Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 23, 1873, Page 9

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 23, 1873 Page 9
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TBI POPE. 3Ql Holiness to Dearer an Allocution? Kinf Victor Emmanuel's Excommunication. TELEfiRAl TO THE HW YORK HERALD. Romb, June 22, 18TS. His Holiness Pope Ploa the Ninth will deliver an ?llooutlon to tbe members of the Sacred Consistory ?a Monday. The personal excommunication of King Victor Baumunuel Is expeoted to be pronounced. KAISEB WILLIAM. "His Majesty Said To Be Permanently Inval ided? A Regency in Prospect TELEGRAM TO THE HEW YORK HERALD. Pakis, June 22, 1873. The Union (newspaper) publishes a rumor from Berlin that the Emperor William is incapacitated for farther duty, and that the Crown Prince Fred crick William will soon be proclaimed Regent of the Imperial German government. FRANCE. Citizen Feeling Against Prussian Conquest. TELEGRAM TO THE NEW YORK HERALD. Pakis, June 22, 1873. The municipal election in Strasbourg has re sulted in the triumph of the anti-German candi dates. SPAIN. A Cabinet Crisis and Resignation of the Minis try? The Capital Peaceful? A Vigi lanoe Committee in Advice to the Government i TlLEGRAM TO THE NEW YORK HERALD. Madrid, June 22, 1873. The Coustitutional Cortes lias passed a resolution expressing confidence In the present government, but authorizing Sefior Pi y Murgall, President of the Ministry, to form a new oue in ease of a crisis. The Ministers have, consequently, tendered their resignations. Perfoct tranquillity prevails in the capital. ^ Sefior Pi y Margall has been conferring during the day with the Deputies of the majority in the Cortos In regard to the composition of the ne* Cabinet. It is believed that senor Estevanez will remain at the head of the War Department, and that Se nores Missonave, Palanca and carvajal will accept portfolios. VIGILANTS IN ADVICE TO TIIE GOVERNMENT. A commit tee of surveillance has been formed at Barcelona. Extreme radicals there have tele, graphed the government requesting it not to order the soldiers guilty of insubordination to be shot. STEAMSHIP WRECKED. A Vessel Broken Up Off Holyhead? Fifteen Lives Lost TELEGRAM TO THE NEW YORK HERALD. London, June 22, 1873. The steamer Columbns, from Dublin for Holy. i bead, ran ashore on St.( Rene's Rock, near Holy bcai, to-day, and soon afterwards broke in two ' amidships. She had on board 200 passengers, or whom twelve were drowned. Three ot the crew were Also lost. THE POTTSVILLE FIEE. Extent of the Conflagration? ?Thirty four Hoaxes Destroyed? Loss 9130,000 Anotlicr Fire Raging? Three Square Miles of Woodland Ablsu? Harrowing Scenes. Pottsville, Pa., June 22, 1873. The excitement growing out or the late disas trous fire here has, to a great extent, subsided. The number of houses destroyed is thirty-four, in volving a loss of $120,000, with an insurance of about thirty thousand. The sufferers who lost their homes and much of their furniture arc now being provided for oy our citizens until they can get bouses to occupy. The first house is being erected In the burned district by Jacob Brltton, and will be completed this week. Our churches to-day con tributed liberally for the relief of the sufferers, and further provision will be made to relieve their ne cessities. ANOTHER FIRE RAGING. Since Saturday afternoon a feariul Are has been raging in the northern part or tbe county, about twelve miles Irom this borough, In the vicinity or Clilbertou, a mining town between Ash land aud Maliony City. It started at three o'clock on that afternoon near the Draper, breaker or the Hickory Coal Company, in tome dry brush near the railway track, from a spark of a freight engine. In consequence or the severe drought now prevailing the woods are as dry as tinder, and the fire spread with astonishing rapidity. The breaker was In imminent danger, but was saved by the exertion or the miners and by the presence of large piles or coal dirt in rront Of the breaker. The flames swept on until they reached a village, romantically situated on a mountain slope, named Quality mil, consisting or nineteen cottages, occupied by tne employes ol the Hickory Coal Company. These, with their con tents, were so quickly destroyed that the inmates had barely time to escape with their lives, line hundred people were In a short time rendered homeless. The loss Is estimated at $30,000. The scene was frightful? the Immense mass or surging flames, the fleeing women and children, the terror-stricken population lorming a Elcture which may be Imagined but cannot e described. The lire extended from this point east and west, aud is still raging with unabated tury. About ihreo square miles of wood land have thus lar been destroyed, and several towns are in imminent, danger of destruction. Rain Is earnestly hoped lor to stay the progress rf the Are. FIRE IN SALZBURG. Detroit, June 22, 1873. Tbe nuron Salt and Lumber Company's works at Salzourg, near Bay City, wgre entirely destroyed by fire at midnight on Saturday, together with 1,300 barrels or salt and 1,500,000 feet of lumber. Loss $126,000, insurance unknown. The lumber was ewned bv Detroit parties, and the re mainder of the property belonged to smith A Co., or Chicago. The fire is supposed to have been tbe work oi an Incendiary. _____ FIRE IN CINCINNATI. Cincinnati, June 22, 1873. The extensive lard oil and candle factory or Charles Darkness A Co., on KgKlesron avenue, took fire early this morning and burned until noon Total loss estimated at $oo,ooo. Insurance, $75,000, In about torty companies, partly or Cincinnati and partly ioreign. The house was or stone and brick, two stories under an<i three stories above ground. The origin or the Are is unknown. IN CLN DIARY FIRE. A Large Section of an Interior Town Destroyed? Loss $HO,OUO. ROCHESTER, N. V., June 22, 1873. The Democrat and Chronicle has a special de spatch stating that an Incendiary fire occurred at ?fount Morris, Livingston county, at one o'clock tbls morning, which destroyed all the brick stores be tween the American Hotel and the Phelps nonse. The logs is estimated at $8n,ooo. partially covered by insurance In the iollowing companies :?Rom1, o? Liverpool; Hartford. ACtna and Phoenix. Tho sufferers are W. H. Coy, boots and shoes; Tallman Xros., grocers; Warren Richmond, jewelry ; James Teomans, druggist; George Joel, clothing; Wil liam Mullen, saloon : Donohue Brothers, grocers', Jhngham A Coy, hardware; E. H. Palmer, photog rapher. These places were all on Main street, tin canal street the losers arc George ?. Green, two dwellings and a barn, and the Phelps House barn was burned. F0BE3T FIBER Detroit, June 22, 1873. Forest Ares are reported rrom various parts of Northern Michigan, and a repetition ef tbe dis asters of October. 