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THE NEW ORLEANS DAILY DEMOCRAT.
OFFIOIAL JOURNAL OF THE .TATE OF LOUISIANA. VOL. IIT-N". 190. NEW ORLEANS, T'IfURtSDAY, JUNE 28, 1877. PRICE, FIVE CENTh. DOMENTIC NEWS. TUN INDIAN TRO11·31It1. P"tele Were .aused by the Continued In resol oI the White. on the Iladlen Ren eratlions. [8perial to thm linmolrat.l HAN FliAN(.Imi'), Juntlo 27. -A dlispatlt'h from I kolso City says tlhat Ibw. T. Mosplli, for I thirty y.1ar ('atholli missionary among tll i Indian ttlews of Oregon, Washington anid : daho, aid now stalhloitl iLt 1)oltn City as chaplaln to tii United Hhidton army. says that tlh caslo of tillh prlesl.lt, outlllteak was the indifftrtn(int shown by th IautuLhlitwlls ai, Washington to, ithi prop.ositito of the I andia. I to ( c (lod the Ilnuatillla reeiorvat.ll on t he ho go vv ernmllnt lind li' allowtIl 1.4T go intio ti ,ltt Wall. v Walla Vally. 'l'h1ir re(" rl'vt.llion was Ihl! lI vomtinually trw'spltnsn l lpon Iby IIhl inhabi tants of thlu adjoining whiitoe otttlm,tn.its. Fathort Mosplilo i'asrtA (hid Ih,,i No,, I'Crm .o And theiralhti along tihi di.lsaie'tl It' trlhs I are abl to )rintg ltboutL 8.0N) warri'ors 1114 tll, ih fichl. 1,0 uay1 thait IIh i.hhfer aml plr'hpal lnen who intai g'ratl hio will' are rich ntil inelhntlal, Wlnd is if opinion that lit i wIr will b)o $llenlral , l+l plrolongod. ' A Iarme NumIIberr of tllitani Joinilng Ihe llolileac. Ip ISpo4ial to ibe IUomornt.lI ! MAN IFiANt('1M'o, .inlo 27. I)ispatla'bies fromi i. wLewiston. I Iahlo - nvot thi slal. of of fairs at tue front, up to lii' 241h. 'I'ii ron, tule 1hl a1hns r,111 j1dll'' oining h oII Htilh, In ght at. tpokanll, ( 'ollumbl rii vr amt I illla1111 I ihl.., awho tye, hostll Inin lmhi clit will joI t.lem an. d, l th l'.l i u(' lllntry flro'tl nl UI\ II to lll oiit Tl hoIslrt, 111 leii I l r.rI 1,l hi Nrus the ,nin1n o l'ivrEll' , h tor Ylshoo Ito il. alli will itIakIti rll. Payettn oalu \\'r.rtssor tvall1I with lthil wh11,1l form( , ottllll1ta1 l :at, warriorsIiI' . (hon. l(11w atlt with hils wh l4 I, or ,. fol t. gfol to Min IInl M rlVr to pro\en-ll I his. 1 NlWt I.AMPl'illltE II.,IN-lrIATI '1'tE. A LOrlI DIM.ulmlo of te lre Preltet'l 1' ! Motllllern P'olley. Ipto'al to tIllt I) imnorat. I i o)N'otto., N. If., JIm(' 27. In t.Iti Ihltiti yesInrlay Mr. Mhtinifrii, ita i)otmocruatl,. InLtr- -.( duootr a reshlution of unqualtlltd approval of 4f the Soto of the national Adtmiislrathion in o- OIr noving troops antd J lstloring snlf-govlrntnent rin In Florida. Loulutani iad Hotluth Carolina, anRi Its lot t IO pohibltlltp tlr oflnh." hIltiors fromn h'ldiflg the 1t~~~l ht'ry l of iolities. t The titon erenItttl a lively discussltion, sit aMd Illnally, on motion of Mr. HItmtvns, a blcan, by a strliet party vote. rrefrrvl( the Conmitteo oin National Affairs. The Viem.,-a of the St. John Fire. hti (91polal to tihl )'monrnt.i j1i 'T. JI)HN, Juno 27.--'The work of teCaring 1 'down tih walls and opiming tie vaults and but ,e1fe in the burned buildings hIlt comtinlu. tihi to onnto ltof th~m!o sates aren gonorally in T,' try bad condition. i -Jupplle. Irie heing diistributlod daily to fron f1 " ev1antoon to twenty thousanld p0epl1t. til The St. IouIt. oaavll Evil Law. Al [8eoclal to tht Dsnmorat.l 8.. Louts, June 2.7 -The olport, of thit' 'Grand Jury declares that tli Ibst intiorests of I loty domnand a ro-rmneutmrent o the soc ris o ii law in tlti Clty. (itr Lihi The Iowa Republican Convention. [peeolal to the ,Demnorat.1 Di MOINmS, Juno 27.- -The Republican C(n yention nominated lion. John H. G.uoar, of urllngton, as a candidahte for Governor, and on. FIrank J. Ca.mphlli, of lasper county. y as Scandidate for Licutehnant Governor. Acapulco au"rendters to las. I'lipotal to ithe PemIoc.rat.l 'IAN FRIANtIS'o. .June '47. --Neow inhas een ived frolm Acapull o to the offect that onl o 16th inst.. after It bombardnlont of Ilhe wti for nearly ton days by the D)iaz gun t, lvaHrez, who conuntuldedH tlh town In -iltotetstof Lordo, tapitulat.l. The terms -ai ecapitulation alre yet secret, but It Is that amnlhablO relatlons oexit between o0 OlKeng ootnnilanders, and that the sol ers of the squadrons of thei opposing armiesh holdlnk hitgh carnival In the streets of capulco, arm in arml. and drinking and arousing togethlor. It is hinted Alvare'z has gone over to the enemiy)iV. PIACHARD's SPEE'Il. lat Not lYe Dcspatreud of the Ilepub Hlcan Party. ES MOINES Iowa, J1ne 27. Packatrd. of ulsiana, lastl niglht., inu