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THE HORHOII MASSftCRE.
Names of All tlie "White Murderers. THE SEVENTEEN SURVIVORS. An Official Lint of the Orplxans. WHERE ARE 'THEY NOW? How the Children were Separated and Cared For. MRS. WORLEY'S STATEMENT. Salt 1,akb Citt, May 12, 1877. I am able to send you tn this loiter a list ol the names or all the white men who aro alleged to have com muted the Mountain Meadows massacre, and a llei also or the children who survived it Neither or these lists has hitherto been published. The first, In the hand writing or John 1). l.eo, reads as follows:?"To the best or my recollection tbore were fifty-four white men at tbo Mountain Meadows massacre. The men who composed the preliminary council of war were tbeso:? John N. Hlgbee, Major and First Counsellor to Presi dent Height. P. K. Smith, Bishop. Samuel MoMurdy. Bishop. Ira Allen, High Counsellor. Richard Harrison, High Counsellor. Charles Hopkins (dead). City Connsellor. Robert Wiloy (dead), High Counsellor. Thomas Oartrigbt (dead). City Counsellor. Samuel White (dead), City Counsellor. J. McConnel. Captain Tate. John I). Loe, Indian farmer. Samuel Jerks, Joseph Clews (In Cal.), Joel Whits, J. Pugmiro (Ueud), W. C. Stewart, Sam Pollock, Klllott Wilden, James Williamson (dead), Dan McParlnne, Curl Shirts (interpreter), Humphrey, Nepht Johnson (Inter Oscar flambltn (dead), prelcr), Sam Knight, Dudley Leavltt, Bcu Arthur, Stratum, John W. Clark (dead), William SAde, Sr. (doad), Harrison Pearce, William Slaile, Jr., Janpcs Pearce, William Ilandly, William Young (dead), Satn Adair, John Maugrun, Niito Adair, William Batoman (dead), Gnorge Adulr, Columbus Freeman (a George H.tnlcy (dead), mere lad), Huirg raves, Two men namod Curtis, William Hamhlln (dead). "Besides the above there were some fivo men who have gone to Texan and two others whose names and Wheraabouta 1 cannot recall." Of the men whose names are above eited John D. Lee alone has been brought to punishment. la (act, be is the only Mormon among tbo murderers who have stained the soil ot Utah with the blood of hundreds ot apostates and gentiles who has been exocutod for his crimen Some et his companions whom he mentions long ago removed beyond the borders of Utah; others, ino'uding Halght, Htgbee and Slow-art, have for years been fugitives in mountain canyons and the distant wilds of Arizona. Warrants lor their arrest have been issued and experts are on their track. It is hoped that aaveral of these criminals will bo arraigned fur trial this summer. The evidence against them will convince the country of their guilt, whether or not It falls to wonvlno* a Mormon jury. ? -tae r,nn?n? wslo ?im ei'jLuvu. Tbi history of the child survivors ol the massacre Is contained In some official doouments recently traus miUed Irons the Wer Department. Tho survivors, it seems, numbered seventeen. Tbelr ages varied from three to nine years. Sixteen only are here accounted lor?six beya and ten girla. The flrst was a boy named Calvin, between seven and eight years old. He did not remembor bis surname, but said be wits near his mother when she was shot, and pulled I ho arrows out of her back until she died. Ho said he bad two brothers Older than himself, named Henry and James, and three aistore?Nancy, Mary and Martha?all slain. The second was a girl, who did not remember her name; her companions said It was Deninea. N'ext was a boy named Ambrose Miriam Tagil, who said be had two brothers older than bint no II aad one younger brother. His father, mother and the eldest brothers were killed; bis youngor brother was brought to Cedat City. He said be lived lu Johnson county, bat did not know in what State, and said it took oue week to go from where bo lived te bis grandfather's and grandmother's, who were stilt living in the Stales. , Fourth, was u girl obtained by Dr. Forney from John Morris, a Mormon ut Cedar City. She was too yonng to recollect anything about herself. The fifth was a boy who coold not tell his own name, but said the girl obtained from Morris was named >lary, and was his sister. This little boy bod been living since tho massacre with one E. H. Grove. A girl, who said her name was Prudence Angeline, was the sixth. She had two brothers, Jesse and Jobn, wbo wero killed. She said her father's name wac William and tbat she had an unole named Jesae. Tbe seventh waa a very little girl, who gave her name an Frances Harris or Heme; she remembered nothing e( her family. The eighth waa a boy too young to ramember any* thing about himself. Tba ninth waa a boy wbo said bis name was William W. Hurt.* Tba tenth wss a hoy who gave hit name as Charles f batcher.* The eleventh waa a girl; her noma sho gave as So. pbronla Half.* Tbo twelfth wet a Utile girl who called herself Betsey. The thirteenth, fourteenth and fifteenth ware three Bisters, samed Rebecca, Louisa and Sarah Ounlap. taese bed been staying with Jacob Hamblin. Tbara is no description and no natno given of the six teenth. The seventeenth was a boy baby, wbo was ooly six weeks old at the time af the maasacro. Hanibhn'a wile look tbia little fellow to the camp of the First United States dragoons, coramandod by Hrevst Major Juines Usury Carlaton, at Mountain Moadows, May 19, l!ii9. He was the last child recovered, and was then about a year and a half old. Major Carleton describes btm as a protty lltilo boy, who slept thai night on tho ground wbcro nla parents bad been murdered and was next day sent on to Salt Lake City, where Dr. Forney bad by tbat time collected most ol the otaer cblldreu. nOHUOX rMILAXTIIKOI'V exillBITKb. Although at least lour of the oldest children are said to havo knowu, without doubt, enough of tbe material (sets of tho Mountain Meadows maasaoro to be good witnesses against lbs whites who participated lu it, tbey could not bo induced to make any developments wtnle thsy remained with tba Mormons. "N'odoubt," said Major Carleton, "they refrained from fear, having been Intimidated by threats. Dr. Forney," continued lbs Mf)or, "enme southward for tham under the im pression tbat he would find them in the bands of the Indiana The Mormons protend tbe children were In ihe bands of tba Indians and were purctiasod by themselves for rifles, blankets, Ac. Hut tho children iay they never havo lived with the Indians at all. The Mormons claimed of Dr. Forney sums of money varying from $300 to $400 for attend ing Ihem when sick, for Icodtng and cloth ing them and for nourishing Ihe infauts Irom the ttmo when they assumed to havo pnrchated them from tho Indiana Murderers ol lbs parents and dcspoilsrs of their property, these Mormons, rather these incaroate deads, dared to come forward \ad claim payment for having kept these little ones tsroly alive?these helpless orphans whom they them telves bed