1871. It learod. r / MEXICO. Pra? Adroeaey of a Chang* of Miniitry? The Queition of Boligtoa and Battle of the Chnrehea? Reported Outrages Against Protestant Clergyman. TELE6RAIS TO THE NEW YORK HEfUUL City ok Mkxico, June IT, 1873. The Mexican press Is discussing the question of a new Ministry. The newspapers consider a change argent in view of the necessity which has arisen for the pro tection of Protestant clergymen in Mexico. The interference or the military is especially demanded for their defence In Orizaba from the fury of the Catholic fanatics. A Protestant bishop there has been compelled to leave the place because his life was threatened. A riot occurred in Morella on account of the ex pulsion of the Jesuits. The Question of Tax Arrearages Collec tion In Jalisco? A Clear Receipt or Revolution. Matamoros, June 31, 1873. The revolution in the state of Jalisco, beaded by President Agullas, growing out of an attempt of the State government to collect back taxes for the past sixteen years, while the State was nnder the control of the Indian Chieftain Tozada, who was recently deposed by the general government, had assumed serious proportions, and General Palaclos nas been sent with his command to as sist. in quelling it. General Carlos Tuero telegraphs to the govern ment (hat It will l>e impossible to restore order in Jalisco If the State autuoritles eniorco the collec tion of these taxes, ana it is believed the state government will have to abandon their collection or the federal government must suspend the State government. CUBA. Colonial Party and Pecuniary Aid to the Cause of the Carlists. TELEGRAM TO THE HEW YORK HERALO. Havana, Juae 21, 1873. The Trlbuno says a Carlist Central Committee has been organized here. Large subscriptions have already been raised, and considerable sums ol money forwarded to priests In Spain conspiring In lavor of Don Carlos. BRAZIL. Yellow Fever Diminishing at the Seaport Centres. TELEGRAM TO THE NEW YORK HERALD. Lisbon, June 22, 1873. The mall steamer Cuzco, from uio Janeiro June 2, has arrived. The ravages of the yellow fever were diminishing In Kio, Bahla, Pernambuco and other Brazilian ports. YELLOW FEVER IN BROOKLYN. Meeting of the Board of Health?The lie ports Contradicted. Yesterday atternoon the Brooklyn Board of llealth held a special meeting at their rooms, cor ner of Court and Livingston streets, lor the purpose of taking immediate steps to allay the lears which many may have entertained tn regard to the reported presence of yellow fever in Brooklyn. The Health Commissioners, having made a thorough examination of the cases reported, say that they do not And any positive symptoms of yellow fever among them. Dr. C mkling said he thought it was ncccssar.v, un der the circumstances, to call the meeting, In order to correct an erroneous impression. Dr. Segur then submitted the following report:? Sir? Within tho past ten days four cases of fever, two of them fatal, have occurred, the first, two at 13 State street and Hie last two at 17 state street. One death re sulted in each houre. The two surviving patients, a boy s xtt en yean of age and a woman about twenty-five have been siclt. the former since Wednesday, the l(<th Init, 8Vd the latter since the iMth inst., and at the present time present po peculiar or unfavorable symptoms, but would bo generally considered by physicians as levers of a tnalarialiypd. The first d.ise, a Nov axed eighteen, tell sick on tne 13th and died on the 17th inst. He was treated by his physicians lor remittent lever and a death certificate given accordingly. 1 did not see the patient; the phvs'.cinn reported his death to me, and the fai t that his confidence in the correctness of his diagnosis lia<l been disturbed at the last by tl.e appear ance of the vomited matier, especially its black color I thought better to act on the mere suspicion of a deaih from yellow fever in a crowded tenement house ana neighborhood. 1 have been informed by physicians who have practised rnanv years in this Ideality that it has always been unhealthy, and that those wno sicken there are apt to tile. Accordingly I caused the prompt removal of the body, clothing, and the rumination and disinfection of tne premises. Sauitary Inspector Oolton, who has had long experience as a public health officer and has watched all developments In these cases and made care ful inquiry into their origin, does not find suffi cient ground for the opinion that yellow fever has occurred in Brooklyn. Ob the morning of the 21st No*. 3 and 4 ol these cases wore reported to me, and, with Dr Colton, I visited them. One was reported to have black vomit it, but on careful examl examinntlon I found that this was tncorrect. This woman had miscarried, and her case was so much like what I have seen of puerperal fever that I expect ed her death, which occurred in the atternoon. to conclude The three cases seen present a uni form type of (ever, and bear sufficient re-emhlance to the description of the first as to justify the opinion that it was not yellow lever. Dr. A. M. Bell, of this city, late Commissioner of Quarantine, and familiar with yellow fever from experience in the United States .Navy, does not And in many visits to these cases and examinations before and after death any appearance resembling yellow fever. B. A. SEGUK, Sanitary Superintendent. Dr. Conklino offered the following Whereas the statement that several cases or fellow fever have recently occurred in our city has obtained a wide circulation, It has been deemed proper to conveno this extraordinary session of this Hoard, and in order to allay the anxiety such reports must