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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, July 16, 1871, Image 9

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flerald Special Report from
Republican Attack on the Home Policy
of the Government
{Excited Debate on Sickles' Alleged
Proposition for the
Sale of Cuba.
isolation to Pro&eeutc the War and Never to
Part With Cuba.
The following despatch has been received
from the Herald correspondent at the capital
of Spain
Madrid, July 16, 1871,
|h spite of the oppressing heat the Cortes
^bas been engaged tor the last two days In
jezcltlng and fruitless debates on the provincial
polioy of the government.
M. Caatelar, the leader of tbo republican
|)arty, attacked the Ministry vehemently. lie
?ald that tbo government had not fulfilled any
p[ the promises which it had made to the
Country and that its policy has thus far been
Ibarren of results.
The parly in power, he said, had ono by
one put in practice all those measures which
It had censured under preceding administrations.
r ~
Seflor Tollontes, of the moderados, then
Dombated the vacillating conduct of the government
with regard to Cuba.
He denounced the Cabinet for having entertained
the proposition said to have emanated
from United States Minister Sickles for the
sale of Cuba?a course calculated to encourage
the insurrection in the Mand aud to keep
bp useless agitations in the United States.
The speaker said while patriotism beats in
finnniah liAnrta finha will not be alienated from
(the mother country.
In the narao of hi9 parly ho presented a
|liotIon for the rigorous prosecution of the
trar to prevent the loss of Cuba.
He urged the Cortes to grant additional
funds, if necessary, for the speedy suppression
of the insurrection.
,15efior Arruelles, of the C.irlist party, supported
the motion. lie Bcoutod the proposition
of selling Cuba.
It was Anally resolved by a large majority
that Cuba should be kept at all hazards.
The Cortes then approved, without discuseloa
or amondmeat, the bill providing for the
continuation of the tobacco monopoly in the
{lands of the government.
fcfinister Schenck Toasted by the London Tailors?His
Remarks on tho Treaty of Washington?An
Alliance Between the
United States and England.
London, July lf>, 1971.
Tho American Minister, Robert C. Schenck, attended
last evening tlie annual i> ui<t act of tlie merchant
tailor* oi London, ami responded to a toast in
honor of the United state*.
lu Me course of his remarks Mr. Schenck said
that tlie Treaty of Washington had been very much
criticised iu Kugland, as well as in his own country,
but botu sides were concern 10 ;?cce;?i u as a wise
termination of wiiat had seemed likely to i>e anendlets
Mr. Scln nck alluded to Hie Kind manner in wlilcli
lie had been received by all classes of sanely In
England, and expressed tlio belief mat ttie present
era of good feeling between the two naitous would
bo a lasting one.
He concluded l?y the declaration that an alliance
between the United states and England would ha
The weather throughout England is fair and favorable
to the growing crops.
Arrival of the Prnee Imperial of Germany in
Hunic:.? His Reception by King Ludwig
and the People of the Bavarian Capital.
Musicn, July 15, 1871.
The Prussian Crown Prince Frederick William has
arrived 111 ihls city irom Fugtand to witness the
trmmphal entry or the troops into the capital.
Ho was received hy King Louis and stair at the
railway depot and escorted to the Hoval Palace by
a largo force of Itavarlan troops.
The people or the capital turned out in great namTiers
and enthusiastically welcomed "our Fritz.1'
Ratification of the Naturalization Treaty Witk
the United Halo?.
Viknna, July 15, 1871.
The Austrian government has formally raitflci1
who naturalization treaty with the I'nltcJ Mates.
The Russian Representative in Rome.
ItOMF, Jllly 15, 1871.
The announcement or the arrival of the Kussiai
Minister m Homo a fow days ago was premature
,' The members of ttio legation took up ihelr quarter
hero on the Ittl* mat. Tho Ambassador hlmse
came to Homo rootoidar.
The Czar and the American
Petition of the American Evangelical Alliance
to the Emperor Alexander for Religions
Liberty in Russia.
Bequest to Revoke the Coercive
Laws Against Protestantism
and Its Propagation.
The Czar Reminded of the Beneficent
Effects of Religions Equality in
the United States.
London, July 15, 1871.
A despatch from Stnttgarrt announces tbo reception
to-day of a deputation rrom the American Evangelical
Alliance by Prtnco GortchaKoir, who is now
sojourning In that city.
The address from the Alliance to tho Czar was
presented and favorably reoeived. It contains tho
To His Imperial Maiksty Alexander 11., Kmpkkor
ok Ali. the Hussias:?
The undcrsignod, citizens ol tho United States of
America ami delegates of the Atucricun branch of
the Evangelical Alliance, which Is an organization
composed of l'rotcstant Christians of different denominations
ami countries, Leg leave most respectfully
to explain the circumstances which havo
prompted this appeal to Your Imperial Majesty.
By increased facilities of intercommunication tho
unity of the human family becomes more and more
a practical reality. National acts of justice and
philanthropy exert a direct influence beyond the
boundaries of the countries in winch tlicy originate.
The benevolent decrees of Your Imperial Majesty In
reference to tho serfs commanded the ndmirailon
or all tlio mentis or Humanity in our own isnu ami
throughout the world, and had a favorable clfcct
upon our own government tit bringing about shortly
alterwardu the emancipation of four millions of
Confluence in the well known benevolence of
Your Imperial Majesty emboldens us to express tho
profound sympathy felt by multitudes In our own
country with a large number ot Your Imperial
Majesty's subjects in tho nalttc provinces, whoso
condition is so emphatically described in the roport
made to Your Imperial Majesty by Count liobrlnskl
in April, ism, and who by existing laws are
prevented front openly returning to tlio
fait It of their Lutheran ancestors, as Americans we
venture to reter to tho results of our own national
experience as illustrating the effects of religious liberty
on the welfare or individuals and the stability
of governments, by religious liberty we no not intend
treedom rrom all authority, much less that ail
opinions are equally good, but almplv the right of
every individual to believe anu worship according to
his own free cousc ence, responsible only to tho an
tnority or (lod, as revealed in Ills Iloly Word.