already robbed of tbelr natoral protectors tnd support. Hat there ever been an act which at all tsoalled this In davtllsh hardihood, in more than tsvillthefTtoniry?'' ess. wontsr'a arcoi.i.rcriovs. Tho ehlldren who ware brought to Halt Lake City per* fai in charge o! Mil. W or ley, with whetalcon vttMd at her bona* laat evening. She describes tbelr appearance, when the wagon containing them stopped at her gate, as moat piteous. Not more than one or two of them had received decent earo since the manna ere. Many of them bad sore eyes. Moit ot them wero unwashed, unkempt and afflicted with vermin, and tbelr clothing was scanty, filthy and ill-fltting. Mrs. Worley was at once compassionate and euorgnlio. She look those little ones, who arnvod early In tho afternoon, and by evening had thoroughly washed and decently dressed tbetn, and so led them with food and tenderness that when Or. Forney called to soe them In tho evening he was struck Willi astonishment. Whllo she had charge of the children Mrs. Worley was ton much engaged in making tbetn comfortable and In modifying tne wild and almost savage mauuers which soma of them bad acquired to qucatlon them about the circumstances of the massacre. She ta now a (coble old lady, but she has a vivid recollection of one intolUgent child; uatned Mary Dunlap, whose little brother was killed. One day, when Mnry Dtinlnp was in the room, says Mrs. Worloy, one of the lattor's little boys cutcred, wlloreupon Mary cried out:? "Oh, dear! you look just like my brother!" "Where It your brother?" asked the little boy. "The Indians killed bint," unswored the child, with singular solemnity. Mrs. Worloy described an old gentleman from ono of the Western States who came to bait Lake aod called on her and Inquired alter his grandchild, an orphan, who wos Journeying with a tantlly belonging to the domolishcd train The boy wau not among the orphans ol the massacre whom she bad in charge, and the old inau's griel was groat. "My Oodl" said he, "Mrs. Worley, I pray you to seek for him. I am rich, nod II you flod him 1 will never stop rewarding you." It was ascertained that the child bad been butchered, ?nd his grandfather started eastward, utterly broken hearted. WHAT SI'.CAME OP TUE CUII.DRE.Vi Arrangements having been made by Dr. Forney, who was then Superintendent or Indian Affairs In Utah Territory, tho seventeen fatherless, motherless and penniless children storied across the Flams in company with himself, his wife and throo other le* males, including Mrs. Worley, In 1850. Dr. Forney bad previously written on to Irlend* of the children, but all that Mrs. Worley recolloc's about the disposi tion ol thorn alter their arrival at Fort Leavenworth Is this:?Two young men and two young ladies whose names she hus no record ol came to Fort Leavenworth and took ail but one of the cbildrcu away immediately, she believes they were bound lor Arkansas and Mis souri. Tito otner child, a boy, was received at Fort Loavcnworlh by bts uncle from Arkansas. Mrs. Worley made no note of tho names of any of these persons, and 1 havs not been able by dijlgent Inquiry to ascertain to whom the cbildran wero at that time committed. It Is dif ficult to louru about the fates of the children. Only ouo person In Utah ("Idauo Bill") claims to be s sur vivor of the massacre. He .calls himself Churlcs Thatcher. You have received hia history aa recited by himself. It is rumored that a lady, wife of a con ductor ou the Union 1'acilie Railroad, who resides st Cheyenne, is ono ol the seventeen saved. Ferhups the inlormutlon In this letter, comprising, as it docs, the names of the children and the ugea of some cl'them, may, if It be copied uud commented ou by Missouri, Arkuusns and Kaa.tas newspapers, help to uncover the mystery which has enveloped their lives since 1809 and brlug to light Irom one or more of the eldest among the survivors ot the Mountain Mead ows mussucre testimony in aid ol tho prosecution to he commenced against the murdorers who have bad such loug immunity. * These usraui were mentioned by Idaho Bill lu a pre vious letter recounting ou iuterviewr win. Lint. A THIRTY YEARS' RECORD. [From the Bait Luko Tribuue. May 15.] Brighum Young tells the Hekalu correspondent that if be had Known ot the tnleutiou of his followers In Southern tub to aosassinato the Arkansas company of emigrants his disposition is t>ucn that ho would have gone to that oauip and fought to the death the Indians and whits men who commuted the massacre rather than such a deed shuuid be commuted. Uulor lunatoly bis "disposition," as snown in his thirty throe yqars' prophetic rulo of the Church, docs not give color to thlf asportlon. Ho bas been relentless la hisexercifte of absolute power, and the toss and man ner in which be has gloated over tho fall of "his ens nnes" are really domoniao. The emigrants wero re fused needed supplies In Suit Lake by his order, and in Ibelr toilsome Journey through the Territory ihey were hounded as enemies and the necessaries of Ills denied them. THE MORMONS DENOUNCE THE GOVERNOR. [From tlio Knit Lake Herald, May 16. J * Governor Kmory places himself in a very unenvia ble position when bo lends bis official position to lor ward the ends of the rascally radical class who are seeking the destruction ol Utah's business ana pros perity.* We are unwilling to believe the Governor ie a knave, and cannot consider him a loot, yet we are told by his organ, aud it has been lelegrupbod to tbe New York Ukkami?doubtless with bis knowledge, If not by his authorization? that lie bos asked tbe War De partment to send more troops to Utah to preserve tbe peace aud protect tbe lives and property of cit zeus. Governor Emory known there Is not the slightest occa sion lor four from a Mormon uprising, and tins so ex pressed himself within the week; yet we find hun not ing directly contrary to bie own knowledge ol the fuels end against ills bolter judgment. Uc realizes the situ ation, understands the uujuuiucpb or the ineonsidorale paper war being waged against tbe Mormons, coinpro- j honds tho injury ui the Territory that is being wrought j by this clamor, and is knowing lo tbe desperate height to which popular excitement host and West Is being raised, and with all this knowledge he wittingly adds hie might to make matters worse end feu the florae started by wicked und unscrupulous men. As His Excellency I* neither knave nor tool we can only consider turn as one who lias boeu whipped of hie manhood by a blackguard editor, whose eim und vITort are to got beneath his thumb all lederal ulllciale who come to Utab, and tben play upon them at will. The Governor gave promise ol withstanding Ibc lash of this renegade Konean and holding to tbe dignity of man hood; bui or late beexbibued evidences ol weskeess, and boa at lost