occasion, it is Resolved, That from repeated personal visits upon the patients by the medical members of this Board, and t'rom consultations with medical gentlemen whose familiarity with the r! Isease renders tbfir opinions of great value, it is declared as the judgment of this Board that no casrt of yellow lever now exists or has occurred in our city during the present season. Adopted. General Jocrdan remarked that he was rather surprised at reading that the Health officers were reticent in regard to these cases. Commissioner Hutchinson did not believe It was Judicious to suppress anything. It was reported that there were several stagnant pools on Columbia, Furman and state streets, and it was decided that General Jounlan should call on the Board of City Works to-day ana have them tilled np. The buildings In which the reported cases of yel low fever existed arc to be inspected and thor oughly renovated. SEVEBE STORM IN CHICAGO. Chicago, June 22, 1873. Shortly after five o'clock this aitcrnoon a severe storm of wind and rain, ac companied by thnnder and lightning, burst suddenly over the city, and although of brief duration, did considerable damage, blow ing down derricks, tearing up wooden sidewalks, unroofing barns and outhouses, Ac. The most se rious single loss was the unroofing and partial demolition of the Swedish church on Chicago avenue, near Sedgwick street, the damage to which Is estimated at, f2,ooo. Two pleasure vachts, one containing fourteen, the other nine persons, were capslzcd dnrlng the storm otr Lincoln Park. They were, fortunately, near shore and all were saved. To-day was the hottest of the season, tne thermometer being 90 above in the shade. SAN FRANCISCO. Large Fire? Information for the Heathen Chinee. San Francisco, Cal? Jnne 22, 1873. A fire at Petalnma to-day destroyed the Ameri can Hotel, saloon and stables, doing $7S,ooo dam ages. The President of the Chinese Companies sent to Hong Hong .1,000 circulars, giving lull accounts of the Chinese troubles In this city and State, to be distributed in the cities or China. LIBEL SUIT EXTRAORDINARY, A Jury Confess to Having Been Bribed to Bring In a Verdlet. Naw Orleans, June 22, 1873. The Hawklns-Pfcaupne libel suit, which has been going on for eight days before what Is known as the Fourth District. Coart, terminated at ten o'clock last night, the jury giving a verdict of $18, 000 for Hawkins. Immediately after the adjournment two or the jorv went to the Picayune office and acknowledged that they had been bribed. One received $126 and the other re ceived an order for $600. The Picayune Company will wpur for a naw trial. TEE CHOLEBA MARCH. Program of the Disease in the South? Decrease in Memphis? Appearance of the De stroyer in Washington. Ia TtnntMM. Mkmi'uih, Jane 22, 1873. This was t tic hottest (lay or tlic season, the ther mometer being at 04, but the day wait bright and clear. There lias been a marked decrease In the deaths from cholera. The whole number of Inter ments were nineteen, of which nine were cholera cases. It is the general belier that the disease has run Its course bere, and will probably disappear. Reports Irom the surrounding country along the lines of railroads are still very gloomy. Nahuviu.k, June 22. 1873. The mortality to-day from cholera was flfty-two, against lllty-ntne yesterday. Tho weather has been clear and apparently Healthy all day. In Loativtllr. Louisvii.i.k, June 22, 1873. The reports of cholera in this city are entirely groundless. Although there is anxiety there is no apprehension of cholera, the city up to this time having been absolutely exempt from the disease. The Hoard of Health announce that the health of the city is better than during June for several years, and its sanitary condition la better than ever beiure known. In Cincinnati* Cincinnati, June 22, 1873. Three deaths were reported trom cholera to the Health Officer to-day. The mortality from this disease to the present time has been almost ex clusively among very young and very old persons. In Washington. Washington, June 22, 1873. The tirst case of supposed Asiatic cholera? that of a colored woman? terminated fatally yesterday. It is said that six similar cases were reported last night by the Hoard of Health, and that ihejr are in the most tilthy localities. CHOLERA PREVENTIVES. Circular from the American Public Health Asportation? What Should Be Done to Prevent the .Spread of the Disease. In view of tho appearance and progress of cholera In the South and Its by no means improb able advance into other parts of the country, the American l'ublle Health Association have prepared a circular concerning the means ol combating the dread destroyer and have issued It for publication. The following are the principal points iu this timely and useful document:? SANITARY CLEANSING. The local conditions that chiefly promote the out breaks and propagation oi cholera are:? 1. Nuglectud privies. 2. Plltn-sodden grounds. 3. Foul cellars una tllthy or badly-drained surroundings Ol dwelling. 4. Koul unci obstructed house drains. 8. Decay nn? und putrescent materials, whether animal or voKetuldc. 6. Un ventilated, damp and unclcanscd dwellings and apartments. These localizing causes of cholera should be promptly and very thoroughly removed before a case of the disease appears in the town or ulstrict, and If any ot putrescence or oi excessive moisture remain these should be controlled by the proper cleansing, drying aud disinfection. Thorough scavenging and surface drainage, with the application at the siiue time oi quicklime aud ami coal tur or crude carbolic acid; whitewashing with Ircsh quick lime; the cleansing aud thorough drying and veutiiation of cellars, basements, cham bers and closets, aud daily carc to cleanse, flush, ventilate and purity the sources of defilement about all inhabited premises, will afford almost complete protection if suitable care is taken of personal health. The security of personal health requires pure drinking water, iresh and substantial food, tem perance and the needed rest aud bathing ol' the body. DISINFECTION AND DISINFECTANTS. The prluciplcs relating to disinfection as a means of destroying the propagating or infectious cause of cholera and