In the Tinted States all religions denominations
and forum of worship are equal before the law,
which, supporting none, protects nil, and never interferes
wttn their internal affairs The orthodox
tlreek Clutrch, though with us the smallest as to
nnmbers, enjoys In every respect Hie same liberty as
the largest denomination, if may Tmita diuretics,
propiiifate its opluions and extend its influence as
freely In the United Stales as in the empire of Russia.
This religious freedom we have roun 1 nor only
a relief to the State fro n agitations and cares, hut
the surest pledge of social older and national unity,
I)}' promoting mutual respect and charily among the
different denominations, and by Imparting a sense
of security to all in the common enjoyment of their
most sacred rights.
In view or these considerations we respectfully
unite our request with that of our brethren in
Kuropeln behalf of Your Imperial Majesty's subjects
in the battle provinces, that tiicy may be permitted
to worship Oo 1 and to educate tltelr children according
to the luttli of their fathers, and lice preference
of tneir own consciences.
Ktdl further, in behalf of American missionaries,
distinguished by intelligence, piccv and scholarship,
who have labored long ami successfully ainoag
Armenian", Ncstorlans and other christians under
Mahometan rule lu Turkey, and od the borders of
the Russian dominions, we beg leave to ask (hat
Your Imperial Majesty's Christian government may
be Induced to giant, within the limits of Its juris notion,
among all subjects not belonging ;o the orthodox
Greek Church, liberty ot worship and religious
institutions, including circulation of the
lloly Scriptures.
in support ot the memorial which we now earnestly
nud respectfully present we appeal to the genius or
Christianity, which, being spiritual in Its naturo,
requires mora! influence and motives; to the sacred
lights ol? conscience, which demand an outward
expression in freedom of public worship; to the
spirit of modern civilization, whic h lavors religious
liberty ana seems to anticipate Its universal prevalence,
ami to the precepts of Jesus Christ, whose
kingdom is not oi this world, and who Is "the Head
over all things to the Church."
In the sincere hope that Your Imperial Majesty
1 may have the high satisfaction ot adding another to
those great acts of benevolence which nave Inspired
the gratitude of mankind, and devoutly Invoking
upon Your Imperial Majesty and upon all Russia the
blessing of Almighty Rod, by whom kings reign and
princes decree justice, we subscribe ourselves, with
profound respect, Your Imperial Majesty's obedient
WILLIAM r:. doihjk. salmon p. chasm.
I'll i Mi' Sc HA I'I', Secretary.
Thirty Vessels Burnoi in tho Port ef Riffa?Reported
Deitructioa o? an American Bark.
London, July 15, 1871.
A despatch from Riga announces that a terrible
; flic is raging among the shipping In that port.
Ftillv thirty harks have neon burned, hair of w/ilct
were loaded with hemp and corn.
The American bark Millers is among Iho vesscli
reportod to have boon destroyed.
Tho latest despatches say the fire la undei
Tito DreprnliiK of lite Illinois nnd Itlirblvm
I'nnnl Completed.
OnicAoo, July 15, 1871.
Tho deepening of tho Illinois and Michigan Dana
in Summit was completed to-day and the dam a
I Bridgeport cut away Una afternoon. The waters o
Lake Michigan and the Chicago River are now How
lng in the direction or the tninois River to the Mi?
sIsMppl. The woik ol deepening the canal has beei
in | rogress about live years ami has cost tlac city c
Chicago over three millions ot dollars.
London Monty M vukvi London, .Inly 15 j p. m
Consols elates alS.IL '<" both money anil the account, Unltr
States rve-tereniy limits, tMii, ! **; IHlii, old, M'*; ISti
91* ; ten forties 'I ^
5 I'ivrarooi. t'orroN Markst Livrrpooi., .inly l:>
, 2 I'. M The market c'oacil beivy; milling upUmls, ill
middling Orleans. ' <1. i I lie s ilos of Hie day li >v., hr?
S III,WW bales, of which ;?,IHW hales w?re tsken for specuUtk
ir anil esimrt.
" London raonuoR Market. London, .lupr 14, j vc
lug.-TuipeaUua, ile. not to??
Herald Special Report from
Further Fighting Between the United
States Navy and the Coreans.
Two Gunboats and Four Steam Launches Attack
the Corean Forts.
Defiant Tone of the Corean
No Intercourse Wanted With
Foreign Nations.
The Murder of the Crew of the General
Sherman Defended.
Yokohama, Juno '23, >
Via Ran Fiianoisoo. July 15. 1871. f
5 Further news from Admiral Rodger3' fleet
at the Corea has been received.
The gunboats Monocacy and Palos, with
four steam launches, well equippod with marinos
and artillery, started up the river to
reconnoitre the enemy's preparations for defence
early in Juno. They had proceeded
about ton miles from the mouth of the river
when they were fired upon by two Corean
Tho fire wounded two of our men, whoso
names I havo not beon able to ascertain.
A broadside was immediately returned
from all the vessels on the reconnoissance,
and a sharp interchange of compliments ensued.
A note, signed by the chief counsellor of the
King, was sent to our boats by a single mes
senger durlug the fil ing, in which it was stated
that the Coreans refused to hold any intercourse
whatever with foreign nations, and
that the crow of the American ship General
Sherman were put to death under the laws of
the land because they were guilty of piracy
and murder after they had been shipwrecked.