fallen into line of official tools of the Tribune. He must know that In so doing be foregoes all claim to the large rogpooi In whiob he was held by tbe law abiding and peace loviug portions of the com munity. We tail to see upon what lie can base his action or how be can Justify bis course. II Governor Emory wero esked by the War Department If there was not poace in Utah be would be obliged to perjure himself or answer in the alllrwative i If be were called upon 10 state whether nny law abiding citizen were la danger of bodily injury or lose ol property he could only answer that ha know of nonn. He would ho bound lo Mule that tho courts are lo uninterrupted oporation, and that ltlo and property of all citizens end residents uro us sale la Utah as In New York or any other State ol the L'niou. This Governor Kmory knows to be n lact, but hu dare not proclaim it lost tie should be rionounccd by the Tribune, and probably lose bis official position. Hah! such tender lectt No one here wbo is obeying tbe laws lanrs tho troops, 'fan thousand soldiers would bo u bonellt to the Territory, because they would bring money here and spend it. Tbe objection does not lie to tbe troops coming, but In the manner ol ibeir being called. Now that His Excellency cuu do longer bo rolled upon to stand by the right wo again appeal to loading citizens lo net for themselves. It Is to their intorest end lb" Intcroatof the country In do fo, Cell a nuise meeting, and. retting lorth tbe real tacts ns tlieyi-x<sl, orspcctiully and earnestly proiest against this unwar ranted ruld on uniortuuaie Utab. Call lor an investi gation and let tho truth be known, end offset and thwart, II possiblo, the effect ol the lies. In tbe mcau tiiiiw we advise tbe people to observe caution In all they do. Wo know, as all do, tbaliliorais no danger, but In the present state of excitement an uiterance or demonstration, which in tlsoll had no slgnillcanco, might lend to Irouble ntid serious conrer|ucnces l.et the howlera, (he falsilleiM und tho scubailooinikts do leal. themselves hy having to swallow their own base calumnies and lalscbood*. THE MORMONS DEFYING JUSTICE. [From the Philadelphia Times, Mey 'JL ) The United Stales government has been very lenient toward the (Alter Day Saints, but never was leniency less appreciated. Tbe day Is at hand, how over, when tbe consideration of Iboir crimes and their contempt ol the benign Influences of the free Insti tutions which has in ado It possiblo lor them to build an a garden ia tbe wilderness must demaud serious nt teeetow odd such offences receive tbe punishment tbey Gchiy merit. Of Ute, inspired by tbe revelations at tending tbe trial of Bishop Lee ler murder* in which Brigham Toung wae bis accomplice, the New York Hksai.d has taken this matter In hand, and although its discussion of the subject has had a sensational flavor, it is not to be deuied that it has, tbrough able correspondents in Utah, unmasked the villaulesof Mormonlsm as they never bad been before 11 tbe people of tbe L'nlted States have not been stirred to in* dlguatlon by these disclosures it must be because they have not read them. But as the conttnual dropping will wear away tbo rock tbo Uciui.n la bound to wake an impression il it keeps on st this rate. K von It the pioturo is not as black as it ia painted it la black enough In all aonactence to arouae the ire o! every one who bus the least respect lor good morals or sn in telligent comprehension of the spirit of Amsricsn In* stunt ions. A FEW HANUED TBAITOBP. [l'rom the l'hlladelphlnTimes, May 21.] The question Is, How long Is this community of polygamists and cutthroats to bo tolerated f We sre not prepared to say tbat tbo ttiya has arrived when tbe federal government should proceed to extreme measures, but we do say that the day is not far distant snd that the Mormons themselves are haatemug it. Tbe leading spirits among the polyg&mlsts know tbat thoir race Is nearly run, and instead of iuatitutlng reforms that would Insure to them the protection or tolerance which thoy h ive so aadly abused seem to buvs bariieued their hearts for the provocation of tne sword of justice. Governor Emory and District Attor ney Howard, the most responsible loderal ulllcors In the Territory, condrin the report tbat tbo Mormon militia baa buou reorganizing and drilling with a view to tuo defeuce of their leaders against prosecution lor crimes of which tliey uro known to be guilty. This means war ou Lho United States government and nothing else. Meanwhile Young and bia satellites are doing all In tbslr power to fau lho flame. Tbe Taber nacle is crowded weekly with andlonces lushed Into excitement by tho proiaue and disloyal ravings of apostles, bisnops snd elders. This cannot go on long without an outbreak. If tbo crisis docs come there may be bloodshea, but the end Is certain. A few shots, a few hanged traitors, and America will ba rid of tbe lonlest spot now blackening bor osculchoon. A MOIIMOH CONUKDBUM. [From the Ocden (Utah) Junction, May lo.J Are special laws wautea agaiust a balielf Must an army bo sent to Utah to "crush" an opinion ? If In this small community only a vory small proportion of tbo men have more wives than one what does all this rumpus mean? And why is the whole nation to be aroused, as the Herald demands, to stamp out that which, if It be an evil, is like an Inflnitositnal spot com pared with the deep social stains wnieh broadly brand tbo body of tbe State and city where tho Hkkalo flourishes ? And will the Hkhald inan show ua tho connection, in bis latest oflusiou, between the ex tinguishment of the twin relic aud the "(rial and elo cution of Ilrigbain Young sua other Mormon mag nates Tor participation in a horrible and inhuman crime?" TUB VOICE OF THE ADULTEBEIt. 11 rom tbe Philadelphia Times, May 21.] Bat happily we are not dependent solely upon tbe Gentileciilzens for an insight luio tho purposes and methods ol the tollowerj ol that blasphemous, adul terous and murderous wretch, Joe Smith, fho history ol the Mormons is literally written In blood. Tbo people who compose the colony aro drawn from the lowea classes lu Europe through lho lies ol Mormon missiouaries, the increase Irom this source boing from 3,000 to 0,000 a year, and their growth is further ac counted ior by tho fact that these Immigrauts are mado to bolleve that It Is their chief duty and high privilege to marry and have chlldreo. There are nearly 40,000 obildren in Utah who have been born there, and tboy are to grow up under Influences in every way hoatile to virtue and loyalty. Tbey are taught, us their iguorant lathers and mother* have been, that adultery ib a Cbrtstiau duty; that the life uf a (ientlle m worth no more than tbe life of a dog if it stands tu the way ol Mormon advancement, and that tbe United States government, whtclt has given them a homo and all tbul they have, is a creature of tbe devil, to lie iought with Qro aud sword. They aro taught and believe that Brighatn Young ia th* friend and confldante of Dotty, that he "meets God face to faee every day, ana thai the voioe of Brighatn, .