Broadway. Hsntrr'a New Art Gallery, '47? Kuiton street, Brooklyn.?First class PHOTOGRAPHS, plain or tlni'lv finished til colors; also small PICTURES copied tt? sny sise. Havana Lottery Drawings on File.? Circulars free. Orders promptly tilled. JOSEPH BATKH^ Agent, Uii Broadway, room 4, Chatham Hank Building. S3 James' Silver Gray Casslinrre Ventllat* ING MAT. For delicious coolness of tint and hippy adap tation to complexion, there Is no hat that surpasses IM one sold by JAMES, St Nicholas Hotel. Mosquito Nets?Patent Adjustable, Droits 1 50 upwards. Dealers supplied. G. L. KELTY A CO., 724 Broadway. Hoyal Havana Lottery.?Prizes Cashed, orders filled. Information furnished. Highest rates paid lor Spanish Bank bills, governments, Ac., Ac. TAYLOR A CO.. Bankers. II Wall street lata of 18. Royal Havana Lottery .?Prices _ Re? dnced, circulars sent and Information given. We sold the $50(1000 prize In the drawing of April 22. J. B. MARTINEZ ,t CO., Bankers. 10 W all street. Post office box 4.6H5, New York. Summer Shoes and Galter??A Great variety at K170ENF. FERRIS A SON'S, 150 Fulton atreet, six doors cast ol Broadway. To Let a Cold Have Its Own Way Is t* assist In laying the foundation of Consnmption. Torura the most stubborn Cough or Cold yon have only to uaa judiciously Dr. JAYNE'S HXFBCTOltANT. 1\KW PUBLICATIONS. C ^HARMING BOOKS j lor SUMMER KEADINOI JUST IT HUSHED. I. jcstin McCarthy s brilliant new nov.su A FAIR SAXON. 1 Vol. IJmo. Price ?l or >1 80, II. MRS. ANNIE EDWARDS' NEW STORY. A VAGABOND HEROINE. 1 Vol. 12uio. Price 70c. or 91 2A RECENT PUBLICAtloyS ELI PERKINS' GREAT BOOK OF LOVE, FUN AND STATISTICS, entitled 'ABATOUA IN 1901. 200 riautlfal 11 lustrations by Arthur Lnjnley, 1 Vol. I Into, cloth. Price $2. We predict lor this volumo an immense sale.?Nott York Herald. . . ... Paradise In the Pacific. A book of Travel, Adventure ami Fscta In the Samtwich Islands. By Wm. R. Bliss ?1 ? Overland By J. W. Deforest..... I lO Lady Judith. By Justin McCarthy I 25 Modern Leader*. By Justin McCarthy 1 7? MRS. ANNIE HOWARDS' RECENT NOVELS. Ought We to Visit Her? 91 The ordeal tor Wives I Archie Lovell. j Steven Lawrence, Ynouian 1 Sushi Fielding I Plillip Earnscllffe 1 Either of the above sent by mail, pustpaid, on recent ol tbe urtve. ail El.DON A COMIMNT, 877 Broadwsv. N?w York*

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