response to it sMt' o, SlokO as follows: Kind F<rk'hds--I alol grat itled at this exhibi- I lon of conlidence anit friendship to toe. I repsentled e he ause which, you hold dea1r 1.s publicans and s Auiericanl citizens, dis asing itswell as 1 could t.ho sitpleh dut v ihat ell upon me s1 Governor of the State of tuisilana, trying to aisseirt iy authority, and llig. I ditnot fail Iulausl4 the pritciples ve Talled but 1 believe that the lprintll.ples f the Republieatn party will yet save Louisl ina to the Repub lian plirty. (Loud clil.us a. lause. Sinclle 1 have arr\vdl in your utiful city, aud even )tefore I got. I saw the 'evidencest of loyalt y which d in this great State to thoe lelpubliean y. I see all aroulnd time thrift; 1 4see nd me intelligence. I found kind friends had a word of comfort and c.li.r' to give, a word for me to take back, as I returntxl my Southern home in a few weeks, to J.eer my com.panions. Many of you have et in tl1s city as delegates to it convelntion hich is about to make nominations for State cers; the men that attend, as usual are of more tpolitical experience and intielli ce than myself, arid for this nothing need said, but I wish to say that I am none the a behever in Repulblicatnisni than I while I was claimning the oefice of or of Louisiana, and 1 amt glad to in Iowa evidence that an 4eltetion is to come off this fall be one in which the old time majority be repe.ted: It will be an election of the le sepublican party-an election in ,bythe reminiscences of the majorities t times, those majorities will be re if the Republican standard is kept ; if w have the Old Guard on duty in the ublican party hereafter, as we have had tofore, there will be no danger of a RI lican defeat three ears from this time. the i epublican pary is defeated you un d tat it is the mocratic party that and if the Democratic party sue It is the Confederacy that is in charge the government. and you all know what loild applause and cheers. Cries of "that's Mfi.'1J I ,,haJl t oftrlhut4 nial I iiin in the futur#', as IItaf) in I-ho palmt, tA) avort thla, feul'lit.y. Wei niwwl tIo oiioi irngotno-it of tho routnl tout I oritiiM from this MIaIO and othi'rs In whilclh hlie It'pihl~itil iarry liha Iiooii Ini tlin habit of glvln uiljortlto. If) f)uro u114 It) mako the Jtr clu i fetliM Iheni thatnl, llfflI i aiuii atril lf'hif31onfl. In vf'iflf~~fIu1o, hoplin. WO 1iiinV hInvff lin i' fftl ii)o tli MIIIlif Mt.frliif. stroLig W11) I)f)litf iiftlffl 11.14 too l ahslwiyi P1 halftl Ini thlis MIatto, 1)11)1 1 fi'fffliofI, that, f-li) otlf'i Mtiit', wi vll folf w, Iafl ,hatthi fuliltry will tif MiIvff to) 11ff' IIA'lfilflfirti) part-y ifor, 3'f'ii Ito Th' Grandl Armuy andi MemnoriaI Day. tIfflnovltNºitmx, II. I., .I1iii(' 27.- Tho (,i ni Alloy fir111f Itl' filt fij tii lff)1ptAftill t In follllowfig: 1 111' l iii tf holiri liin Irv 1)1411) fiule If)iiiffi'' l'iiile) fifijilfionnfil Iiit,hf'IiltAflt. i)lffi tg Ohtii~ i 1lf1ivi1i Io. I i, Ith Ii i'o y fiy h .if(-1 Army r Itff)li )Itfl if V1nesL TruIns Dhi'enntinucd. IC'i i,Aiiri'iiin, lIoon 27.- hio-t. I~rui4on lii 1If-f I' ff.sý basin i ni1"on)1 will 1N t·thdt"1·R'I hu) %1al.> 14)1 ·lo -lnd-nor1V- b I, il C'APITAI, NEW,M. 'rThe Nrew I 'oamlminonler of Agrlctulture. Hlpo''in to tni Dem.o.rn1.1 \VAHIIINIIlIoN, .I1111,i 27. T-''ho 1''r hhient, uIl, poin,.l'd lin. W. (G. O.edum, ,of Minwsotal. (!onnllll iHnlllo'r o1' Agrl'uiltll r'. ti (tI k' efrl.e, .luly' I. The July Intererl. INt 'tal tio Ih )enoorntrt.lI \'AIIH INI'rloN.. .1111 27. --'Th' ftrlili St.nlIes T'l'reaLn-tify pnihl out, up o noon o.-daly $:1,61. G1 I)In trgoll i, ron av, hntll , of +h|d ly atorL . ArmIy nid Naiy Olllrter4. WVA t l n IlNOiT N.. Illl 217. ArmIIV oill,,'mr <,: I di4pos1+ d ch irll Iay r,1 1 lit 11~ ,11'. Nine' oillh,(evrs 11)1i( ub14 lIllit, i1 21 1 er e' ,q, sil,'arnunt. WA It NOTEIS. Ilhe Wallr in Alns. l llooi.l lt h 1 llh teo ' lrn t.l lIN9 I N, uli n' 27. intIINt II idvhii rl' ti(lr that t.l, I I ulll hi ,+I i', h.lla I, oon r'i iforl' lby Ch, Itwentiehth diivllon from Knrs. l ';l1 lil,1 n o lh .l ll ________,l____,_ _ li__ _Ill_ Ei thousand men et lor the an o t. ( lo'1'1 h (v ,dvcd to aran Kornl.ly. 'hIl'.' Turklsh Heti Oa (L4la n by Ihol r'nforl l hy tIh dVi'iotk. wEirg hl ,t lniall ini. l ul t l, Mll tVan 'r(1 ,.two m(ilhhs in front of Zowinl., who the Itioll t lc hllt hll'b1'trll s1till renlitli, (I(Th right wing i4 Al ill reported Inrlutting trh RtuH..hnu loft.. llntllligenoll r< ',Ivo' t 11 Ea I 'rzoroI'ri , a t alo e thlt, th.l Ruswlan Iiunalruhnont oI' Kars Is il' ikonr Ilg. The Wt alnrt Dhan lLoeallnube. 