>1 teror, perjurer, murderer that ho is, moat be obeyed above all other voices, eveu should obedience involve all tbe oriraos known to tbe docalogue. POI.YGAMY TO BE PEUPKTCATED. [From the Ogden (Utah) Junction, May 16,] The N*.vf York Hbhald treats Its many thousands of readers to a daily disquisition oo "Mortnomstn. " Wo cannot say that those articles aro up to the general standard ol tno Hkkald'n editorials. The writer is evidently working in the dark, understanding nothing ot tho subject of which he treats, and, in addition to his ussumpliou ol errors lor lacta, he reeehcs Tory stupid conclusions. Deferring to the rubbish tele grapbod from salt Lake about "Mormons" arming and drilling and preparing for resistance to legal process, ho asks, "Are tboy efrsld of Justice?" Wo answer, tbo "Mormons" are not at present In tear ot anything. They are most of thorn bard at work, minding their own business, pursuing their various industrial avoca tions. serene ol mind, cheerful ol heart and regardless of clamor and lbs loolory of aensai'oaet Journalism. And as to justice, taut is Just what they nek for; but hitherto they have asked In rain, particularly trora the leading Journals of this great nation. Whether innoceut or guilty, how would tbe exeou Hon of "Mormon muguatea" for murder abolish polyg amy? Yet this is tbe "extinguisher of ihe twin relio" which the Hkhauu writer gravely proposes, and which bo oonslders would be "the doom ol Mormon ism." Wo aro surprised to And each balderdash In tbo leading Journal of tbe country. bishop mormon snow. [From tbe Sell Lake Tribune, May 16.] If tbe Mountain Meadows Cbnrcb bee no wiser conn oil chiefs or no better generals tban Elder Eraslus Snow It would be well for its leaders to throw up tbe sponge at once, as any attempt at defence will rosult In speedy overthrow. Hie savage attack upon lbs New Yokk Hksai.o and bis ribald abuso ol the Salt Lake Tribune reporter In tbo Tabernaole, on Sunday, show that he Is as void of oommon sense as be Is utterly lacking ot decency. Tbe Hkkali> be oharges with lying; it bee banded with numerous other Pbiliaiiue journals to bring confusion npon the Saluis; its corre spondent In this city Is basely fabricating tales stories to mislead tbe world end set the healhoe raging round Qod a eleci. Bui lbs Lord will Irusirate tbo designs of His oncmies, and the Ktdcr will yet see that mammoth newspaper establishment lift up and oast Into tbe sea. BRIGHAM AND THE MAftftACBK. [From tho Salt Lake Tribune, May 16. ] II Brighsm Young had been In tbe Second District Court, with Mr. Bsskiu to cross-exemioo him ho would bsvo been made as deathly sick as Kllsha Hoops became, tnrough retailing that stala and ex cluded lie that the Arkansas company ol emigrants angered the Indians by poisoning springs and infect ing dead carcasses of callle, by which a number of red men died. Telling sh fair a story as be could to tbo Nsw York Hkkai.o correspondent hiseesiost resort wss to e fertile fnrulty of Invention. The emigrants were desd and John I). I.ec, his Iscilo Instrument in .the treacherous assassination, bus neon put out ot the way ? so ho thought it a perfectly safe proceeding to lay the blame on tno former and ibo Infamy ol their taking ofl upon Ihe letter, end himself play tbo ritfr of the virtuous patriarch. But nn ordinary Ho nocds fifty others to sustaiu It, while this lie caunot be made to pile* current If be should devote his inventive fscul tios to smoothing and polishtDg It from uow till Doomsday. Ho should havo remembered that ho wus dealing with s subtle querist, uud that his shallow at tempt to hoodwink the Journalist would be fully ex posed by subsequent Investigation. His lalso sta'c ment has gone te tno world, end tbm will shortly be followed by historical evidence which will prove to millions of Americans, who nave devoted no previous thought to the matter, that tbo leader of tbe Latter Day Church lied to tho Ukkami correspondent to bide his own guilty complicity in the damning crime. QUEEN VICTORIA**} BIRTHDAY. [BY TXT.EORAPH TO THE HERALD.] PrTRRaiiORM, Va, May 21, 1*77. Delegates to tho iDlnrontioeiil British celebration ere beginning to arrive. A large bodr or Canadian* reached Kiehruopd yesterday. The Philadelphia dele Cation, nitmberlbg liliv, aro now on the way. Tbe fnlteit Mutes government has loaned flags and banting for tbo celebration. The festivities will be on e mag. (Hflcentncala CELEBRATING "MECKLENBURG." A ?AT or REJOICING IN CHART.OTTE?CANNON, SELLS, ORATORY, FARADES -GOVERNOR TANCE ON THE SOUTH 11KDKEMFD. IBT TELEOftAPH TO THE HERALD. ] Charlotte, N. C., May 21, 18T7. Ktrly id (#e mornlu< people were CMiilnf In hy all roads to participate ill llie celebration of lite lOJd annivors iry of tbe Meclcicnburg Declaration ol Inde pendence. At sunriae artillery salutes shook the ' morning air, United .States flags were Hung 1 to the breeze and all tbe bclta of tbe ? city pealed lu joyous refraIn. At nine o'clock Adjutant ' General Jones and Governor Vance reviewed tbe military. Tha Kire Department and Military lormod a procession, paraded the principal streets nnd escorted Governor Vance to the speaker's aland in Bryce'a Grove. Klrel In order on tho programme was j n prayer, next reading of the Declaration of Indc- ( pendence by Hon. George K. Wilson, deseondant ol one of tbe signers. Govea.N'oit vasi k'm auukiis. Governor Vnnoe was introduced as the orator of the day. His rising was greeted with cheers by the us setnblod thousands, and ho matju a telling speech of un hour's duration, which was loudly applauded. lu tbe course of bis address ho said The last twelve years have been the soverest strain upon those bulwarks which were eaiaulisbed to pro tect our Iree Institutions lliul they nave ever beou subjected to sinco their ereotiou. lu those twelve years they bavo beou u*?ailcd by all the chaotic disorders which lollow rampant in llio wake of civil war. .Sectional hatreds, political dtsu Sreements, ruihitlentd by generations 01 accumulated lalike and tempered by but little honest dillerence, battered ugnlost their ramparts, while unscrupulous ambition, lusatlato venaliiy and corruptiou, wide spread and indescribable, pervaded all rauks, ttui heart of every patriot la the land wus hushed with tear, and thdre was good reason to bnllere we were drifting rapidly Into ibst chaotic anarchy Iroin which there is no escape save through the nets ol despotism. It wea only by revcrilng to tno history of tbo people from whom wo aru descended