arresting putreiaction are readily understood, and may be so explained to any family that the household may iusure its own immunity against the introduction an4 spread ?f the disease. For jKipular use we append a brief statement of these principles at the end oi this circular, and we respectluiiy recommend that the statement and !Uc following schedule of rules and methods be given fo the press and to all. principals ol schools, supeiinteiidents ol places of public resort, railroad depots, terries, hotels aud public institutions and to the masters of ships and steamboats aud the conductors of passenger trains throughout this Continent, believing, as we do, that by the timely aud contiuued application of these measures the prevalence of cholera may be prevented. Hut let tho iact be remembered that there can be uo sub stitutes <or thorough cleansing and trcsli air. RULES AND METUODs OK DISINFECTION. For Privies, Wati'r Closets, Drains and sewers.? fclght or ten pounds ol sulphate ol iron (copperas) dissolved m five or six gallons of water, with half a piut of crudc carbolic add added to the solution ami briskly stirred, makes tho cheapest and best disinfecting fluid lor common use. it can be pro cured lu every town and by any family, aud if the carbolic acid is not at hand the solution of copperas may be used without it. To prevent privies and water closets from be coming lnlected or oilcnslve, pour a pint ol this stroug solution iuto every water closet pan or privy seat, once or twice a day. To disinlect masses of filth, privy vaults, sewers and drains, gradually pour in this solution uutil it reaches and disinfects all the foul material. For the chamber vessels used by the sick and for the disinfection ol wound .upon which any excre uiental matter has been cast away, use the solution of copperas aud carbolic acid, and lor disinfecting extensive masses or surfaces of putrescent mate rials. and for drains, sewers aud ditches, this disin fecting fluid mav be used, or the "deaaoil" ("heavy oil") or coal-tar or coal-tar Itsjlf; coal-tar may be used as a paint upon the walls of cellars, stables and open drains. uther disinfectants, such as the solutions of ses qulclilonde of Iron or chloride or zinc, are effectual in privies and drains and upon loul surfaces aud offensive materials. quicklime is useful as an absorbent aud dryer upon foul walls and In damp places, aud whlte wasuing with It should be practised in common tenements, factories, basements, closcts and gar rets. To disinfect the clothing or bedding defiled in any manner by excrcmental matters from the sick, throw them into a solution made as follows:? One pound of sulphate ol zinc to six or eight gal lons of water, to which add twe or three ounces of pure and strong carbolic acid? such articles to remain therein at least hall an hour; theu imme diately place tnem in boiling water, and continue boiling If the acid is not at hand, then use the solution of zinc in water. The sauie disinfecting solutioe is excellent lor bedpans and chamber vessels, and lor soiled floors or dellled surfaces. Apartments, bedding and upholstery that have been used by the sick with cholera or diarrhoea should be thoroughly cleansed and disinfected. PRINCIPLES AND DUTIES TO BE OBSERVED. 1. That thorough cleanliness, domestic and civic, aud an abundant supply of pure water are essential weans ot preventing cholera in auy household when the disease is near. 2. That general cleansing, scavenging and dis infection should be attended to In every cltjr and I town before cholera makes its appearance; and that wherever it does appear, that house aud the | exposed premises should be kept constantly dls- j lnlected. 3. That, whatever dlflerences of opinion there may be respecting the epidemic phenomena ol dlilercnt periods, the paramount importance of thorough cleanliness and dislniecttou is to be kept in mind; and that, In the words of the Chlel Medical Officer of Great Hrltain, "It appears to be characteristic of cholera, not only of tho disease In its developed and alarming form, but equally of the slightest dlarrtnea whlcu the epi demic can produce, that, ail matters which the pa tient discharges from his stomach and bowels are infective; that the patients power of iniecttng other persons is represented almost or quite ex clusively by those discharges ; that they are com paratively non-inlective at the moment they are discharged, but afterwards, when undergoing de composition, acquire their maximum tniectlve power; and that It they be cast away without pre vious disinfection, they impart their own infective quality to the excreinemal matters with which they mingle In tilth-sodden earth, or In de positories and conduits of filth, and to the eflluvla which those excremental matters evolve; that if the infective material, by leakage or soak age from drains or cesspools or otherwise, gets access, even In the smallest quantity, directly or through porous soli, to wolls or other sources of drinking water, It can infect, m the most danger ous manner, very large volumes of the water; that the infective Influence of the choleraic dis charges attaches to whatever bedding, clothing and like things have been imbued wlin them, and renders these things, if not disinfected, capable of spreading the disease." 