Our vessels returned to their anchorage
after receiving this l.tter and taking as c*ear
a survey of the works as possible under the
Admiral Hodgers now awaits further instructions
from Washington.
^ rT>*7- - - w
Alrrlvnl ot' the Ntoauirr Ainorlcn nl Hnn Francisco?
Japaneso rttiidcnts En Ifoute (or
Europe. M
SAN FRANCrsOO, July 15, 1871.
Tho steamship America, thirty-three days from
Hong Kong, and twcnly-two days from Yokohama,
has arrived at this port. Sho brings a largo cargo
or teas and China goods, twenty while and nineteen
Japaneso passengers for tho Knifed States, and
II. A. Hood, W. Clark, Captain 0. U. Spencer, W.
Kameron, J. Mcinels.lorff, W. S. Fritz, A. Warden,
Captain N. M. Cray and wile, Mrs. It. Jenkins, A. 11.
Corwln, Captain A. Winsor, Jr.; Captain Jauies Aitken,
E. Frltehe, S. W. Saunders, John Wilson. W.
II. Renshaw, Captain I). Patridge and wife. M. Robcccl
Tereda and thirty Japanese students for Europe.
Spoke steamers china and Japan; all well and line
weather the entire trip.
The America brought a large quantity or Japaneso
manufactures lor the Mechanics' Fair at ?an Francisco.
Seditious A'.to np s Suppressed?Execution of a
C :l?an General.
Havana, July l'?, Wl.
The Vox <l Cuba announces sever.;! seditious
attempts at I'orto 1'lco. The authorities have the
matter already In hand, otherwise tne Island is
Th" Cnhan (leneral Leon Tamnyo was captured
lately and executed at Snactt EspirHu.
A N tfjra Tn urroc'ion Apprehended?Preparations
of tho Governor to Meet the Outbreak.
KINGSTON, July 15, 1871.
The government has neen advised that the negro
squatters intend to attack the Judges or the Moraut
Itav Court If their decision is against tliein.
It is reported that the insurrection will begin
on tho 19th or JCth inst. The governinenl
i- . no-nm i<? m .i.f it Tu.> r.onstahularv hive re.
ceivod arms ami ammunition, ami the tr oops and
the A ah wood volunteers have been ordered to hold
themselves In readiness.
The government Is alive to the danger and Is dc
term I ne 0 to teach the negroes a lesson if they rise.
Exlenaloa of the United States Storm Slgna
I Service to Montreal.
Montkkai,, July 15, is? 1?
, The Montreal observatory will be placed 111 com
nmnlcation with the Signal Ofllco of the Unltci
i, States War Department irom to-day. so that tlx
weather reports which are dally published in tin
r telegraphic news Irom Washington will embraei
the observations In the Province of uucbee. Dr
siuallwood is placed in charge of the office In Men
tri al, from whence he will transmit Ins observation
by telegraph to the central office at Washington
aitd by the same means lie wilt receive the report
i from the Paclllc Coast, dull of Mexico, and all ill
principal stations on lite Nortn Atlantic seaboanl
1 h.s u the ilrsi step towards that union of tli
I nllcit States and Canadian meteorologists wlnel
I shall secure daily report* from nearly t he irliol
t Continent.
a Ulglrr & C'o.'s *n\vinlll and Two Teneinru
Houses liiirurd? I.on* 4100.0(10.
Nrwbvro, N. Y.. july 10?1 A. M.
A Are last night destroyed the extensive sawml
and lumber yard ot J. Iilgler A Co., with two larg
tenement houses. Twenty families are made housi
.7, less and too men thrown out of cmpioymwi: by tli
calamtiy. Loss about one hundred tlii>u*nud iio
lars, partially Insured.
j lie cause ol the tire is unknown, twit Is suppose
; to nave been ac ndental. .
m I lie brig l.otliair, ol Ht. John, N. li., had a narro
,n esc.ioe (roin boiug mimed.
?. The tiro meed from leu o'elo/k Saturday night tl
one lid* ifcunuio i mouuu?s
JULY 16. 1871.?TRIPLE
The Powder Magazine Explosion
at Vlncennes.
Cause and Extent of the Disaster to
Life and Property.
HI. Thiers' Promise to Raise the State of Siege
and Transfer the Capital to Paris.
Proceedings Against the Late French
Consnl at New York for the Fraudulent
Purchase of Arms.
The Legitimists and the Count de
~ Pari*, July 15. 1871.
It Is Impossible yet. to obtain the detail a ol tlia disaster
at Vlncenne*. Explosions continue, and it is
dangerous to approach the scene of confusion and
Many persons have been struck by bullets at a
great distance from the factory of St. Maur.
The buildings and stores used in the mauuracturc
of projectiles have been entirely destroyed.
Tne accident occurred from the unloading of some
powder carts in too close proximity to the machinery
used in the preparation or projectiles.
small loss ob' life.
It has been positively ascertained that but one
person was killed by the explosion of tho projectile
mauulactory at Vinrennes.
frauds in the purchase of american arms.
In the Assembly to-day the government announced
that proceedings had been commenced in
the courts against tho purchasers of arms la the
United Ktatcs for malfoasuuce in office.
aitonuisuop dakboy's successor.
Archbishop (Hubert, of Tours, has been appointed
successor to Monselguour Darboy us Archbishop of
the duke de cuaktrks.
The Duke of Chartres has asked leavo to serve
with the French troopH in Algeria.
compulsory service adopted.
Tlie committee or the Assembly tipou the reorganization
of the army lias adopted the principle of
compulsory service. The National Guards will
therefore he dissolved throughout the country.