that wo wrro enabled to preserve any hope. When wo read ol tneir persovnr lng, llberty-ioviug characteristic*, with what periiuac ity they resisted tbe encroachments of tyrrnuy and battled against corruption in the end gaining victory, our hopes revived ib tbe capacity ol our people to follow their glorious example, and the preaent glorious success is au evidenou ol the benefit derived Irom tbe struggle. After many yoars of ob scuraliou tbe Supreme Court of llio I'Diled Stales hae once more begun to intervene to protect tuw against the violence 01 inluriatcd majorities; the representa tives o! the people iu both Stuto and national legis laluies bavo in great muasiiro censed to ennui statutes Di.??d upon mere injIiiiciiI and sectional batreu, and lor the first time in stxtoen years questions are being solved upon con siderations solely relating to tbo public good. The President, obeying a simplo and unmis takable provision of the constitution, bus withdrawn federal soldiers Ironi interfering with tbe freeuctlou of tbe States, and lor the lirst litno since 1801 tbo States ef the South are loll to shape tboir legislation abso lutely unawed by physical lorce. The ,<cst results for the Americau people may bo expected Irom these be ginnings. One of toe most important bas alieauy breu experienced. Tbo very moment Ibe unnatural attempt to torco one rnuo Into a pouuiou for winch lu regard for another it wus not Oiled, that solf suiuc moment all danger of a race conflict ceused uud things began to settle themselves between the two usturully. Good will took the place Ol animosity, peace the place of slrite; and when peace and good will prevail, prosperity is certain as tbo promise of God to be always In our midst. Cannon were fired ropcatedly daring tbe day and bells wcro ruug at sunset. The day was clear, hot and dusty. A grand ball lo-uigbt closed flic celebration. THE WAY OF THE TRANSGRESSOR. A BROOKLYN PIE DEALER BROUGHT DP WITH A ROUND TURN?BIS ALLKOKD EMBEZZLE MENT OF THIRTY THOUSAND DOLLARS FROM THE CITY OF CAMUKILGE, MASS. [BY TELEGRAPH TO THE HERALD.] Cahbkiduk, Ma?a. May 21, 1877. The community hereabout* bas beeu considerably surprised and excited over tbo disclosure oi the exleut el the ileialcaltons or Ablel F. FiUeld, formerly Water Register ol ibis city, but more reoenliy a pie and cake dealer la Brooklyn, N. Y. Ha was brougnt bore by officers on Saturday uigbl and arraigned in tbe Police Court this mornlug on several indiciuiocts which bad been previously fouud against bun by tbe Grand Jury. He waived an examination by advioeol counsel, and In default of $1,200 ball was committed for trial in tbe a Opart or Court. TSMPTATiOJf AND DISGRACE. FlQeid, while be bold tho responsible ollleo of Water Registrar, was bold in bigb esteem until tbe discovery of these indiscretions wblcn have brought him to grief. It seems tbat be anticipated exposure, for be suddenly absconded when It was certain that an in vestigation waa to be mado, and several months after ward bo was discovered carrying on tbe pio and cake business in Brooklyn, N. Y? under an assumed name. Upon botng arrested be consuntt.1 to come 10 Cam bridge without tbe formality or a requisition, and was bound over in tbe sum ol $1,000 for trial at tbo Supe rior Court, anil, luraisbing tbo required bonds, be re turned to Brooklyn stid resumed bis busiucss. Tins was some tbrro months ago, uud since tben investigations linvo shown that tho peculations of tbe accused were more numerous than was at first supposed. IndidU, it is behoved tbat Ills Delicieoi ifs bill amount* to $30,000, and on ibis siuonnl it was doomed prudent to have tbo ac cused brought on here a socaud nine in order Hint too ball might be Increased to a sum aiiOieient to insure bis appearance for trluL Amoug Hie recent disclo sures is the fact that in December,,11>74, KtUeld went to a nvory stable in Cambridge and collected $500 ou ac count ot a water b li which was then due. lor which bo gave bis receipt, but ucver made any entry ot Iba pay ment on bis books at tbe Water tinicj. Hut, It may lie added, this Is but cue transaction ?t hundreds ol a similar kind, aud even up lo this tune receipted bills lor wblcb no entries appear on the books have been preieutod st the cauutcr, uud there lore It Is almost impossible to determine tbo amount ol the frauds which have been commuted. Within a short time a book ol original Chinos, mono by KlUeld, of cosh received from day to day in ltf?4, bos been found bidden uway iu an obscure corner oi tbe olQce vault, and some #ti,000 of the sums bore re corded wero not upon me book wbtou was kept for tbo inspection ol tbo Water Board. fiie sums entered upon ibis book, wblcu be bad carried lo the cash book to be submitted to me Hoard, were checked oir, but those appropriated to nis own use were uncbet kod? a fact wbloti bas been of considerable assistance lo the committee now-investigating tbe accounts. Diner memorandum* have been found checked In a similar Manner, ana It Is believed that Killeld kept a correct private account of his stealings in order to falsity and prepare his books lor the examination of tbo Auditing Committee ol tbe Board. . uxsrosiiK.vcT or the acci sen. rifleld was terribly ailccted by ills second arrest. Tho officers found linn in Brooxlyn early Friday even ing. standing on Iba sidewalk in Irunt ot hut store MuoKiDg a cigar, and utterly uucoi vcious that the ministers ol tbo law were upon hie track. Wben bis eyos loll upon ibom be war utterly confounded. Their business was told in a fow words, ano when Its pur port was understood be uxprcsaod ills willingness to accompany them. Ho was taken to the Wasmnglou street police Miuliou and locko I up for tbu uigbl, and In tbe morning ibe officers started witb bim lor Cam bridge. He line been terribly delected siuca hla ar rival, on account ol bis Irionds being unable to secure the requisite bonds for his appeurauca lor Imure trial JUDGE iiMMOJiS' SUCCfcSfciOR. A PROMINENT KENTUCKY JUDGE PUT FORWARD roil THE VACANT POSITION. |UY TELEGRAPH TO THE HERALD. 1 Lotisvibkn, Ky., Kay 21. 1877. A vigorous elfort is beiug m ide hero in fsvor of tbo appointment of llou. Bland Ballard, now uuitod States District Judge ot this State, to tbe uluco made vacant by tbe death ol Judge Fmrnous. The lx>u svillo liar, without distinction of party, havo signed a letter ad dre.