14tv'olull to thei Deinoorllt.l LNOIN., Ju111i 27..-A Ku.t (lIIndjoI (dit te' hl ilolltt evening l aLys tieI I T ehornav eiall art n ' jhlJo have I een ovwi(wlt by tI hi Tiurks. Teilgralp hlI tonu nill, thlon a('with iai ota badght 1 toppeda iii sboiihi this mo1irniing, wisen tlt( L.einpH ltIri. 111 all the thlmi ' lllel4 (rlt', Ilit I t tiallh I(tlnsks were alt tlpal, eight nillw 'taan TIl T11he(Czar (. s orderL2i nlther arl'ly iri-, A the lowetr uDanliu .r At Proteat Aalnnst the lU bardmellnt Mi RDtehuke. l' inl IIIo tho lDnmorat.l I(in tlINi. Jun.eo 27. 'Tihe, c1.lllalli oIf the, vai - rious ETopean powers at Ruiihukt. areD drawing tp a prot+t, gi[gnlt th e acLtioli of t the llulaolte in boilmbarding their resI(iOn( tor, as being oppoi(l toalllw the ruiple of ihtr ath mnal law. The IGrand Vizir of Tuito t y lis ordor. a the release ofalii tilvil lprisonors at f ullo t huisk, i wltcn livei;, otwing to 111 Ile llballlalltllll o I n Enllt, are gi .l'ntly enld l.ingenalul. The Englilsh Pirllriaeni t al l r lunltrhuk. l [ilo, ral to Ihe Demonratl.l i(OINlroN..t l in' 27. In, thu e t of (lthle c oer - in t monlrrl ti4 tol'rnoln. Colwan, lautial Tar forerl r iienitrll, gale noti tl that he woulld tMo-mitor row nk abll iU the dosert ctioep. tui Engliash oinsullte at Rultte ukl, and whither Io, was ag blreaiish of itentl'lione Tail law. lThe Ro'udnllaiuinii Army tee irul the of ussiati lllre.i Danof ar utb pe. a. 11 18!.,olal to the Dmmoratt. L( NIhON, ,lnne 27. PTh llos, Jatniian Cali, t nt aorthe l of h the Roumtuanion triey 941i trossing tit )dalnuh, wil th the .eption of o the Minister of Foreign AlITairg . who viol ntllyo ilopposes t.hi p h The Turks Defeatedl atl Dejarr. [lpeee o tol the DemouIrat.] T ST. PETEKaIiUnrlt, Juno 27. G n. Tuik arar.: sofT reports that on the2t 2this columin WAS it. tliaed near Dejar by twenty bathl0ns oft iurks, who were repulsed. TIh Russitan i s, , however, Wits heavy. tl Mervin Will Follow the llRusains. K .special to the Dlomncrat.l I3EhI .AIDEr. Juneo, 27.-Minister Rll.itk , recently -aid that Serv'iat will follow tl:h Rus siahnl, and, if- necessary, opon the way 0r the ti( RItusiau army through the country, which 8 will in turn 4i1st every Tarkisht invas0o. 8i T lie Russians Repulsed at Moghaula.l h ISpeeial to th Democrat,, b ('CNSTANTINwOIL, June 27.--The Governor b of Erz.roumn telegraphs that a large force of ti Rtussi'tis encamped at Zewin with the object u of occupying Soghaula, but were repulsed. Z The Turks lost 404, the Russiaus 2000 fuck Ii The ork of Rombardmen. t. R I .T I 'K, June 25..-The >)pulati o are ?, R. L ,wardi. Mater of Es.sayons, FO1lEI(N NEW'. qAREANNY'K PEAIR. A Clerical Coalltion of Awuitrla, I'rac* c and Npalo Anticpaitedl. [HCNcli'I to t1n I)rmrttlocent.1 I Ilitt+HHI,[M , lllJlrlno '27, =1110, /ndrprlltrlllr'luy t Jlgj'o M41.V4 '1144411'44' tront lIi'4'Iiin i11t14444'1z 41. Iull Ii't thaIt Hid rii Mity 111 (I'r;0ft44 4lillO414444Y I 1tI (nt.4A'vo11rv l 0,C V1it.l( will fnnitIlm 144 tln'I'ngth1i Ifh1.11,1 111141'4 4 114(1 wo. III "'1 r '°I'141l4 414iov4'4t,44i 144 'X pu1init'l 144 1,110, F1.4444. y C um14 ft4'14 of moit n'1g Nitji inplmi iii' ( lrMhtr~iNrn Iin MuiInin run ,mtHiuui ill' i,.l Ali 414hr'u ou 1ho " iir' ii ' li E'rertlneh i F.Ieet.Iouu Iurysupumned. 1$ulei,11 11.4 thu Ik limoorM . I'A1441. Il111i' 27. 144'it i'Ii'4¶l,1444 t ti fir '4i4114'4l4 lit (144' AHn'ni'444141 144t.,1 Iliii'I) 144 4i1( fIll Ill liih~' I i. 11, I he Nei to the fill rem. 1 41 141'11 t1'W | 4 P44 . 4'141" I| I I. NIIN,N ..llll 4 27. '. 'llr' l 74" 4' r 1 4 ih 4 Nor lYhulnlm rh nlld 11atl , 114 Nw4, tlh,-on 4-Tyn4,, walls,, W yIIh ll nllpon. l h Illmnrrk anld tie l r.lls lllr lll,. S4un,'t 4h to, Ii hn i, .rir t .1 lIEIlIN. 4, ll1 ' 27. A 444'41s 1 Iti 4n4.l) Jl - I I'o 14l1t S'l'hrin44 11I44a4l4'It will 1r1"1 l h1 y 111y I) 'o'44, I 1,1 ic l , 14 or)l. l4rll h)ing in 11rlh) in n)l'rl if). 4rslll'4 lsislrr s naul Itrpee l on.i.. I n4'- ,'lnl to lh11 I)44r4or4't. I<Ni .)N.I, 1 77 1 I4;4' . ; i11.itllit , w1a r 4'44ilv b Iy iIL' 11.144'l y,4'4Ird4Iy. wil4 h1~a l , l4'14i4)4 grllla d di1nn l. 1rinrl y w+1H irl+Iv, i lln l honor.' II' will .41 11.I' 'I to Lo14tu.o 1i ' al, 1 hy. T'll., Igrli.sh 'alrlauln lnt. LI)NI ..IN, .Jun 27. Ti,' Nf.u da'd"t4lah14 41111 "linlly Mlhnl. d(1441l1l' I thl' +,141)tion'.4 1 14 I v h on tlIary ', thl 'vI'll4r4I n'1t Hl4 IIn 444.4 1 I,.olly 4is yet io)ak th+ IImm, 1t .gnnt.du|i llnl.ory v4(1,14to(1414 11149 111114'144 4441t4".1 . 