4. Cleansing and purity, skilful disinfection, tem perate habits, and wholesome diet, witli pure water and fresh ulr, are the trnsted and sure means of health and security in all places and for all classes of people when exposed to the causes of cholera. The watchword against this destructive enemy should b? ? Remove the local causes that favor the propagation of cholera, and wherever It appears let its germs be quickly stamped out by powerful disinfectants and special cleansing. PRINT CLOTH MABKET. PnnTinRitca, R. I., June 23, 1873. Print cloths hardly so flrin Sale* of the week, 1(16,500 pieces, including .15,(101) extra 64'?, up to October, at 6V' ; 15,1 01 piece* standard 64'a, un to October, at 6,?C. ; 5, UW pIocm extra Qi'i im baud at WASHINGTON Washinoton, June 22, 1873. The Montana War Clalmi? Serious Charge Agalmt a Clerk. Much excitement lias been caused by the recent action of J. w. Butterfleld, clerk In the Second Comptroller's ofllco, In connection with the adjustment of certain Montana claim*, for the settlement of which Congress at the last session appropriated something over Ave hundred thousand dollars. These claims grew out of supplies furnished to the volunteer 1 forces operating against the rnrtiaus In 1887 by citizens of that territory. Originally they amounted to $l.ico,i)()o, but were scaled down by General James A. Hardle, Inspector General of the Army to the amout above mentioned. These claims have been in course oi settlement since the adjournment or Congress, und over three hundred thousand dol lars have already been paid. The particulrr cause of complaint against Butterfleld has its origin in the fact as alleged by various parties that I,eander M. Black, of the Territory o Montana, and A. J. Insley, of Kunsas, had given to Alexander Cummings, Adjutant General of Mon tana, $-.3,000 In vouchers, in consideration of services rendered In issuing to them the quota of the vouchers claimed by mack and Insley. when the vouchers were presented here lor pay ment by p. I.argey, of Montana, about three months ago, they having been hypothecated by Cummings to Urgcy for money advanced, Black and Insley entered a protest before Rutterfleld against the payment of tho vouchers, claiming them as their property. Chief Clerk Curtis, acting as Second Comptroller In the absonco of Dr. Ilroadhead, suggested to I.angey to have the disputo between the two parties Interest ed adjusted in Court. Ungey accordingly called on Butterfleld, when Rutterfleld gave him uiitil Wednesday of last week to procure an injunction against their payment, until the matter could be brought to a Judicial termination. Tho money had, however, on the preceding Friday, unknown to Largoy, been paid on the vouchers to Black and Insley. Tho amount was something over $lfi,ooo. It is alleged that Black and Insley had given to a certain party in Washington vouchers to the amount of $15,009 for influence with the Indian Bureau In fur therance of Indian contracts several years ago. These vouchers wcro transferred to a gen tleman in liquidation of a claim which he held ag&inst the party receiving the vouchers ironi Black ft Insley, and these vouchers were next placed In tho hands of Mlddleton ft Co., bankers, of this city, for collection. They presented them to Mr. Butterfleld, when Black ft Insley again protested against their payment to the other party, and Butter fleld then paid to Black ft Insley the amount found due according to the award of General Ilar dle. The amount of money paid o,. both transac tions is $22,000. No censure is cast on Mr. Curtis, though he did not particularly examine the Montana papers presented to him by Butterfleld among others at the same time lor his signature, not doubting his susgeslion as to judicial determination in the dis puted case would be observed. Yesterday the attention of the Secretary of the Treasury Vas called to this matter by Messrs. Wilson and Stan: ton, attorneys lor Urgcy, Mlddleton ft Co., bank ers, and by Largcy in person. The Secretary in formed those gentlemen ho would give tho matter his immediate attention and cause thor ough Inquiry into all the facts. It Is due to Mr Butterfleld to state, on his own representation, that he can satisfactorily explain his action in the premises, and is prepared to meet all charges against his integrity. The New Gold Dollar and Affairs of the Mint. A telegram was yesterday received by Dr. Lln derman, Director of the Mint, fr< ui the Superin tendent of the San Frunclsco Mint, saying there are numerous inquiries for the new trade dollar, large quantities beiug wanted lor shipment to China on the 16th July. The Director has replied that tho dies cannot bo sent to San Francisco be fore the Cth or loth of July, and therefore the de mand for the dollars cannot be immediately sup piled. lie expresses his regret that the prepara tion ol the dies has been delayed, notwithstanding his efforts in that direction. The gold coinage at the San Francisco Mint for the mouths of July and August will, according to the inloruiation from the Superintendent, be 1 $0,000,000, or $3,uoo,ooo each month. Three or four ' millions of double eagles will be recoined during this month at the Philadelphia Mint. They will be sent to tho New York Sub-Treasury to be paid out as interest on government bonds. The yield of the Crown Point and Belcher mines continues at the rate of $3,000,000 a month in equal part of gold and silver. These mctais are sent to San Francisco, where the gold is coined Into double eagles and the silver shipped to Kng 'and In bars. This year there will be coined at the three mints about forty million dollars of gold in dependent of recoinage. The recoinage is tor the purpose of making the coin conform to the recent law of Congress. v\here there is an abrasion of more than one-half or one per cent there must be a recoinage. Tho export of iroli coin is very trifling? not more than $200,000 this month. The Director of the Mint has received replies to the circular sent to all our foreign Ministers for the purpose of ascertaining the staudanl of coinage In the re spective countries to which fehoy are accredited. These replies contain valuable Information not hitherto possessed by the Mint. They relate to coinage generally, including tno limit of abrasion and values In money and of account. The Government Halt Against the- Union Pacific. It was said yesterday by one of the government counsel in tue luion Pacific Ballroad suit, that should the defendants soon put in their demurrer to the bill in equity, which Is anticipated, the argu- j ment will commence some time in September at 1 Hartford. Steamboat Roller Kxploslnna. The Board appointed bv the President to conduct experiments concerning boiler explosion, will meet at the Ebbltt Hons**, on Wednesday next, to pre pare their plan of operations. The Board consists ol D. D. Smith, the Inspector General of Steam boats; C. Copeland, of New York; J.Stevens, of iioboken; B. Crawford, of Pittsburg, and K. I Holmes, of Ohio. GERMAN ORPHAN ASYLUM. Imposing Ccremonit* In Baltimore Yes terday. Baltimokk, Md., June 22, 1873. A large procession of