-sed to tho President urging Ballard's nomination. Among those in (aver ol his nomination aro James Speed, Benjamin H. Brialow and J. H. McLean. It is noi understood that Judge Ballard is himself an appli cant, but bin friends will press Ills name. Judge Milliard Is about nlty-llve yearn of age, und In Kentucky is regarded *s one ol tbo greatest lawyors ol the country. Ho was one ol the early uboiitluuisis ol tho .State, and voted lor Liocolu tn Ditto. Ho has bcon District Judge sinco lRttl, and the enorgy mid ability wilb which liu has dHctiargod Ills duties causes liulu democrats and republicans lo uuitn in his support. His docialon* In tbo caiebrsted Ku Klux cases excited tho attention ol the entire nation. TREASURER bOOl'ri SURETIES. [BY TKLEGRtPH TO THE HERALD.] Thtsrox, N. J-, May 21, 1S77. In -ho Mercer County Court to-day the cuso of Tbe State vs. the sureties of tho former Stale Treasurer, Jo-ephut Sooy, Jr., now a oonrlut id State Prison, to recover about lorty-four thousand dollars, the amount of hie defalcation, waa brought to a termination by the jury rendering a special verdict lu accordance wtln a long statement agreed upon by the respective coun sel finding that there existed a defalcation. It was agreed lo submit tbe following poiuia lo the Supreme Court:?First, Whether tho bondsiuou wero responsi ble before tlio defalcation occurred; sscoud, Wueincr tbey were liable for payments MMoy by tbe Pennsyl vania Railroad Company as loans to lliu Stale t tbird, II the <lc,a cation c ommenced with the dale of ibe bond, tben they claim tbey are entitled tn a credit of $44,(100, wbiob nearly covers the allege^ delalcatton. CHICAGO WHISKEY CASES. DECISION or THE 8ECBETAIIV OF THE TREAS UBT IN THE UAbE OF JACOB HKUM. Washijwtok, Mar 21. 1877. The following ii the decision or the cecrelary of the Treasury to ibe esse o( Jucoo Kelirn, o( Chicago:? i'KK/mcitY Itfi-ARrnKSr, May .'I, 1877. The cane of Jucob H?blu fx before this department only on an application to oixratss a civil milt pending before ibe Circuit Court of Kiel oiled Slates lor tbe Soutoorn District of Illinois It is based on Iho alle gation Ibut this suit, tliougb civil In lori.i. is lor penal, ties imposed by luw lor an ucl lor urlilcb bo was mdioteil, convicted and Dually pardoued, and, there, lore, mat he is not liable to (unbar prosecution or puulfbmont. Una purely legal defence is proper to ho tried only try the court beloro which tbo usee is pending, and this depar'ment should not Interfere. I bo second ground of tuis upplicaiion is bused upon the allegation that ltchm. on his trial lor the criminal offence, was promised by the government immunity Iroin all civil and criminal liability and punishment lor the acts complained of, not nuly'in the ludietnieut, but in the penning civil suit us well. II 11)is allegation is established tho suit should not be prosecuted, for tbn public laith given even to the worst criminal is ul more worth thun any argument of public policy demanding tbu punishment of tho guilty without lear or fuvor. The written sialuu.eLtx of the District Attorney mid or me eminent counsel who acted for the lulled .Slates in Hie criminal trial nmku a strung showing that such Immunity was promised, ami that ltahin, upon nix Hum tu It, disclosed the conspiracy, of which ho was a conspicuous member, and litllllled his purl of ihe agreement. Tbe latter of Assistant .?secretary Krcuch strongly supports this view. Still, a careiul examination ol these paners and the attending oircuin slauces leave it doubtiul iu uiy mind whether the tin muuity stipulated tor extended beyuud iliu case thvu pending, which appears a'oue to Uavo been the aubject ol negotiation. The question ol line and imprisonment imposed by the Conspiracy act, una tbu extern uud tim* nation of them, seem lo have beeu (be only immunity contemplated by either the agreement or the pirdou. If the presoot suit is lor ibu same ollence and lor the sline liability covered by the indtctmeni, the dr. fence ol Kehnt Is complete, for bis pardon cond. ucd his ollence. Ho could not bo twlco put In Jeopardy for the huine ollence, and me Court and tho govcrnmiot would sco to it thai lis ugr etnont lor liumunlty is not evaded or disregarded. Tho doubt with me is whether this suit is not for a dillerenl canto ol action uot mnrcly in form but in substaoce Irtmi tho one lor which immunity was promised and granted. II the present su t was either lur taxes duo or lor tbo breach ol tbe ioi ms ol a bond it would clearly not full within the terms ol tho immunity or pardon. This suit la to recover money due lo the L ulled States lor laxos of which the I nitcd States has been improperly do prived by the act ul Kehro and his associ ate*. Is not tuch a liability clearly distin guishable Iroin a criminal cnurge of a conspiracy V The suit is founded upon section a.'JOC ul the Re vised Muluto*, which creatos a liability of double tbe tax imposed on distilled spirits improperly removed frotn a distillery wsrebouso, not oa'y ux ugatnsi tho owner or tbo spirits, out also against auy person who aids or abets such removal. II tms suit was aguinst tbe owner of tho spirits, who was directly interested in evudlng the tax, It could not latrly bo claimed that tho Immunity promised in this case would reiosse nun from civil liaidtity lor the payment of the taxes actually dno and unpaid. Does not tbe same rulo apply to a person who aids or abets in ovadlng tbo tax? Tbo Intent of tbo luw Is plain to impose a civil liubiiitr lor tho luxea duo, and * penally equal to mo tuxes against any one who participates In evasion of ibe luxes. This Is a ques tion not lor me to decblo, hut lor tbe coort be oro which the caso must be tried. If the court regards this liability as an integral part of tho penalty imposed lor the crlmioil act lor winch liobm bus been tried, couvioted uud pardoned, It will be covered by tbe pur* don uud immunity granted. II nut, 1 can see ncibing in tbe agree men I lor Immunity set out in the papers beloro me, that either in law or honor, would justify a purely executive officer ol the government in releas ing lion in Iroin this civil liability. In couung to this couc'iisiou 1 havo taken the state* moms of tho tcraiN of tho aiireomont us given by the gentlemen who conducted tho criminal oixe on bobalf ol the government us lull and complete, but it must bo remembered that while tbu lucis xiaod by them are fully admitted by tbo oounsel representing the govern* incut in the civil salt, yet the completeness, and et>* penally their application to tbo civil sun is stoutly deulcd in an elaboruto argument, and that the case, alter full argument on both sides, has been submuiod to Judge Drummond to decide the civil suit. Under the circumstances I would not feel justified in dis missing tbo suit, even II it were clear tbat civil Im munity was promised tho deleudaut. .Nor do I deem it my dnty to discuss the legal right ol the officers of tho goverumoot to grant civil inimuulty Involving ilia release of taxes as part of an agreement iu a criminal cauno to secure tbo ovidcnce of a party ac* cused. II a Secretary ol tho Treasury has not strict legal power to do so no donbt Congress, tu a proper o*xc, could mskogood bis