4444j4[4I444444I144y 4441ppl,4'4. 'I' l r44 t'lnr n th141,t h1 . 11,1 1 1n 14' 1 ,Il to4 adljourn a.11 n L4 II j4o 4o ,l4ir4 ' lh'arlihl, u4i t I1ii A.g)uSt., IN q. 4 lily .1E' llh44 ,tl'l '. IlIVEIRI NEW4. I'H o1l4 .Ii to tll) D.1 m .r-rat.i AM lt'l(r4, Junn 27. i1)opnotal : Sh'rlo.k. ('It INNAril, J.11 11' 27. Ia'pln I e ld wn: !AM l, wl11 ' , , .1.1wi1h e( l) t4lw f)or Now ()li4,' 4i4. MA K I',ETN. elmnstlle. 184.hl414 lo thtl4)i DI )n 'e'4 Nt.1 4NT. E.oul4, .l1u4e4 27. 1'l)t44' , %'T4.han4 ,'4d. WhIIatI lower, No. 2 fall $St 4I 8I7 l1ol;41; $1 45"84 .i v; f . ' N .14l $1 7) 4,04';L $1 206(01 21 Au(us4t. ('4rn hlgher, 11 1s.l,4w ailu c't.tuat .hg, )lo41 lg at 46'0461(' 41 11M, 444, July.. 4544 Augus4t. OA1.d1111ll; 3 rhid. Wlhitlk ') 4.4'41d.y $1 08. Prwk low,'r; $14Vr13 20 Jitly. 111.k ln tso lII4tr4"7 '; 'el44l 41)1'4 71;, 41o 4Lr1I41i '. 114.4he1n torh"44gll4. Lard e,4irasir; .4ul 11 '4' rll4'A(o, Jlune 27.- Who4t1. 414il4. $1 4'I" .lulV, $1 25 Aulgu4s Corn 4a41 ry, . 7 .Ju l y,. 4M'441Mi% Augus41,. Whlisky 4te.dly, $1 4o. Pork 4stnmdy, $13 50.hJly,I1 3. 1817!(,4f:8.2'Aug4 st~ $13 :12!V/ $.tob idr. Iri dll `.'102! Aug u4t ominahlly. 4.1)2.. 4hpt bhor; 4lho) lelr, )01 n(ii 1al 51 ; L; C. 1. ( t1lG ;:.:; it. 7- ; l,.A wll 8 . C. (,INITINNv rl, .|lno 2' --Fiit. frm. W}h at, 144mll'. ; wl'll I $1 1l)( 4 441' Corn l irm ; rl.5 4 51. Whlhl.ky 4t4aly; $1 44, . Po'rk qluii t 1al(1 1i l )h41a11 1 . l rlld 1I14 41o al; I44. 1l4l4k liI le . I,4 in fair 4Io 4uald. 5x7! . l1al<oni k'stmly 14nh1 n4ll chang.,f I. lFor.ign. LIVRitt t,, Jmn 27: |i)planýd, f++w Mid llirng 4'llu.t4 1.,l14n41 41114 .1h ly 1o1.4)1( '44vy, 6 ',-I111 "; filly 1an August 6 5-114: Spfon oer auw lnd ot14 h1444 l1 7-14.44; (),4iher :na Noa.+I.' 4 7-141d; 1111W 1o1)1p) Ship.4d, lt44heir 41t44 Nuod-e a11he.. try 4ail., 61.1. Sale. a14' A ori(a4,l 8214. . MONEY AND NTOCIN4. [lo44.,lal to ( th e mo rat.r ,.l NEW" Y RK4., 1llt 27 --(lh141 '1u 5,_ ", n. S. -'s 'of 1841, f110' ; 411). Oup n,) i t14' 4 ; 5-1'1'4 o)f 18.5, 44,w i14.44, 10is .4,<41|( ; da. 44f 1867, 112'45011!;2.; 41I'. 1468, .oupoln.l. IMi ; 1 I. 11'4 11I' .((01 2; o1). 4'u(14i.t4 , 112' ; . r 'l y 6' 1227, ; RP4W 5S- 11)44. LtoNI'oN, .Jnlne '. -C1 on.oIe.,)i tr mneOy 94 5-146: 1. 4,cou4 t 4t is ; U. S. rr-2, 4' of 18465 144!,; o. of t187 1044t ; 10-40'. .l94, ; in 1' IIv4s, 1074, : Elri4. 6;. IElUIRMAN ANI TI.E. Rt \Di!,:I. The urrency In Which tlie 1nrr led NItales nonds should, le PaiI---Tie "CttInale Art eof 873l" and the Bloates of 1S70. [Cincinnati Enquiror.1, The Soctetary of the Treasury has wr.tten a letter tobching the payment of the four per cent bonds,, with the intent that it be understood as coramitting the government of the United States as to the money in which the bonds he is solling are to be paid. It is within the recollootion of us all that John Sherman expressed an opinion a few years agoas to the currency In which the 5-20 bonds should be paid, and stultiiLld himself, so soon as. the election was over. But even if he were an honest, sincere man, his opinion as Secretary ol the Treas ury as to the payment of these bonds would no more bind the government than the opinion of John Smith. It is the opinion of an individ ual, and not of the law making power. But John Sherman is carrying on af fairs as though he alone were the gov ernment, and as though fn issuing gov ernment bonds he were lssaing his pri vate promises to pay. He says that "the government exacts in exchange foi these bonds payment at their face in. Congress, or any act o of any Depart ment of the Government, would ,ano tion or tolerate the redemption of the principal of these bmnds, or tthe pay ment of the interest thereon in coin of less value than the coin authorized by law at the time of the Issue of the bonds ;" wherein his opinion is in accord with law. There has been in our history one grievous misunderstanding as to the currency in which an enurmous issue of I bonds should be paid. It is best that t another ahould not occur. It is due to the buyers -f the bonds, and to the people who are eventually to pay the ondse, that they know what the bonds, are In law, for the opinion of John Ltberman is of no bindolg consequence, For what does the' law say these bonds shall besold? In whbatdoes the law say these bonds shall be paid? What in obedience to the law' authorizing their issue, is to be