GENERAL. TUe Darien Survey. New York, 4. A special correspondent correspond-ent with the Darien surveying expedition expedi-tion sends, under date April 25th, full details regarding their operations. Although the survey of the Napipe route is not reported on favorably, it is hoped it would still be practicable and will undoubtedly be so found ultimately. The distance from Cupica bay to Atrato, along the bends of the Napipe liver, is sixty-nine and a half miles in a straight line; and twenty miles from Atratro, the JN apipe river flows through a mountainous country for about thirteen thir-teen miles from the foot of the divide, and is supplied from the Doguado river as a tributary. It is proposed to make thirteen locks from Doguado, eighteen miles from Atrato to the divide, di-vide, and then tunnel through and descend de-scend to the Pacific by nine locks. The survey will be completed in twenty-seven twenty-seven days. No intelligence has been received re-ceived from the explorers up to the present. pres-ent. It is certain they met the party following fol-lowing the Paronichela river from Atrato. Atra-to. The party will return as they came. Great hardships have been experienced by the party, two-thirds of the men being down with fever, and over twenty-seven of the macheteras being under un-der medical treatment. At the Paya only four men and one officer are able to advanoe to the divide; the other party will return to Besaca in a fort night. It is still hoped the route via Luyra will prove successful, TUe Ei-KlaiLaw. The Tribune's 'Washington special says this morning, there is good authority au-thority for the report that the President Presi-dent will very soon; by proclamation or otherwise, take active measures for the enforcing of the Ku Klux law passed during the last session of Congress. Con-gress. The only circumstance which will be likely to cause delay, being the absence of the Secretary of War. The President remarked, since his return from the west, that he should not go to California until he had initiated measures in accordance with the provisions pro-visions of that law, for the protection of the loyal people of tlie south. Cratlng Opinion on the Joint Com-mission. Com-mission. The same correspondent also telegraphs tele-graphs that many efforts have been made, it is alleged, by the joint high commissioners, to prejudice the treaty beforehand in the minds of the people, peo-ple, and to create false impressions' as to its conlcnl.H. Tho most nnticca-bio nnticca-bio is that which seeks to convey the belief thut the American commissioners commission-ers huve nllowcd tho claims of British subjects to be tnken as it set-ofT to tlio AUilninui cltiims and allowed them to enter into tho basis of the settlement j to the amount of about thirty millions of dollars. It is also slated iu tho public pub-lic prints that the Engli.-di commissioners commission-ers havo presented claims to be considered consid-ered for slaves owned by English subjects sub-jects and freed by tlie U. S. government govern-ment during tho war. As tho British laws niako tho holding of slaves by British subjects a felony, the absurdity of this report is apparent. Thcro is also authority for the statement that tall reports regarding the counterclaims of England arc false and malicious. Nominee for Governor Louisville, 4. The Democratic Convention Con-vention nt Frankfort yesterday nominated nomi-nated P. 11. Leslie, presentacting Governor, Gov-ernor, for Governor, by 6S8 to 432 for J. Proctor Knott, The PrcMldenl's Movement. Washington, 4. President Grant said this morning that it would afford him much pleasure to attend the meeting meet-ing of tho army of the Potomac in Boston next week, but he would be prevented from doing so by the extraordinary extra-ordinary meeting of the Senate. lie designs leaving Washington on Saturday Satur-day for Philadelphia, to return on Monday with Mrs. Grant, who is now on a visit to that city. The Mnce-Cobnrn Fight. Buffalo, 4. The Mace-Coburn fight is the absorbing topic of conversation among sporting men here; and a large amount of money has been staked on the result. Steamers will leave Detroit, De-troit, Buffalo and Erie, Pa., and rendezvous ren-dezvous at Erie. The fighting ground named is a blind; the place selected will not be officially announced until the day of the fight. Proclamation by the President. Washington, 4. By the President of the United States of America : According to the Act of Congress, entitled an act to enforce the provisions of the Fourteenth Amendment to the Constitution of the United States, and for other purposes, April the 20th, AD. 1871, being a law of extraordinary extraordi-nary public importance, I consider it my duty to issue this proclamation, calling the attention of the people of the United States thereto, enjoining upon all good citizens, and especially upon public officers, to be zealous in the interpretation thereof, and warning warn-ing all persons to abstain from committing com-mitting any of the acts thereby prohibited. pro-hibited. The law of Congress applies to all parts of the United States, and will be enforced everywhere, to the full extent of the powers vested in the Executive. But inasmuch as the necessity therefore is well known to have been caused)chiefly by persistent violations of the rights of citizens of the United States, by combinations of lawless and disaffected people in certain cer-tain localities lately the theatre of insurrections in-surrections and military conflict, I do particularly exhort the people of those parts of the country to suppress all such combinations by their own voluntary vol-untary efforts, through the agency of local laws, and to maintain the rights of all citizens of the United States, and to secure to all such citizens the equal protection of the laws. Fully sensible of the responsibility imposed upon the Executive by the act of Congress Con-gress to which public opinion is now called, and reluctant to call into exercise exer-cise any of the extraordinary powers thereby conferred upon me, except in cases of imperative necessity, I do nevertheless deem it my duty to make known that I will not hesitate to exhaust ex-haust the powers thus vested in the Executive, whenever and wherever il shall become necessary to do so, for the purpose of securing the citizens of the United States, the peaceful enjoyment enjoy-ment of their rights guaranteed to them by the Constitution and laws. It is my earnest wish that a pleasant and cheerful observance to the law may prevail throughout the land, and that all traces of our late unhappy civil strife may be successfully removed. These ends can be easily reached by acquiesence in the laws of the country, and the Constitution, and by the due and proper enforcement of the equal, just and impartial laws of our country. The failure of local communities to furnish such means for the attainment of results so earnestly desired, imposes upon the national government the duty of putting forth all its energy for the protection of its colonies, of every race and color, and for the restoration of peace aud order throughout the entire country. In testimony whereof, 1 have hereunto set my hand, and caused the seal of the United States to be affixed. Done at the City of Washington, this third day of May, in the year of our Lord one thousand, eight hundred and seventy-one, and of tne Independence Indepen-dence of the United States the ninety-fifth. ninety-fifth. a. S. Grant. For the President, Hamilton Fish, Secretary of State. The Books Produced. New York, 4. Jay Gould pioduced the books of the Erie railway before Master White to-day, and was admitted admit-ted to bail in the sum of ten thousand dollars. Monetary and Stocks, New York, 4. Govts, dull and steady; sixes, SI, 16;; 5-20's. 62, 11; 64 and 65, 10J-; new, 67 and 68, 13J; 10-40's, 9j; currencies. 15i. Stocks dull. W. U. T., 59J; Wr. F. &Co., 44; Pac. Mail, 47.