promise ol immunity. The disorotiun loll by law to the Commissioner ol Internal Revenue, with the approval of the socrotary of ino Tieaxury, to determine what suits to pro*eoutu might fa>rly authorize these officers to discontinue suits when either good laiUror clear public polloy demands Uiit tbsr should not be prueecu.ed, and the United States Courts would no doubt. In proper cases, give effect to promised Immunity, liut these remedies ?honld not be resorted to while the terms ol the im munity. the completeness ol toe poouf aud Its appli cation to tho civil suit are still contested in the courts. Home, if not all of these point*, are now belore e court ol the highest jurisdiction, wboro 'Videueo can be best siflcu at the placo whore tbe defendant and the wil. uosaes live, where they and others oan be fully ex* atmnod belore a Judge familiar with the Jaw and the facts elicited In tbe various trials growing out ol' tho whixgey conspiracy. \Ylion the liability of too defendant Is ascertained by the juogmentol this court It will be time enougti lor him to present his offer of oomjir< tuise or claim lor Immunity, either to tbo officers having authority to compromise or lo Congress. I, therefore, leel It my duty to declino to mnko any order or request In regard to ino pending suit. JUHN SHKRMaX, Secretary. OVEli ZEALOUS MAitSHALS. SEIZURE OF LUMBER COT FBOM PRIVATE LANDS?HARDSHIP CAUHED TO THIS I.OOMliN? TROOPS OFF PUB LAKK CHARLES. [BY TtlJtOKAPU TO THE HERALD.] NkvOklranr, May 21. 1877. Two companies ol troops, with U tjr deputy marshals, left this evening lor Luxe Charles oo the revenue cutter Dix, which was provisioned Tor thirty days. A despatch trom Lake Charles atates the lumbermen may resist arrest. The following statement of the Calcasieu timber question Is Irotn Lake Charles:?The District Attorney filed in the Uuilod States Court In New Orleans a suit ogulust about a dozen citizens or Calcasitu parish, al leging that tbi-y and othnr persons unknown bad cut a large quantity ol ploe logs iu Calcasieu ou public lands, and |>r iylng lor the sequestration and sale of the logs lor tiie benefit ol the government. A writ wae Issued, and a deputy marshal seized some 40,000 logs in creeks floating into tbe wet fork ot the Caicasleu River, and stretched a chain boom acrosa the mouth ol the Wost Fork, thereby blocking it. The logmen say that more than nino-it'Oths ol the log* were cuton private lands. An unuaually delayed rno In tbe creeks Uas caused great destitution and suiloring to logmen and their (.tuiHies by the failure to get their logs to market. The soizure intensifies the aufiortug, because enough logs have reached the West 1'erk to give present rebel if It were not lor tbo seizure, and blockade. 'Ibolact that thou sands ol these logs wero notoriously out on private lain) causes greet tuduuation at tbo arbitrary action ol the .minorities, but no violence has yet been attempted And none threatened, except by two or throe persons, who protested against tbe unjust seizure of their private property. No one here thinks of uny except legal resistance. Several conferences have occurred between the logmen and government agents, and it I* now confidently expected that tba matter will be amicably adjusted and tho b.ockado raised in a few daya. VIRGINIA OUTLAWS. THE RECENT ENCOUNTER IN LEE COUNTY BE* TWEKN MARSHALS AND 1L11CIT DIHTILI.KRM? ANOTHER DZHPEIIATE rtOHT EXPECTED SHORTLY. [BY TELEGRAPH TO THE HERALD.] Kiciimoxd, Vs., May 21, 1877. Tho llr.RAf.o correspondent at Bristol, Tenn., states ' that tbe true report of tbe conflict between tSherifi's | posse In I.ee county, Vs., and tho outlaws, or illicit ' distillers, was contained in his telegram, published in I tho Hkrai.:> of Futurday lasL All the previous reports I rotative to the killing and wounding of United States I Deputy Marshals are wholly untrue. Not one federal | oUlcer was k:llo<l or wounded; and Deputy March il i Joselyn, who was caid to bo killed, was Ion index Irom I the scuue at tbe nine of the < Otifitcl. I One cttlxea, who was aiding lb- oftlccra. was killed; t>no outlaw Killed and three oSllawa wounded. Cap I ti<tu Austin, (he Deputy Marshal in cnaygsol tho posse, speaks in the highest terms of the conduct ol the | eoplo ol Lee county and ol all bis assistants. This Information Is ?OBtlrined by th > Sneftfl ol Lee county, who is now in this city. Nothing has been heard from Deputy Hnerifl Doyle's posse, which bdt >>n Fri day Issl -n pursuit <tl the outlaws, but Irotn the do penile character of the latter and the determination oi the citizens to exterminate them the bberifl aiye it appalls him to thluk ot the consequences when an en counter lakes place. iiX-GOV lilt NOW KENT. FUNERAL I BR V1CH OVER BIB REMAINS AT DANbUII, MB. -ARRANGEMENTS FOE THE IN TERMENT IN MAHHACHUOKTIS. [BY TELEGRAPH TO THE HERALD.] Hax?OR. Met, May 21, 1177. The funeral services over tho remain* of tbo late ex Governor Edward Kont were noid thle evening at five o'clock end conduclod by Kev. Mr, Knepp, of the Unitarian Church, end Kev l?r. Field, ol the Centml (.oilgregaiion*l I'hnrch. Tbe pell bearer* were fene tor Hamlin, -fudge J, Applatorj J. A Peters, I K. tlod irey, Chorion bioteon, Hon. A. W. Paine, IV. H. M< t rulls, A. i?. Wakefield, Mollis Hoe man and A. M. Roberta. The rctuaine will be takon by trim thie evemsg to Mount Auburn, Mate., lor latc/ment. Lerdo and Mariscal Sending De spatches to Diaz. IECMITS WANTED IN NEW ORLEANS. Consultation at Chicago Between Gen erals Sheridan and Ord. FUTURE POLICY OP THE GOVERNMENT. [BY TELEGRAM! TO THE HEBALD. ] New Ori.saxm, M.yjl, 1877. There lias bosu considerable excitement here tor the last lew days relating to Mexican stT.nrs. The Mexi can ateamer which wm to have leit oa Sunday inoru. ing, and winch wna detained by a deapatch from Washington, left last evening with doepaichen from the Mexican Minister to limz. Consul Arendunu acknowledges tboso despatches crime ironi New York, where the Minister Is with l.erdo, but roluses to give tbcir Import. It Ik stated that efforts have been made to recruit men among ihe foreign population bere lor Mexico to tbo name of President Lerdo, tbo luen to go to San Antonio, Texas. Colonel Price, ol the Eighth United States cavalry, is bora on bis way to join bis regiment on the Rio Grande, his leave of absence having boon curtailed. GENERAL ORD OOINQ TO THE BORDER?MO MORI D.VLLYINO WITH MEXICAN AUTHORITIES. [BY TELEGRAPH TO THE HERALD, j Chicago, May 21, 1877. General Ord arrived bore from Texaa last mgbt, and bas parted most of to day In consultation with General Sheridan upon the ullairs of tbo Mexican border. In viow of the unsettled condition of ttunga resulting from repeated revolutions and raids and tbo antici pated Lerdo expedition, liouoral Ord urged tbo pro