citizens, numbering several thousand, composing singing societies, workmen and various other civic societies paraded the | streets to-day with music and banners, prepara- ! tory to laying the corner stone of tue new German ; orphan Asylum on North Alquitli street. A dozen 1 full bands were In the procession. Thousands of citiz ns lined the sidewalks and witnessed the parade. There were appropriate ceremonies, speeches, fto., at the laying 01 the corner stone. Governor V\ hyte, Mayor Vanuatu and other promi nent citizens, native and German, were present. SUICIDE OF A YOUNG LADY Lancaster, N. H., June 22, 1873. As an up passenger train over tho Grand Trunk Railroud was passing the West Milan station on Saturday night a young lady named Jeannette < arKiitH, about eighteen years 01 age, came out of her lather's house, which stands close by the track, stepped 111 front ol the engine, was run over and instantly killed, the wheels of the locomotive cutting her body entirely in t wo. No cause is assigned for the act, which seems to have been deliberate snicide. A NEGRO FIEND LYNOHED. Mo., June 22, 1S73. George Shields, nefern, outraged Lizzie Koch, a young German girl, near Augusta. Mo., on Satur day morning. Fields was soon arrested bv the Sherlil, near Ubadac, and takeu to Augusta, where he was hanged bv a mol>. Everything Is quiet. OBITUARY. K. B. Kwlng. Hon. R. B. Kwing, one of the Judges of the Sq. prcme Court of Missouri, died at Iron Mountain, near St. Louis, on Saturday night, of cerebrospinal meningitis. He was a very distinguished lawyer, ?an vhSU ctteoflifcd 94 ? jgtpt *nd ut-iwgu TALE COLLEGE. BaecaUvnat* Sermon by President Por ter Before the Senior Claaa? The Simple Story of Chriatlunlty and Faith In God. New H avkn. Conn., June 22, 1873. The commencement exerciscs at Yalo properly began this morning, with tne baccalaureate ser mon before the Senior Class by President Porter. At a quarter pant ten o'clock the Senior Clans, who had assembled at their lecture room in the lyceura, Look their Hue of march for the chapel, and entering the middle aisle occupied their accus tomed scats, while the galleries and north and south aisles of the body of the house were oc cuplcd by such friends of the studenta as had arrived thus early to attend the exercise* proptft of commencement week. Alter the preliminary services, the main feature of which waa the anthem, by a choir of male voices, written by a graduate of 1800 and set to music by Dr. Stoeckel, tho instructor in music, President Porter announced his text to be found in the First. Kpistle of John, the filth chapter and tlfth verse? "Who is ne that overcometh the world bnt he that beileveth that Jesus la the Son or Gou r" TUK SBUMON. John knew Jesus iutimatcly while on earth, lie had witnessed the power of faith m Una over others, and, whatever raen think of this faith, none cau deny its power. Men tell us now that tho spiritual 'Christ must give way to a his toric Christ; that for miracles must be substituted laith in Christ's sell-denying charac ter. We hold the opposite. In the future, as In past, the necessity of this faith will not be out grown, but made moro manifest. First, to over come me world has been tho Ideal labor of thought ful men in all ages. To do i his Is to understand the laws of the universe. Man must also overcome self, and this Is the hardest task. If John had kuown Kplctetus and Plutarch he would have said that all they taught was good as Jar as it went. The difficulty Is, that we believe In a person who helps us to do good. In the second place, occasion for help has in no sense been re moved. To overcome tho world is as difficult as ever. Science, ai ts and letters to the contrary, life Is still a conflict in every individual mail. The strong mau talis In the high noon of his strength and honor. Culture enlarges onr sensibilities. Our enlarged seuFlbilitles enlarge our capacities for sin. Science must be reminded that its know ledge is limited by Infinitude. The substitutes for our old laith are insufficient. Civil ization, education, elevation of tastes by letters and arts, are elllcient, If they are so at all, us I hey teach and train. If education is to train and in spire, it must bring some personal force to attract by example, to canttvate by law. Without living persons, science and culture can accomplish very Utile. WE A KB MOVKI) BY IDEAS, but most of all we want men. otherwise ideals bc cqme idols, a tlgmcnt of the imagination. Matthew Arnold and followers believe in the study of man hood, lu the idealization of virtue. This ttiey sub stitute lor a belief in Christ. For the personality of God they substitute a dream of moral tendency. They have no Christ, but an ideal Christian, as if one could be religious by studying religion. We now reach the positive conclusion. A personal (Jod is the only agency by which man can over come the world. II tnls be not so, what means the faith of scientists in a mighty despot who can compel conformity with the laws of the universe ? What means tho belief of the devotees of literature in a inodelr The story oi the cross Is the old, old story, but always new to him who makes It so. We have heard it a thousand times, but when a man learns his need by some experience of his lite, It is as though glad tidings of great joy were heard and heralded as on the plains of Uethlehem. CHRISTIANITY WITH C1IKIST at the head shall never be outgrown as long as slnlul koiiIs shall crave lor sympathy. No man and no generation Of men can outgrow occasion for a laith lu cod unless they outgrow the problems of lite. The factitious differences in the way of faith promise to be removed by the growth of cultuie. While there nnver was a time in which it was so easy to deny Christ, it is yet true that never was laiih in the Sou or God so simple as now. He came to teach us to overcome the world. This conquest gained, ?ali else is gained. FAKEWKM. OF THE PIIKSIDKNT. At this point the senior class arose in their places and received the tare well of the President, lie referred to their peculiarly sunshiny and bright career in college. Death waa comparatively a stranger to them, having but, twice visited their circle, once in the early and once in the