La Franc announces that frank and sincere explanations
have been exchanged with tlio Italian
government on the subjects of the occupation ol
Rome as the capital of Italy ami the status of the
Toe weather is oppressively hot, aud a number of
cases of sunstroke are reported.
The legitimist chiefs declare that their party still
remains intact.
Despite ?lie manifesto ol the Count de L'hambord
some oi the members of the party are attempting
the iasuo of a circular proclaiming n<liicrcncc to
the Count uuuer all circumstances, but It ohtuius 1
very few signatures.
M. Thiers to-day received a aeputntion of the
members of the Lelt lu the Assembly, who com1
plainer Hie continuance of arrests and the state
of siege In Pans, and of the non-removal of the
capital lroin Versailles.
The President in reply said thai the persons arrested
weie accused of heinous crimes; that the
state or siege will shortly be raised, and that the
capital will be removed to Paris after the recces in
The following discussion took place In the National
Assembly, on June 20, on the fraudulent purchases
of arius by M. Victor Place, lately French
Consul at New York
The Duke D'Audipkrrt Pasquiru--On the 4ih
March last the Assembly appointed a committee of
sixty mouthers to Inquire into all the contracts
made bv the government on theoecaaton or the war.
We have thought advisable not to wait until the termination
ot our mission to give an account of it to
you, but to present a succession of reports which will
keep the Chamber inloruicd of tlie progress ol our labors.
(Hear, near.) on entering on oor task wo
lound ourselves in presence of 84,COO hies of
documents. (Movement.) We therefore divided
the work among live suit-committees, each of
which undertook a particular branch ot the
inquiry. from ihe commencement we underwood
that the committee should not be a
political machine, but a tritiuiinl ot honor to judge j
the morality and honor of men who may have
taken part In the acts it had to inquire Into, We
wore also under Die necessity of acting promptly,
lor tnauy linns are watting anxiously for the sums
due to tliem, nnd respectable houses might be
involved m dlihcutiles by a prolonged delay.
The committee has nad to inquire Into contracts
amount tug to 110 loss a sum than
1, n o ml lions of irancs. (Movement.) Many men
' who contributed their assistance to the governmeat
bare been unjustly suspected by public
opinion; tnc hunifii or < dummy is iiaio to ocar,
therefore the <iuiy of the < omniittce has been to
lose no tune In publishing the truth. Delays
have, however, occurred, in consequence of
the impossibility 01 having access to pupeis
in Paris <ltirlntr the insurrection. The comrnitlee
has thought that it otiutit not to conone
itself to reporting on the result ot Its investigation,
nut sboolct also paM it* judgment on the lacts revealed.
in order that those eulnrits who may nor be
amenable to the tribunals may he exposed in the
pillory of public opinion. (Hear, hear.) me committee
bis been s.i oi nea wittt Uti spectacle
of a high functionary liberally i aid. who
had been charged to guard the Interests of
the country In controlling (lie purchases of
arm-1. and who took advantage or ins position to
bonny the confldetne ot the country. A wealthy
American manufacturer, who placed ins works gr.ti
' tut ottsty at the service of this eotintry, ha? disclosed
1 the frauds committed to our prejudice, is it sufj
Uncut in such cases to merclv announce the facts r
| No. they must, te exposed in alt their details,
and the entity parties must he
branded with infamy. (Hear, hear.) The committee
nas been resolved to know tho whole truth
I and has seat cited in the most secret recesses. Tho
I result has been to show that a countiy cannot witncss
with impunity the spectacle presented by tho
I empire for twenty years, if wo nave found
an absence of patriotic feeling and also
Widely developed thirst for lucre, the cause
Is to be attributed to the example the nation
has had helore It. (Movement). The populations
must lie informed or the real cause of our misfortunes,
and especially at tins moment, w en the partisans
ol the imp, rial r^giutf are blaming everything
that has been done since Its downfall, and aro
I soliciting the buirrages of the electors. Ihit I snail
tie glad to see tuent here that they may reply to me.
A voice ou the Ktght?lltey will auswiryou, (Agitation.)
I Duke d'Audiffrkt Pasqpikr?They will answer.
I Why do you not do so at oncer (bond applause.) I
' i can understand tnat Prim e Napoleon la impatient
3 I to ascend i Hi< ii'i'mill'. Ancr irocnu ami cuangarnler,
hp must he anxious to say how ami on what
Hold ol buttle lie defended his country. (Hear, hear.)
B I.et hint come. Ills palace or Memloii is awaiting
haii. (Movement.) He will noi find there now nia
scullions a ml Ills kennels. (Hear, hear.) he will ac?
* what has been ilono with Ills country while lie waa
smoking ms cigarettes at rrangins. (Hear, hear.)
* i When again he shall cast stones a' the men wim
e bore ttie burden or ailairs thev will tell
Ii'.iu thai his duty Is to ho silent and
e allow lilraselt to he rorgotten. (Applause.) I
11 sin not sure whether the committee will
0 be able to make the guilty parties give up
their lll-aequlrea fortunes, but we slisli at least
show to France, wno is awaiting with anxiety your
verdlcionwli.it is taking flaoe, lhat there is a
moment when those unraithtul servants have to
render nn account ot their acts. (Hear, hear.) I
t ask tne Chamber to now nc.tr the first re|ioir of tho
I committee on the affair of Mow Vork. (Apolause.)
I M. Kiast?Tin- committed of Armament was ie<i
l?v ihn insuRlctency or the European far.