stamped upon each bond as the contract between seller and holder? The only authority for the issue of the four per cent bonds, as Mr. Sherman admits, is the law of July 14, 1870, and tis'deolares ; "Be it enacted, etc., That the Seore tary of the Treasury is hereby author iz.ld to issue in a sum or sums not ex coeding in the aggregate $OO,000,0(), coupon or registered bonds of the United States, in such form as he may preo scribe, and of denominations o fifty dollars, or some mullple of that sum, rodeermable in coin of the present stand ard value, at the pleasure of the United, States, after ten years from the date of their Iesue, and bearing interest, pay able semi.annually in such coin at the rate of five per cent per annum; also, a sum or sums not exceeding in the afrgre, gate $3I0Ht,000000'of like bonds the same in all respects, but payableo at the pleasure of the United 8tates alter fifteen years from the date of their issue, and receiving interest at the rate of four and a half per cent per annum; also a sum or sums not exooeding In the aggregate one thousand million dollars of like bonds, the same in all respeoots but payable at the pleasure of the United Stales, after thirty years from the date of their Issue, and bearing interest at the rate of four per cent per annum; * * * and the said bonds shall have set forth and expressed upon their face the above speollied conditions." "Sic. 2. And ho it further enacted, That the Secretary of the Treasury is hereby authorizod to sell and dispose of any of the iondls issued under this aot at not less tiian par 'Ialue for coin." The law which mnklrIes the issue of these four per cent bonds possible per eonlptorily says, first., that they shall be rcr,'lvablo In coin of the iandard value of July II, 1870; second, uat they shall ho sold for ''coin" of that value; third. that these contlliloni. of their sale and redempntlon are to he set forth and ex pressed upon the face or the bonds. Against all this is a letter from John Sherman and is of small account. The Secretary of the Treasury may sell the bonds, if he can, at one hundred and tUfty in gold; they are redeemable at par in what was "coin" money on the Mth of J.ly, 1870, nevertheless;. that is, they are redeemable in the old sliver dollars, by the terms of the contract; and we iMe notice, with as good a right as John Sherman to file notice, that these bonds will be paid at the pleasure of the government, In what was "coin" on,the 14th of July, 1870. Neither buyers nor sellers of the bonds should make any mistake about that. What is set up against thi theory ? A coinafe act of 1873, which oL its face had no relation whatever to the bonds sseued under the act of 18704 was not 1 uaderstooodto have and should not have t any such relation. Indeed any such c msetructien of that law is forbidden by t the text of the law of 1872 itself, in the I leal section of which we And this decla- I ration : " Szc. 67, That this act shall be known I as the 'coinage act of 1l37" and all c other acts and parts of act pertaining to . the mints, assay offioes, and coinage of I the United States, inconsistent with the i provisions of this act, are hereby re. pealed: Provided, that this act shall a not be construed to affect any act done, c right accrued, or penalty inourred under former acts, but every such right Is hereby saved." We have thus given the law, and all the law, pertinent to this. issue. Place I the law beside John Sherman's sinister letter, and judge the bonds. A. TARTAR INVA.IM[N. Arrival of a Mhlp Load of Central Amlan Cut Throats in amn WYanclsco. [dan Franoioo Polt.] A reviva!:of the anti-Chinese agitation is threatened by the increased activity I which is oeing displayed in the importa tion of Mongolians, and already much angry discussion is going on among the working classes, while it is said that I many anti-coolie societies are holding secret meetings for the purpose of devis ing measures to suppress the growing j evil in a manner that endangers the E peace of the community. The subject has received more pointed attention I through the arrival on Saturday by the E City of Peking from Hong Kong of a fresh supply of one thousand Chinese , making a total of nearly four thousand t of the race landed at the port within a s month. One of the recent consignments was composed of Tartars, a branch of the I Mongolian race which has not been t largely imported. heretofore. They I have prominent cheek bones and a s darker