latter pai t of their course. Yet they knew what sorrow and trouble was and what was its end In this lite ? namely, the discipline of those who bear it for a better life. He wished that they might all be henceforth Christians; but If tliey did not all ac cept Christ In their early life his highest wish con cerning his beloved people was that they might at least iuherlt eternal life. Alter prayer and the singing of the 121st Psalm, the I'resld nt came out oi his pulpit, and, walking out through the centre nlsle of the chapel for the last time, lie received as he passed the grateful homage of the class of 1873. THE COMMENCEMENT AT BROWN UNI VEBSITY, Providence, R. I., June 22, 1873. The Commencement at the Brown University oc curs tills week. The baccalaureate sermon was preached this afternoon by President Robinson. A discourse before tho Society lor .Missionary lu <iulry was delivered this evening by Rev. Dr. G. 1). Itoai'dman, of Philadelphia. An oration before the Beta society will be given Tuesday morning by Professor c. C. Everett. STATISTICS OF C01MIERCE AJD NAVIGATION. Monthly report No. 8 of the Bureau of Statistics Is in press, and contains the statistics of our foreign | trade for the month ended February 28, 1873, | and for the eight month!) ended at the same time, compared with the corresponding periods of tho fiscal year 1872. The Chief of the Bureau tarnishes the following synopsis:? Periods. Imports. Unmrstir | Exports I F'trrign (Sptric | Export*.' Values). Month ended Feb. 28, 1873 Mouth ended Feb. is, 1m72 Eight months ended !?.. ? i?U I U?TJ Fell. 2S, 1873. Eight months ended! Feb. 28. W2 1 $55,1 18,562 $54, 830,0961 $1,810,003 82,911,047 46,458,007| 1,701,493 434,291,063 384,136,9511 17,780,900 891,846,515 320.477.771 1 14,803,379 Of the total value of the Imports and exports for the eight months ended February 28, 1873 and February 29, 1872, the following amounts consisted of specie and bullion and oi merchandise respec tively:? Specie and hul- i i lion [\Vi] Merchandise...) f Specie una bul- < I lion /187a! Merchandise . i ( Imports. Domsstic Exports ) Vir'jrfn ( Sj '?<?!<) Exp iris. Vat urn). $15,371, 491' $56,50^.694 418,919,5721 327.028, 2i9 7,811,4881 80,364,572 384,035,030! 290,113,259 $7,112,019 10,338,881 5,019,295 9,781,084 The total value of foreign commodities remain ing in the warehouses ol the tutted Stares Febru ary 28. 1S73, was $66,893,532, as compared with $72,7:16.374, February 29, 1872. Allowing for tho difference in the warehouse account, rtie imports exceeded tho exports? do mestic and foreign combined? for the eight months ended February 28, 1873, by 138,418,062, w die for the eight months ended February -9, 1872, the excess of imports over exports was (3l,:t86,03.'l. The amounts of the total Imports and exports carried in American aud lorelgn vessels respec tively during the eight mouths ended February 2s, 1873, and February 29, 1872, were as follows ;? Imports. Amer'n rf?l.s i Foreign yeiwebi , 1 -<7*5 Land vehicle* 5 I Amer'n veiwels j l Foreign vrwela ( 1872 { Land vehicle*. . ) ( n ') mr.1t !?: Export* I V Viitws). i l$l<J4,8ili ,;'4Si$408,iKt'ry <1 317,043,4901 3ll.-10.lM8 12,356,325 10 U?t,003 279, 827,533 1 le.788 ITS 5,2*2,94!' 101,7 W, 331 24.V554.59I 4,834,1(8 V'irriq ii Ex/i'irts. $5,147,805 111,939,: 100'H 795 ? 420,863 8,569,938 1,822,591 EiWrtii. ' (rti rrij. The nninber and tonnage of American and for eign vessels engaged In the foreign trade, which entered and cleared during the twelve months ended February, 1873 and 1872, respectively, were as follows 18731 10,92813.697,474 1 10,9861 :V.68*.'.?1 1 .187H 19,22017. 622,418' 19, 3? 7,fp2l,70>. ,1872 10,977 3,789,998' 10,834 3,764.220 . 1872 1 19,47:1 1 8,987 .Mi 1 19,814 1 6,987 ,7? American vetneU. Foreign vewels. American VMfelf. Farelgn veaMls ? In addition to the foregoing this report contains a statement showing the trade of the city of Bre men, trade ol Lyons, France; prices of produce and rates of freight and exchange in Cuba l ait.ed States warehouse transactions, imports of silks aud exports of petroleum. ROBBERS KILLED. Omaha, Nob., June 22. 1873. The house of Mr. O'Donnell, about twelve miles west of Sidney, was robbed on Friday night by a negro and white man, who shot Mrs. O'Donnell, dangerously wounding her. A party organized at once, followed and found the robbers nca: Pinter's tfuuou aud |UU?<1 btttm THE PRESIDENT SICK* Severe Indisposition of President; Grant at Long Branch. Aocident to a Son of Ex-OolleetoH Murphy. Long Branch, Jutio 22, 1873. President Grant is severely ludtapoaed, suffering from an attack of diarrhoea. Master Walter Murphy, twelve years old, a son of ex-Collector Murphy, shot himself in the leg to day. through the accidental discharge of a pistol with which he was playing on the beach. The bail passed through the calf of his leg, Inflicting a se vere flesh wound. FIBE IK THE flOUHTAIM. Effect* of the Long Continued OroagbtM Scruti Aluug the Hudson, PouailKKKPSIC, June 22, 1873. ' For over flvo weeks this section of country haa been without rain, IT we may except a slight shower several days ago. For many days Uie heat has been, the,mercury in the Mie*> uiooictcr ranging among the nineties. For three or tour nights past no dew has fallen and the country Is suffering terribly. The hay crop on uplands Is entirely destroyed, but that en lowlands is safe yet for el week, If rain conies within that time. In some sections farmers are plowing In the meadows and sowing fodder corn, fearing tbejr will have nothing lor their stock If this drought continues, oats on rocky, dry lands are com pletely gone. Itocky and gravelly land lias turnedk as red as a fox. And the mountain tires have commenced. In the high lands on the Uudson, on St. Anthony's Nose, across to Fort Mongomery and In the vicinity of Crow's Nest hundreds of tree* have been destroyed by the flames. Friday night Are caught In the underbrush on the FIsIiaIU Mountains, five miles Iroui .silver Lake, and in less thau three hours it had run nearly Ave miles, destroying one thousand cords of wood belonging to Mr. George H. Brown, and clearing its pathway ot trees. Tho scene at night was magnificent, the crests of the mountains being lined with flame, and the whole valley beneata was tho next morning enveloped In smoke. (laiiga of men were hurried to the spot, and they fought the flro with dirt and fallows, but It is burn ing yet, and up the Hudson a smoky atmosphere prevails day and night, and the smell ol lire front burning forests and underbrush is everywhere. The catskill Mountains are almost entirely shut from view, as also Is the Ulster range of the Shu waugtinks. There have been westerly winds for many days, and as a consequence the water in tho llmison is extremely low, and navigation north of Hudson is very dlilicult. As I close there are proe pcccs ol rain. . V.arU Till* !? 