priety of. the adoption ol a new policy on the pun of the Lolled States authorities, lie says tnat then* marauders should bo pushed wberovor found and doalt with Just as the Sioux are treated iu tue North. CHASK TUK RAIDKRS INTO MEXICO. He wants Ccueral Sheridan to give blm power to tal low the lawless Mexicans across the border, and not appeal to tbo coutral government, to which tboy owo no allegiance. It la asserted In military circles tbat this is 10 bo tbo future policy of our government, and raids must cesso. Too United Stales troops are to bo slightly augmented upon the Rio Grande. MEXICANS WAST ANNEXATION. General Ord remarked to the Hkkai.o correspondent yesterday tbat the conservative people ol Northern Moxieo favored the Lerdo movement; many of tbo boot classes are aaxiousfor annexation to tbo Untied State*. He said furtbor, "We must deal wltb those follows directly; we might just as well send to some king In the Interior ot Africa to deter the natives from attack ing Stanley as to ask the Mexican government to re strain tbsse lawless revolutionists aud robbers." COLOMBIA. AND SOUTH AMERICA. THE TAX QUESTION IN ABFINWALL ?NAVAL NEWH. Panama, May 12, 1877. The tax question Is sgltating tbo Aspinwall public. Tbo government baa decided to enforce doable taxes. Tbero Is talk of resistance. The United Slates stoamor Omaha, Hour Admiral Preble, left Panama for tbo South Coaat on Saturday, tbo 6th Inat. Tbo Orat port at wbiob she will atop will bo Guayaquil, whore It is the intention of the Admiral to remain several davn, and tbnnce she will go to Payta and Callao. There la now only tbo British man-ol-wsr Albatross In port. By s private letter from Bogota, dated April 18, in* telligfaue la received tbat the odious ice tnouopoly baa been aboilsbod by a decree of the Supreme Court. This decision will be sustained by notion Of Congress. Colooel U. J. spulding, of Albans, Ala, arrived at Panama from New York on Ibe 9lb lust. Colons! Spalding has been appointed ono of tb* special In spectors ot Customs of tbo United Slates, resident oa tbo Isthmus. PERU AND BOLIVIA. JCJHTICE IX PERU?A MAM AWAITINO BIS TBIAli FOB TWENTY YEARS 1?THE PEBOVIAN DEBT? IMPORTANT FROM BOLIVIA?TWO VICTORIES OVER THE REBELS?BOLIVIAN FINANCIAL AH* BANOBMRNT8 IN LONDON. LIMA, April 13, 1877. Che I.lma press is somowbat exercised regarding tbs proceedings of ? Mr. William Clarke, sent oal by some or tbo Peruvian bondholders In London U> protest against tbs contract entered Into between General l'mdo and tbe Messrs. Knpbael b Cot, in 1870, for lbs sale of 1,UU0,000 tous ot-guana By this arrangement. It will bo remembered, a certain stipulated sum was to be paid yearly to Peru for her Internal expenses; lbs bonds were to be converted and no Interest paid op to 1M8U, when the bondholders would again be punctually served. Mr. Clerke declares that Peru should deny herself tbo smulf amount cotaiug to ber and apply all to tne claims of tbe bondholders, even though tan people In I'era were reduced to starvation. Tbe Presi dent refused to receive this enterprising delegate, asking why tbe protest was not made at tbe proper lime in London, nod it is not to be supposed that bii mission will be n success. now jrsTtcn is roraoxno oot. A curious instanoe ol tbe manner in wblcb Joatlee I* exercised In tbe Interior ot Pern la tbe following:? Kxacily twenty years ego a poor Indian in Ayaoucbo, crszy with drink, killed another man In n street light. According to law tbe penalty for auch a crime Is hard labor on one ol tbe guano islands tor bve years. The offender w*s Immediately seised and oommltted to prison, where he bos been oonfloed ever since?twenty years?until three weeks ago, wben bis cose was called in tbe court lor trial Then bo was sentenced to tbe five years'hard labor 1 Wben the President beard of this most extraordinary abuse be called for ail tha papers ol thecaeoaad has submitted It to the Attorney General. The Indian can at best get off bis Ave years' MTVitude after twenty years of patient waiting lor that solace. TUB WAR I.V SOU VIA. General Villegal, who commands me second expedi tion rent Iroiu l.a I'a/ agaiuit the rebels at danta Cruz, reports that ho rescued the latter place alter n severs inarch over most difficult country on tbo 3d of last : month, and on tbe ttii colored tbo city without meet I in/ wuli resist nice, lhuflex, with tbe comparatively I small number of men under tils orders, huving lied to ' ward the Brazilian frontier. But, in anticipation of , such a inovrinaiil, the Prelect of tbo llopnrimeiil of tbe Hem bed detached troops to head off the fugitives, I and the probabilities are that they have been forced to surrender. Ibis achievement not beiug expected, owing to tbn great difficulties wbicb it was sup po-eu would prosent themselves, was hsilea with delight by the Ii.i/a government, sod thn prospects ol Dr. Corral, tbe bead centre of tbs revolution, sensibly diminished. About tbe mmo time the general government received tbe intelligence of sifeibor victory gamed by their forces over tlia small rebel column winch attacked Caracoles on tbe Jni b ult. Ihe untur/cal* managed to capture the lowu, proclaimed Corral President and brld their ground (or two days, when itioy were dislodged and routed by the reitilotced garrison. Ihe e simultaneous successes Will go tar towtid pcr|>etuating tbo rule ot General Haze, who will shortly cell lor e popular electtou ; but with the (Mills, iu tbe po-.-essiou ol bis adherent* there is smell doubt onirris.ued as to tbe result ol the vote, HKI RZSIII Mi TO TIIS IIONDHOI.nXHS. An arrangement bos been perfected between tbe Minister ol Finance aud ibe representative of tbe Bo livian bondholders in London, by wblob tbo Republic is relieved I rout lurtber responsibility regarding those obligations. The roeervesum of ?400,000. lor |a>ymcut : oi bond/ deposited in thu Bank of England, le to be ' returned to toe bondholders in lull payment of all does, interest or sinking lund. In their turn tbe bond holders declare themselves satisfied, receiving about II ly per cent of tlieir debt, as tbo bonds aio now quoted nt from eighteen to niootcou par cent, sad tbcro was no remote or near possibility of their re demption. i nloncl Churco, who has the contract tor the Madera and Mil mors railway, lor tba construction ol which tot loan was principally Hosted, may protest 1 ngsinii snob a diversion or the lunds, bat Irom tbs r? ; port of ihe Minister of the Treasury the operation ap. ' pears to no an accomplished lack NAVORISKY'S BODY~FOUND. Tbe body found in tbo water at the foot of Leroy ' street on Sunday was yesterday identified as Alexaa I der Nsvorsky, wbn, on tbe evening of May 8, offered I lits portrait to s number of people on tbs 1'svoal* Vferryboat sad tbsa jumped, ibm tbs river,