complexion than Chinese of t Ayrian blood, who make up nearly the whole of the Mongolian population of this city. In China they have the reputation or being the worst of crimi nals, and furnish most of the pirate crews that infest the Chinese waters. Thus far the introduotion to this, coast of this dangerous class of Asiatics, so far as any information can be gained, I has not been above a few hundred, but now that the Tartar element has begun s to flow in, the inference is that a new region of China Is beirig used to keep un MongoliaA immigration. The Tartars comprise tho 'luraman inhabitants of Turkistan and the adja cent regions. In central Aata the word Turk is used as synonymlus with Tar har, merely to indicate M'rngolians and was applied to early invaders of dChina from the upper Ameor: region. They were a warlike and Eavage race, and often descended upo a the peaceable Cutinese and plunder.ed their villages. Tneir predatory char acteristics came to be so closely associe.ted with their name as to lead to its eve ntual application to numerous other ro bber hordes. Sham amism was the original faith of the Mcngols. This 'Ras succeeded by Bud dhism, which w as abandotled for Lam aism about the end of the sixteenth cen tury. Sunni 'Mohammedanism is now professed by the western Tartars gen erally, both in Asia and Europe. We have received a letter from John Ray, Esq., relative to the suit involving the North Louisiana and Texas Rail- i road. We hold the letter over until to morrow's issue, not having had time to give it due attention. TIIE 01110 ELECTIOIN. "M1PPLJATIONT1 OF DKMOCEIAl'S AND S EPUpLICIIANI OVER THE nto EUICTIOIN. A, 4enernl Belief Amont Ohiohlan that the Vcrtlon Will Settle the Politlie or the Entire c:mnllrt for Many Years. Cinoinnasti Cotmmeroial.] Opinion here is about equally divide d as to Ohio. There are some Republl cans who fear that the Democrats will carry tLhe State in October, and some Demosr.ata who confess that they see nothing rosy in the prospect. About the Wbite House'there is an airof hope- e fulness, for the friends of the President B assure him that the bulk of the reports t of tepuetlcan dissatisfaction come from a cunning Democratic sources, and with a a view to cgreate a panic in the enemy's f camp. "Have no fears," said an Ohio Republlcan to the President, the other a day; "weoll walk over the track by a ti larger majority than that which laid out d $411 Alien ti-o years ago." r' Well, we must confess it should be a h Ibrger insjority, for that was really nothing to brag of. But small as It was, it was on ough to make Hayes President b and eonsl gn B111 Allen to sweet retire- .' menat at Fruit Hill. Nevertheless, I t flnd some Retpublioans here who are so It discourage d by Democratic reporte from tl the Weste rn lReserve that they would a compromise on the slender majority h that layos received two years ago and a oe thankful,. The anxiety of each party o about this a leotion increases daily. t y is the main I opic of conversation. Thro ve Democrats sm ty if they can carry it by a good majorit1v (none of your little ode- g' horse najorl ties. but a regular old B snorter), the)' will so demorallize the i e .itopiublicans s t, to elect the next Pres. t idtent beyond Ial (iquestlon. The Il.+publt cauns here say theat if, i rn the ace o the dilscouragemnent of hard dh times and pose'hie disagreements as to the silver ques tion, they should carry Ohio, it would s ,ttlo the politics of the country for onm o trnie. They are not TI nrmindful of the effects of Democratic ucceess in this lnotr.nce. Ohio is Hayes' rwn lJtate; it is when you get down to the bottom of it, a ]opublican State. m "Zounds I" said a I I(publican to me last of nlght, "we must carry it. What sort of ev L fix would we be in if beaten there the Us first important election after the in- li1 tuguratLon of Hayes?" ta The President himself does not fear LI defeat; he looks forward to victory. Isle pr says he sees no good reason why the pa party which carried the last three eloe* e dons in that State cannot do it again. th THIE Ni. IOUIM ELECTION PIAUDNM. The Srand Jury Threatena to indictl the Mayor and Other Prrominent ltizens. [Obioago Times.] ST. Loais, June 23.