II tone- to make purchases in Atuerloa througn
,,, I m. Place, tike Uuosul (tononu ii Btfe
York. Tho amount which he expended
-m reached (V4.00o.ooo Haters, emuloyed in a most ills
ie n?'.rous manner. On one occasion be bought 3,3?a
t- I .spencer rinos with only a thousand rartridgoi
t b r the whole; at another ho charged *l.ouo francs
d for a special object. 1 no Delegation of Tours gavi
| iuni oiders io be particularly cannons in lua pur
w | cmi-ea; but he paid n<? attention lb that Injunction
an i without Insrruc'i'ius ticngbt, >m November1?
ill i t),oeo Feiinbikis, at. wt. each, wt n i it any cartridge*
I lac aims wem taken Vl three Umos tlioi
value, and on t>eVtg examined hf an artilleryolhcer,
tlie latter declared unit they could uot bo
placed in tlir 11un>Im oi troiips without eudniJgrring
tholr IIvoh. (Movement.) On tlie ?d November he
purchased hoiuc useless Robert muskets at I32f.
each, and Home cartridges at isot, the thousand;
a most exaggerated price, and without the ordora
of the committee. In conformity with Ida instructions
ho acquired nineteen mitrailleuses,
but at thirtv-hve per cent above their
real value. (Movement.) Under tlie title of Consular
Commission he obtained an allowance ol two
per cent 011 Ills purthases, which allowance ,
gave him 805,0001. (Movement.) Under ordinary
circumstances Consuls u ivo no right to
any cominlHsion. one has usually been accorded
them on tobacco, but solely for that of
Havana, and when the total exceeds one million
tnc commission is reduced to one per cent, lu
addition to what ho charged for himself, lm obtained
one per cent in the name of m C'hornito, who
served Idm as an Kugllsh interpreter, thai sum
amounting to 300,001)17 (Movement.) The individual
lust mentioned sueceoded In inducing the
house of Remington 10 increase Its invoices by
If. 3So. for each weapon, Of which augmentation
he wus to receive onc-tlnrd. The total added
reached 37il,ooor? but the gutltv parties ouiy
received a part of the protit tuey expected. Those
facts were stated on oath by Colonel Hqneeii. whoso
good talth bad been surprised. M. Place also purchased
provisions, but the committee only obtained
the documents on tho 31st of Mav, and these show
that the acts above-ment toned are not tlie most culpa
!>Ie. The commlliee had to trace b&ok to their origin
tne abuses specified anil reuort thereon. The choice
ol Consul, for instance. is frequently extrotuely lax.
By the sine of honored names a.e to l?e found others
branded with reprobation in France, and not at, all
calculated to Increase our consideration In foreign
countries. We ask that the list of Consuls should
be revised. On the 12th of May the committee summoned
M. Place before it, bat ho only appeared on
the l&lh of Jntio, and his replies positively akgravatcd
the charges set forth in this report, whieh ive
ask you to order to be printed anil distributed.
(Hear, hear.) Agreed to.
Personal Intelligence.
Boris fianzas, secretary of the Russian l.egattoo,
arrived yesterday at the Brevoort House.
Senator Harris, ol l.oulatana, is sojourning at the
Fifth Avenue.
Nllos c. Parker, state Treasurer of the State of
South fcarollua, bos returned to the St. Nicholas.
United States Senator Powell Clayton, of Arkansas,
Is again at the St. Nlcltolus.
General Forney, of the UultcJ States Army, is
quanoreu ai uie Asiur nouse.
E. Valien, Secretary or tho Spanish Legation, In
domiciled at the Albemarle Hotel.
Admiral Crown, of the Kussiau Navy, yesterday
arrived at the EiltU Avenue.
P. Itret. llarte yesterday arrived from Newport and
Is at the Hrevoort House.
Judge Crane, of Saratoga, in stooping at the Sturtevant
Mr. U. 0. McCormlck, Congressional Itcpresentallvo
from aud late Governor or Arizona, has lost his
left eye in consequence or a serious illness, which
has also very much weakened his right eye. Mr.
McCormick's general health is, however, improving,
and Ids physicians think that he will bo able to <lischarge
Ills Congressional duties. It la to be hoped
for his own sake and lor the sake of his many
friends ann sympathisers that lie may yet lie per.
milted to hold Ills public position, tho fuuedous of
which he has hitherto so well rullllied.
John Anjitsiino H.-ady.
Ou Sunday last John A. liradr, formerly ono of
the army correspondents of iuc Nkw York Hkkai.o,
aud lor a number of years connected with the press
of New York and Mobile, die I at the latter city, In
tho thlrty-llrst year or his age.
Mr. Hrady was born lu this city and received his
education at the school of me Christian Brothers, In
Uaual street, ami In tno pub ic schools and at tlie
College of the City of No w York. After leaving tut*
last institution tie attached himself to Hie olty press;
hut on the breaking out of the rebellion?being then
Just of age?Joined tho Teutli New York Voluntoors
(McChesncy'a Zouave*), and was mustered la as
sergeant major. When toe regiment left fort Monroe
to .loin 1 ne Armf of the Potomac he held the rank <?f
second lieutenant, ami us such commanded his
company at Cumcs'Mill ami won gieat credit tor
courage and capacity through the entire seven days
ol lighting and retreat, during widen his regiment,
with Duryea's Zouaves, wcro brigaded with the
regulars under QeMTSt ?JK?a. After the battle Of
Antletoin lie received his commission of Urn llcutonant
and was appointed adjutant. lie was promoted
to the grade cr captain lor gallantry at PredeneksPurg.
where Ids regiment was literally cut to pieces,
the command devolving on a captain, and accompanied
General Hendix, wlio assumed command of
Max Weber's old brigade, to wliico (lie i'entii uud
been transferred, as assistant adjutant general,
which position lie hold until the expiration or tlie
time or service ami muster out 01 the regiment.