1 The Cough that Might produce Tul>orcl?*i? on the I. tines to morrow run ho cured to day liv 11 ALE'S llnNKY Ol' HoREHOCND AND TAIL PIKE'S TOOTH \ C 1 1 K tutors cure in one minute. The Weekly Herald. Contains all tho news. Only $2 per year. Tho only Weekly Newspaper in America. Published every Thursday morning. Contains the most reliable reports of AGRICULTURE, SPOUTING, A RTS, GOSSIP, Fashions, MARKETS, CATTLE, HORSE, FINANCIAL, DRY OOOD8, RELIGIOUS, AC., *a Also THE BEST STORY PAPER, ' Liberal urriinyeuiuuts to clubs often or twenty or more subscribers Add reus NEW YORK HERALD, _ New York City A.? For an Elegant Summer Hat of perior quality go direct to the manufacturer, KSPKIt' BCHEID, lis Nassau street A.? Who Want* a Hat Go to Doagu^. 102 Nassau street, corner of Ann A. -.Ilerald Branch Office, Brooklyiy corner of Fulton avenue and Bocutn street. Open from s A. M to V P. M. On .>uuday front 3 to 9 P. M. A.? Mother*, Mothers, Mothers, Don't lall to procure Mrs. WINSLOW'S SOOTHIIfQ' SY Rt'l* lor ail diseases Incident to the period of teething la nUflt It relieves the child trom pain, cures wind colic retaliate* the bowels, and, by giving relict ami health io the child, gives rest to the mother. Be sure and call for Mrs. WINSLOW'S SOOTHING SYRUP. For sale by all druggists. All Pain, IVenrulgia, Headache, Tooth seh Rheumatism relieved Instantly (free) with PA IX PAINT, at, WOLCOTT'S office. Pint bottles, $1 .>0. A Hare fare for Drunkenness.*? la llarne*. less mid can be given without detection. Call on or write to J. W ELLfS'Ul ON, 41 Kant Twenty-eighth street, near Fourth avenue. A .~Y.? Secure Comfort and a Knox** Summer hat, and thus kin two birds with one stone. This leal t an l>e accomplished by buying your hats at KNOX'S elegant store in the Filth Avenue Hotel. Corns Cared, 50c. to $1. Bunions, Nalli| Ac., treated by the oldest practitioner, s/U Broadway. l?r. WESTERVELT, Chiropodist. Comfort for Tender Feet.? Hammer SHOES, In great variety : combine elegance and styla with perte.'t eust. ECJOKNE FERRIS A M>N. I M Fultou street, six doors cast of Broadway. Knapp'a Kxtraet of Koots Makes the best am) choapest Boot Beer in market Sold In bottles at n . tflc., and half and gallon i'ans at $5 and tlO" each, which makus respectively 10. 25, auo, 4<to and (JOU gallons ot liter. General depot, 'Xi'i Hudson street. ftiipture and Pnj-aical Deformities successfully treated at MARSH A CO. '8, No. 2 Vo*e?r street Also ?ilk ELASTIC BELTS and STOOKINlfcL. ANKLETS, KNEECAPS. Lady attendant. Iloyai Havana Lottery I'rlxes Cashed. orders ii lied, intoruiatlon furnished Highest rates paid lor Spanish Bank Bills. Oovernments. Ac , Ac. TAYLOR & CO., Bankers, 11 Wall street, late of 16. Iloyai Havana Iiottery.? Prices Re? , duced, circulars sent and Information given. We sold the ti&K&f) prize in Th? drawing ot April 22. J. B. MARTINEZ A i O., Bankers, ID Wall street. Post office bos 4.6S.V New York. Two Hundred Pianos and Organ* sf first class makers, new a ut second band, wllltie sold at lu vv e r prices for cash or in.sulments or tor rent during this week, bv HORACE WATERS A SON, 481 Broaf. wav, than i ver oflerod before in New York. Call aiul ex amine or send for pnee list. "A NEW PUBLICATIONS. MARVEL OF CHEAPNESS. "?DICKENS' WORKS, CARLETON'S NEW ILLUSTRATED EDITION." A very rare opportunity is now tieing offered to tho ad mirers ot Charles Dickens for obtaining an eattre set of his wi.rlis almost without feeling the expense. The best, cheapest and handsomest eilltlon 'u the world Is now coining out, one volume each month, price fl u per volume. Almost any ? nc can spare tins tm.lerai* sum, ut intervals, lor noh a capital sctol standard novels. "Pickwick," "Oliver Twist" and "Copperfleld" are now ready, to be followed by others each month, end tiiuv can i be bad ol any bookseller in the United States. Now is the tlnie to subscribe. Be sure to ask for tha "New Illustrated Edition," issued b\ T U W. CARLRTt iN k ?'o., Publishers, ; Madison square. Mew Yocfc, Bangs, mkrwin a co? broadway, near Bond, will -ell -ni auction, on Monday, Tuos dav and Wednesday, at t P. M - trom the f ' brarv of Rev. J Dean Pnllllp, ot Brooklya coinprls'j many rare Book-, sr irtii and modern. Religious ?_? Secular scientific and Theological; illuminated Mis ah. Artistic, Architectural and Numismatic Works, Ae . Jc. jQ YEJ LLA? >U Y All'iiOK OF "THE INITIALS." ' AUTHOR S CORRECTED EDITION. OY RILL \ : OR. I'll E MYSTERIOUS KNIl AC RMENT. By the Baroness I'aulphoeus, itiuho? of "The lamais," the finest novel In the English language. the author's preface to this edition The novel ot "Cyrilla," as first published, w a* lounded spun i act?. which culminated, very anaatlaiaiierity toad mIi ? read it. tnih" chapters that formed the eaacluaton of the first edition ot the work. At the reconimeudaiion o( a Melons friends, who eon?iiiered these tae.t* detrimental to the tlctioa, tho author hasomltud the whole ot these chapters in the present edition, and has, ro written the latter nart of the work; an.i It is to t>^ hope.t that tha cliatiue will be considered au improsetnent. as alt tha Characters in the. work wlU now be ttuind to have beea brought to a happy and satisfactory conclaston. CYR1LLA is published in one large ootavu volume. Price seventy Ave cent*, In paper cover, or $1 71 in cloth. t'yrilla is for silo by all booksellers, or will ho sca^ post-paid, ou rvmittlPi price to tli? publishers, V. B PKTKRSON A RROiHRRS, ai)b Cbestuutj^Mi) fUiiadeWw*. i AJtf iOJ- I U4

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