--The circulation of the report to-day that the Grand Jury came within one vote of indieting the Mayor of the city, Henry Overstolz, oc. casions a great sensation. That body has been investigating the special elec tion last fall, on the question of separa ting the city and the county. The eleoc tion was first supposed to have sustain ed the negative proposition, against separation. Afterwards wholesale baht lot stuffing was uncovered, and enough votes thrown out by the canvassers to make the scheme of separation carriecd; and that, with the new charter, have since gone into operation. The Grand Jury first indicted nearly twenty of the opponents of the scheme of separation, for stuffing ballot-boxes, and various violations of the election law. The body recently commenced investigation of the means resorted to by those who favored the scheme. It was discovered that large sums of money were raised among merchants and property holders interested in the scheme and the charter, and that this this money was used in making a vigor ous canvass of the measure. Mayor Overstolz was before the jury several times, and also Col. George Knapp, senior proprietor of the St. Louis Rec p'dblican, who was treasurer of the fund ; Daniel G. Taylor, and numerous lead ing citizens who contributed to the fund. They admitted everything, and claimed to have been justifled, Some of the jurors insisted that the use of the money, as was testified to by these witnesses, was a plain violation of the election law, which is very stringent in this state, and propsed to indict these gentlemen. The matter was submitted to a vote, and it is stated that the jurors came within one vote of finding a true bill against Mayor Overstolz. Capt. Dan. Taylor dared the body to find an indict ment against him, and offered to donate $1000 to some charitable institution if the jurors would return a bill against him. The inquisitors are still in session, and may gratify the gentleman before they get through. TH1E:MYEXT PIURPIDENTIAL EI,lCTiON. A .~thern Paper' Opinaion of Tilden as a Candidate. The confident prediction that Mr. Til den will be renominated in 1880 excites unpleasant emotions in some parts of the South. In Augusta, Ga., there seems to be a slight inharmonious ele ment, for the the Chronicle says: "If Mr. Tilden is living and in good health in 1880, he will not stand any more chance of getting the Democratic nomi nation for the presidency than Moxa Morton stands of securing a place in Abraham's bosom. In the last cam paign Mr. Tilden's wishes were consult ed on every question that arose. He was allowed to have his own way on every occasion. The party won a splen did victory, and Tilden, by his wont of moral manhood, converted it into a de feat. He sat in his shell, silent or scared, while the Radicals incubated fraud, and 'Professor' Hewitt 'scurried like a bobolink between the White House and the Capitol.' The Demo cratic party was martyrized, but Tilden was not. You can't burn an icicle at the stake. We'll have a statesman in 3980." TEXAS CATTLE. Their Lineal Descent fronm Spain. [tIdinburgh Scotsmanj Regarding the history and character istics of the Texan cattle a sentence or two will suffice. They are indeed none else than Spanish cattle, direct descend ants of those unseemly, rough, lanky, long-horned animals reared ctr so Ionn and in such large herds by the Moors on the plains of Andalusia. Then pn lards who discovered Mexico, and ater wards settled in Texas, brouwht cattle with them, and so exclusively have the descendants of these been reared to Texas that the Texan cattle of co-rd may be called full-blooded Spauniedr, 'nheriting and displaying all tlhe' aroi' acteristlos of the herds that roamed' oa their native plains,. In Texas these imported e€ttle though comparatively tame and qtui at home, had such unlimited ranges'to wander over that they very soon be came perfectly wild, bounding off with fury at the sight of a human being; ansc even yet many herds are in a semi.wildi state, and so furious that a man on foot could not venture to approaehr them. The herd boys are all mounted,, and the cattle know a man on horse back, and run from him; but a man on. foot s a stranger and an enemy to them, and they at once give battle. Under' these airoumstances it io not at all won derful that the millions of cattle now' roaming at lrge in Texas deserve no higher praise than was bestrowed on. the original breed. The characteristic, of the Spanish' breed, an generally recognized, may be summed ap thus --long, spreading, half-. turnea bucked hornse long legs, thin lanky body, big, llpu-.together bones, throwing the body high at the hooks and low on the rumps and' lot.; coarse head, thin thighr,. light