On his return to New York Captain Brady ftneweu
Ins connection with the press, and) In the
Hervlco or The Hkk.imi, was despatched toaceoinpanv
mo eighteenth Army corps as coriespondeiii.
in this capacity he was present at tlie siege or
Petersburg, where lie distinguished liimseir for
entd'gr and during in the disi harge of ins duties,
and at the surrender of Lee and end of the war.
In the summer of lsdi lie went south to describe j
IIIC CU1II11I V it -s II Hill 111 IVl mi; "til, t.. i- .
1 led at Motile, Ala., Where In* marrtc I an estimable
Imly or mat city, an.I, becoming <> le of the
cuMors or tin- Mobile '/<?? *, continued his cotmoo
tton with Hit; stout hem press up to the time or his
death. He leaves no children; hut tits young widow
mourns n devoted husband and his inoiher low
eldest son. while a large circle ot Inends. to whom
Ins genial disposition Had endeared him, feel keenly
His absence from their midst.
Tlionias Lincoln.
Thomas Lincoln, universally known as "Tad" Un<
colli, the youngest son of the late ITesldcuc,
died at the C'lll ton House at Chicago at
seven o'clock yesterday morning, of dropsy of
the heart, aged eighteen years. Ho was
taken III a few days after returning from Kuropo.
Dining Ins illness his rnolher has been an almost
constant attendant. There lias always existed tue
wanned aifctlou lie'weon the two. Mrs. Lincoln
is almost completely prosiraico uy ucr anumiou- i
War Department, )
Office of rnn Chief Simnai. Officer,}
Wasiiinoton, July lo?7 P. M. )
Sfjnopait1 On (he past Tiren'u-Jimr Hon re.
No important change is reported from the Paciflo
and Rocky Mouiiiuin stations. The area of lowest
barometer, which was Friday evening, norm
of New York .state, has moved eastward, beyond our
stations. The barometer has iaiien slightly north
of the Ohio River, and has varied somewhat,
bat Is now again Tallinn on the Oulf coast and the
Middle and Kast Atlantic, cloudy weather lias been
very generally repor cd from the Aiiantle, and
rain is now railing In Southern deorght
and Florida. Clear weather has prevailed
very generally from Lake Ontario to Missouri
and northward. Fresh westerly winds now provail
from Lake Michigan to Lake outarlo,
No Important change is indicated for Sunday.
Falling barometer, with increased cloudiness, is
probable lor the extreme Northwest, Kencwcit
clouds and rain from Alabama eastward, with pleasant
weather 111 the Middle and Kasterii Htatcs.
Mysterious Niirder* near Falrbari?Two
Travellers Wnflaid nsd Shot.
CuiCauo, July 15, ts7l.
At a place about eighty miles cast ot Fairburg.
Nebraska, ou the 4th Inst., two men named Walters
and l'aschall were murdered by some person unknown.
At ten o'clock 'hey passed through Fairtitiig
in a wagon. Just after leaving the viilagt a
young man on horseback was observed.to rtdo up to
and hitch his horse to the tail of the wagon. This
young man has not i>cen teen or hear* of since the
murdered.men wore toutid. and he Is supposed to t>e
the murderer, ft seeine that the two had encamped
lor the night, and were evidently engaged m.gettln g
grass tor their horses, when they wore shot. Kavti
man had two bullet holes throngh the bewl, entgirlug
fcotu the. l?ack part. The town was u terrible
oxcl'.ement after tlie murder was discovered, a/id if
the murderer is caught no will ba-tned iu l executed
according lo lyuefecode.
JULY tfl. I8R3?Patlle
of Jackson, Miss.:, flenoral aiicrman
defeated the forces of Joh'naion.
IMS?The draft riot continued tu this city, conflict
between the rcgu! trs and the rioters.
. 1779?Stony l'oint (N- Y.) taken by the Americana
under llcueral Waym* i>y assault; theBri'ish
garrison were made prlsouors.
167S? the Marchioness of Rrunvilliora, the poisoner,
* executed in Paris.
1 A <ool, Iteliabt Iul llnir llrcMlng-Keen*
heal an 1 hslr hoaUhv. CHKVALfKK'S UIKK KOR THtt
1 H AIR. rcrom/hanhsl as lh? oniy vsgstnlilii tollei aitlele in
iho world, rftatoien gray h*tr. stops its falling out, Inorsasw
' its growth. nsutr*h;na all had yffiM* at aah "slalng oo lue
r half, Hold aj[Acr*W?!>?
Ben Duller an Aspirant for BnbeiV
natorial Honors.
The General Explains His Bargain w.th\ Bf.
Loring?No thanes for Toper3 Under Butler's
Administration?Tho Prohibitory
Law to Be Enforce!-A Cautions
Political Platform.
ISOt*TOS, Jtrty lf>. 19T\.
Jotin il. iiolraea and 0. 8. Waaon, publisher* of
the sun/tat/ chrnnic'e, aubmirtcri the folio WW
questions to ftonertU iintler a few uaya Aftico '"o?accnuug
Ills laleutiona of being a candidate fart
gubernatorial noiuluatiou la the next ItcpubhcMr.
Htale Convention:? ,
yir.il?l)o you intend to allow the use of yoni"
name as a candid vie tor Governor of MiiaHaehuaetwr
Uremia?Did you agree to support l>r. boring ">r
Governor, a lew yeari since, wii-n In- c ame out in.
lavor of your election Uepipacni alive io ucigresa.
from tlio C"iex clistrte > It In .inserted that von did
ho agree, and von are charged by Home witn bail
faltli In iieriullltug any auggcstlcu of your u<M<ubt?r
candidacy at the prerent limn.
Th.nl?Did tlie political i-uttie* net forit? In tin edb
tonal articles In the Newuurvport // al l ot June*
27 express your Ideas, or do i hey now moot wuU
your approval /
tounh-Kt you propose lo permit the use of your
name as a candidate tor Governor wii.it poller would
you adopt, if elected, wit.ii regard to the prouihitory
liquor law I
To the roroffoinjf question General Cutler sent the
following letter, which will appear in the simtav'
Chronicle of to-morrow morning:?
Ulouohhi'bii, July l">, I1TI.
tlHNTi.KMEN?I have the Honor to acknowledgeyours
of .luly 13, propounding certain direct questions
which you say '-seem to us the people have a
right to ask oi prom! .out political men." 1'uliy
acknowledging four right, I answer-?
/ true?In vieiv ol the present political situation
of parties in Massachusetts a\l of the withdrawal
by the inoumbent oi tbo <>mc of Governor ot h.u
name lor renondimtlon, 1 <l" propose to allow my
uamo to he used iieloro the Convention for that higlf*
oitlce. It Is one that may Hit the houorahlo amhitIon
of any man, ami, like every other object of
honorable ambition, is to oo sought for by all proper
Your socond question I have answered in m? reply
to the first, because if i>r. boring had made any
agreement, either express or implied, with me, by
wiiic.ii i wua 10 uiv" nun uuy nuppori., uowcver
feeble, tor tlie lsi?li otllce ol tlovernt r, m consider#tion
oi'liii advocacy 01 myaeil tor t omrreaa, such an
aureemetit would mil be ti proper in -alia l?y wiiloit
Unit oiiico sUoald im iiialnid : toerefore oaf
intimation or mieli an agreement Ls a Hlandor
upon liiin ai? well tin upon inyauir.
The falHily ol audi assertion la seen wnon rlio elc?
meni of IHBO. WfilOD t li s deUUtWI Of I?r. lairing
ami myself do not seem to iiikc inro aecounr, lit
oiiserv.d. My flratcunildatureiort'onsroH-i, when l?r.
Loring wan at all in Hie llo d, win in i an, two yearn,
only, after lie name into the republican party, awl'
wtien It i.n unreasonable to suppose lie could lutvu
had any expectation or thought or being ns can ndare
for Uovernor. or couid liuve tiecn making ar
ijmueineni.s therefor. It wax al.no during
tin Incumbency of Governor Uuilo.lt, before
Governor Gianni was even n candidate, ho
that any arrangement, an Is aliened inHome
democratic papers, ol wlr.it should Happen
alter tlio incnm ient y of Governor Clailin waa physically
impossible. The letter of withdrawal ot Dr.
Luring. wnicU wat puiilisiit'd at liiat niiw,
vim written by linn witiiout any coosuitotlon
with me and without my knowledge
until it wm m writing, nil no wont
wan nald by Dr. Loritig ail I myself, or passed imtween
any friend of ula or myMlf, upon the sutdwit
ot yourtuituiry. 1 deem thin denial, iiiim expll it.
to be due to Dr. I.ori is an woll an lu myself.
To your third question, ttilow mo to say, tliar. while
i uo noi mean 10 oe bou. i oy the preciso language
of any expression of political views that I'd nol
write myself, vet I nave appended such portions of
(he article yon ruler to us express m tuoir
general scope views (hat i entertain of uih
present mains of tin two ureal political parlies.
To your lourth question?relation to the propriety
or the enforcement ot law - I reply: No law on the
statute book affecting the uenerai welfare of the
peop e, In my judgment, should be permitted to remain
unexecuted. Law is a rule ot action;
and unexecuted law is a rulo of action
for nobouv, and its place upon the
stafnte book is a blot upon the tlode. It is the sworn-dutv
oi the Chler Executive to allow neither officials,
corporations, nor any body ol nu-u whatever, to act
rhoir pleasure lit obedience "r disot edicace to law.
General Grant never gave expression to a wiser s ty
log than tlio declaration that tue beat way to learn
u#i-r.:tw.p 11 iii w u obnoxious or salutary
Is to enlorcc it. The prohibitory Uw it
cither desirod by tltn people ol the Commonwealth,
or it Is not. II nol dt sired. it siionl I not roMi.ru on
the statute book: If desired. it should he onrorcoii,
ami ho loitff ns it remain* unrepealed I seniorceruent
is a iiot-to-he-cva'U'O amy. In retrard to Hiih, ;u to
every oilier law, whatever may ho tlie op iiium ot
rtie Kxeeiittve upon Its propriety or expediency, t?
ouirht lo ho lully executed.
You will see thai I have rrpliori with dlsUiicI
fllroc'no.-a to your interrogatories, because I do not
wian to conceal any opinion I ma/ have upon any
Hiibject which may interest tnom from the peopte ot
the Commonwealth, hit I hail supposed that
my political opniioiiH upon all matter*
ut present nt issue heiore tlie people,
end also my views upon the necessity ol
the enforcement or law, weru too well known 10 be
culled III question; If t/icre are not, ple/lacs in advance
III retrard to them upon the eve of an eteo
tlon are puerile.
I have the honor to he, very respectfully; yn?r
obedient servant, KKNJ. P. BUTLCK.
A l.udy's Te?tl*nitny.
K \ur s4?u htrbi't, New York, Pch.7, 18TC
Professor ii\aitv
I IT ill Si;. I have mcd y.ttir BARTIY'S SAFI'. IIAIR:
1>VK for about It/is months, on l I lintl It to I e all that yon.
claim, viz. -a ?a>, re.iabte an! effective b nr coloring in,
fait, ihe bent I have ever mod. V.-ry roaiic -folly,
Mrs It I) HOLT.
For sale by all ,li"i rgiaU, to I al tbu principal oUiCis, iff!.