walet; a great amount of ofal compared to the weight of beef; anc various colors, generally yellow rod, roan, dun and black, with very often an Iron colored stripe along the back. They have never been re garded as good miliers, and their beef, as a rule Is Inferior. I havea-lready seen nearly twenty thousand oattle, and though there oertainly wore a few very fair imaset among them. I could not modify any of the above terms in doescrihlng an av.rage specimen. AN INVOIg;NTIRY IJIUMINAst . Thi Protestant fl'thSdral of 5tt. Mary's, Idmerick, Illauninalss In Iener of the Pope. On the 3d of June there was a tillu mination in Limerick, Ireland,.in honor of the hope. To the astonishment of everybody the turret of the ltotestant Cathedralof St. Mary's was brilliahtly lighted up, and there hae been so mooh talk about the matter that the baas of Limerick has written to the D)blini X presrn to esplain how it happened. A party of sightseers requested pewals sion to ascend the turret Inborder that they might have a view of the llumtates tions. The request being granted, they asoended.the stairs ascompanled by the verger;.but a lady of thempartt oem plainiag that she oould go ho higher, she remained behind, and the verger with her.. The others went upg amesoon ,coming down again, were let out of the building. .urddenly there was a, glare of light upon the turretand soon, to~the horror of the verger, the edifice was magnklcently illuminated by:vessels of burning tart which it Is-supposed were concealed is the dresse of the women. So, St. Mary's shone in honor of his holiness for that night only. A MOWINTHI. MANIUFAtTUWMfN.L SEZ". The Many eand mportantISlruaag tanu raetswiem in Colmlmns,e,.Q. There are now in operation at Colum bus eight cotton mills, one woolen and one bagging factory, ibur flotring and grist establishments, two foundries, a plow manufactory, steam engine and boiler works, and a number of minor industries, among whioh ma. be count ed steamboat building. The amoant Invested in manufacturing far exceeds that of any town in the South, and is incneasing year by year. The cotton and. woolen mills now run 35,000 spin dies and 1200 looms. A,competent man ufacturer is now engaged in making drawings and estimates for a new mifl of 32,000 spindles, to he constructed, by a Northern company. This will increase the spindles at Columbus to 87,000, The 55,110 spindles consume 1~^000 bales of cotton a year and the looms 301O000 pounds of wool. TE i ERM. The Comlng Man In France Thiers seems to be the coming man in France, where among the country people there exists a " Thierist Le gend." The Russian and Italian Min isters have been instructed to pay court to him, and Prince Hohenlohe's visits. are now more frequent than oser. The old statesman's health is good, barzPg an occasional neuralgic attack. ! says, it will be a sacrifice to him to s+.. cept the leadeaship ot the opposition, as there are literary works he wishes to finish. If he were re-elected to the Presidency he would lay hi t to " acclimatize constitutio - ment." He is altogether fori ng to vote supplies if the Marshal os not resign; believes that there will be no violence, and thinks MacMahon will en deavor to avoid responsibility for the recent coup-de-etat. Gambetta supportr. him because Gambetta is not yet fortp years old, and therefore ineligible. FREE IATIH IN nAW YORIK. One of the Places of A~I*mesnts for len [N. Y. News.] There is, however,,one phase of the, pleasures of free bathing that comes to us from apparently good sources. It is the custom of admitting a select circle of genteel male spectators to. the upper part of the free baths on the days when the women are bathing. There are blinds in that portion of the baths, through which the admirers of high art can enjoy genuine bathing scenes in "real water." The matron at the free baths, when spoken to on the subject, observed, "there are men up there nearly all the time." This prompts us to inquire whether or not any charge of admission is made to the spectators on those occasions, and, if so, what dispo sition is made of the amount realized. The public would, no doubt, be gratified to learn whether it is employed for de,. fraying the expenses of the free bath and whether the wives, daughters A. sisters of our humbler popelatior, are expected to furnish nude spectac;les t men in return for the bathing privilege. they are permitted to enjoy. The latest propositton is an Enlrlth protectorate for Eypt , .