Piari street. New Yora.
A.?ITialon's Now I'erfuinc.
I LOVK Y< iff.
A.?Iferrinu's i'mont
rir \mfion s v:*i;s,
dol Hroadwty, i;?.-i?r M irrty itrtf,
A.?To Anierie <its Trnvclliii'r in Hitropo.?
Ctrcii'ar letter* of credit, uvaliald IIIaterlin^ or friticst, in
sued by HOWLKS HKoTIIF.RS i CO., ID \VI.:iain street,
New York; 37 State street, Hot.on.
A Splendid 11 end of llnir nnd n CIprii Hesly
is obtained by using OP.IsTAIORO'S llAItt I'Ri.HLBVA-.
1 1VR. Depot No. 6 Alitor Uoune.
Hntclielnr's llnlr Dye? l lie Host in the,
w ield. The only perfect dye. Harmless, reliable, ualvitwneons.
Al ail druggists.
iturniMi's : I iv,,1-14 Kxira i*>*Tlw *n ?rru.
ority of these enlrucU ron?i*ts in tlielr perfect purity M<J
Kir it strength. They are warranted free from tbv p , sonoua,
oils and acldi which enter Into the Kini|Mn.f ..ii or in ?ny of'
the factitious fruit fl i/ors now In the market. Tli*f ire prepared
, r on f rnlla of the hi st rpiabty. an J ?re * highly <o?initialed
that a comparatively mna.i 'puntily only iieo I b?u
used. JOSKPII HI; R.NF.TT .* I'D , Host .il,
Meuufncturers aosl I'ropi lo.ors. /
For sale by alt grocer* and druggist*. I
Hi* *Mir?? mill I nil for tlr?. WimluwM
flOUTtflNli SVIlt'1' cirri tost and hoi. h to tin ciwi*
and comforts tin in. ther.
Cnnurslc sntl Itneknsviv Ho..oh nilr.?t4. ? ,
do an 1 lake a look at Old Ocean. So ndrciliaeu.ewt..Uii* ,
head of "fcuciirelone."
Ilrnnki'iinris Is l*??riitnr?*ntljr CarH k ?
Dr. BliKRS, 107 Fourth arenmj. Bend -tvnp for crl.sesai
Otlnrntlonul.?4irrt?li(ra nntl Inlormnliitiil
(raiding Kdttea'.lo.a Institutes of ewry description,, ' , >ay
Schoo's, Hoarding Schools, Ac., city or country, I'vha obtained
at 54)% Won 1'hirty-?t cone street, New York,
nMsqaai Water. - Aii Infnlhhln Itsntat/ r?
Kidney Disease* ami Imj untie* a die Blood,
JOHN K. lit.IKY. No. N Cndntnf.ilwwi.
I'nnir In llals.-dll 30 Fnnnniaja, 'f> 1 .Kk
Straws, $1 50. formerly AH 'tD ti lists, .V)v. ilk mat ?'ik
ale. C. O. I?. I VAT COMPANY, I'i Cot?l?UKjr street.
Knyal Ilasrnna l.ottrry.?Thy llU'arst Rntra '
paid for Dnubloorek all kv?,l* of t.li?ld an.l iirrr.
TAYLOR A ell., Barkers, II ? all ^rerhyNear firt. (
Tbo lirantl Trliiiyph?Tho ['anktaftrswoil.liser
since the (rat e*i??sitlon of Milt in OwMfln this country j
there hat i>ee?i a continual tush of crosntaof'ercltwJperson ^
to the salesroom of the Amrriran Agestcjr'at ^ Broad wr
opposite B mi I strseu Tit# cnmp?njr. lally allre to the ^lh,
portaoce of the demonstrations niaiks by these, parties ( t,M
succeeded in satisfying their demati?ln, girt-# to each Van*,
some sets or Jews ry, Lookna or ? ?sant hams in cane*
for one. dollar So well satlaiie I U-tro all thij purcUae* t, |lovu
that Ihor hare flattered the company Into ihe manul aAu.-Iiim
oi new ileai*ns, eipaclahy Tor the Ainer^a i trade anl iu
creasing their already immense stock. The coin',spy
has Hie largest stock as well aa the m .i?t elouani, eror diaplayed.
These goods will wear as we', as soi l, . wain tht?r
color and brilliancy and dely the ctn .e.l inspe, t| 0f critn.*.
The proprietors conilnue also to ar .ins popular; excitement
by Jlsoostrig of all Ihe standard 'jooke nt one dollar cuoh,
f ee bottled Castors, at onadolls/ each; crylr.g, moriiieeyeit
Dolls, at one dollar each , lao'es' and tenth .two's ilsojcnta,
at one dollar each : apleao.d \haea I mbcd'ae, at oiH dollar
each i elogant mounted YYalXiiT/ st'eka. at one do,t?r caco:
Brussels root Stools, at one dollar ear-S. rmewwn i Rook
Kacas, VYhat-Nots aty't Card Baikcla, r* one dhilar <mcI?;
genuine Meeraohanm fapes an,| Cigar Holders, a doh.v
each. Ihe pr<>|>rlal,ira guaranteee?ant artto ? la their store
to he of superior malarial and workmanship, and of "uo,a
reasonable price ,h?n to be found ei?-wh?r .
Tbe Wl',s#n Mi it tile Mewiiim Marhiaa-Tke
Iwat .iini f flrit c!n? to wvuvl. pt'lcQ
from ?H> t,, jiho, easy payments Salesroom Ml Broadway,
V oo.l |NI? Hroailiyuy.-A'ir n?4
. f I'.ani lesions on hand Wood flo?V? from f% oenU iw?
" OH

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