OCR Interpretation


The Daily telegraph. (Monroe, La.) 1870-1886, March 01, 1871, Image 2

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064499/1871-03-01/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

MONROE, LA., MAROst 1, 1871.
Iublisn.ck at 4L P. ME.
0. W. NeMnAIN. diat.r.
We have but one word to say to our
friends in Claiborne and Blenville par
ishes in reibence to the Alexandria,
Homer and Fulton RalIroad.
This road is the only chance you
will ever have to run through your
parishes. Go to work, and accept the
offer. Sleep no sound sleep anti you
have dose this work. The world is
moving sroed, and In a w yeam youea
will be les ot out the ld, mless you
act now. Mem of Houer, wake up sad
do your dut to youmslves. You have
the best lands sad you asee the best peo
ple in the worl, and It will be aUla
for you to stad ile and me yourselve
cut off ham the world on every side.
Men, labor and epital wil all allreae
you to hunt trawportatim. Oh, LordI
have mercy on the people of Claiborne,
and make them 'tget up and dut I"
Intelligence from Monroe s classed
as "suburban" by the paragraphisto
the Vicksburg Herald. Copnelt is some
times a very good thing, bat our entln
porary carries it at least seventy-five
miles and the width of the Mississippi
too far.
New Orleans has a new sensation:
King Morgan has brought arounda new
steamship. The Pieayune says it is a
"marine floating palace."
Southera Paeifie Ralroad Bill.
[Special to the M. Lola Republican.]
WASHINGTOx, P7b. 21.--The Senate
bill, as passed the House to-day, with
amcndm4erts set;es as corporators of
the South PaiefleRailway, John C. Fre
mont, James L. Alcorn, G. M. Dodge,
O. C. French, John D. Caldwell, J. J.
Noah, A. C. Opbgrne, Timothy Hurley,
C. C. Pool, CyruaN. Martin, John M.
Corse, Geerge E. Wentworth, P. H.
Morgan, J. D. Cdmeron, Marshall O.
Roberts, James L. Hodges, John Bay,
W. Vermillie, Enoch L. Pancher, Chas.
F. Livexmore, Joseph .L Ogiesby, Jno.
Whylock, David Drew, F. A. Davis,
W. Orton, A. C. Baboogk, Thomas A.
Scott, Samuel D. Hofhnan, H. Rams.
dell, W.H. Jeknon, BR. C. Parsons, Do
los W. Eimnz2os, M. M. Southworth,
Johl H MJall, 0. Oc. Kinm , W. P.
Clarke, James Darts, fP. Jacobs, L. T.
Smith, W. P. Dale,O. A. Weed, A. P.
H. Bafor, . Mo0ollock, Chas. Jack.
sod, EMlsha Dyer, Alfied Adthony,Ja.
Hay, M. W. Benjwia, 1. D. Cooke,
Jose R West, W. S. Huntington, J.
M.. T ti, C.-.C. .Londridge, D. A.
Porter, M. Woodhuil, Hiram Pierce,
M. C. Hlatte W. D. Waltes, J. B.
Browio w, T. A. Marris, Owea r'Uer,
J. IL. ,l R. M. Bisoh, rsamel
Craighead, D. N. tpaton, August Whi
ting, Georgeo.. Johsop, J. W. Wood,
land, PoweUl C amuel ate, W.
Baller, H. Rebsa , George Manor,
O. H. Byrum, M. Byrnes, J. C. Good,
loe, E. G. Bamey, (crurm Bamv, J.W.
Tamey, J. Leekwood, E. M. Davis, N.
Patton, W. Flanigan, 0. O'Brien, . P.
Buel, GO H. Hitting J. J. Newell, E.
W. Price, R. M. Shoemaker, Bamuel
Sloan, S. W. Meort, 8. W. Bowman,
J. J. Minds, G. B. Weeks, . T. Seed
ling, B. C. GIlbrt, B.D. Wii.ams,
Thomas AleotA, George A. Foedlek,
Henry Hayes, P. 8. Forbes, John 8.
Sprague, L.R. Marsh, A. W. Beck
with, J. C. Stant , Baldw. zA. J.
Hamiltio bsh-b7- lue, Sa C. Cop.
grove, Samuel D. oaes, N. D. Deeker,
Wm. N. Leet, B. J. Allen, J. B. iOeas,
Augustus Kounts, John N. Goodwin,
Wmi. 8. Roseeras, Michael Hahn, H.
C. Warmoth, J. 8. WIlliams, G. M.
Speneer, L. J. Higby, W. C. Kimball,
and all such persons as shall or may be
associated with them and their suces
sors. It requires thecorporators to meet
in New York within ninety days from
the enactment ol the bill, open subecrip
tion books, and organise the companry
when $2,000,000 stock is subseribed, and
$20,000 is paid in. The capital of the
company is limited to ffty millions,
unless the Congres authorizes an in
i.reae,.and the purchae and consolida
Vlo nnoftY tig lulid com panies
on the robute,,ith-all their franchises
and land grhta is authorized, though
forbidden with any competing line to
the Pacific; and the right to purchase
State or individual grants of land for
the legitimate purposes of the company
is conceded. The right of way 400 feet
wide through the public lands; fifty
acres of land wherever necessary for
staton purposes, together with twenty
alternate seatloas per mile of the public
lands through the Territories, and ten
sections per mile in California, is grant
ed to the company with the provision
that the land notseld withinthree yeas
from the time of the completion of the
entire road shall besubject to settlement
and pr on at not over O 50.per
acre. €t on bonds secied by.
mortgage on the road, a rolllag stock
and franchises, and land bonds secured
by mortgage and the land grants are
authorlaed. The construction of the
road Is to bqbqa atboth o ds. land
patents are to be lioed on the comple
tion of every twenty miles, and the en.
tire road is to be lbshled Inaten years.
Only Iron or steel rails, manuhctured
from American mills ad Ameriean
ore, except that already purchased, ex
eept that already pursbmed, is to be
used. The Goverament is to have the
use of the road on the same terms as
private individuals, aad to have preee
dence in its service; ad Congress has
the right to fix the passenger and freight
tarib, though they shall not exceed
those of the Central and Union Pacdic
Railroads. Fall liberty is given other
companies to connect and intersect with
the Southern Paddc, and the latter is
forbidden to discriminate in favor of or
against any such companies. The di
rectors of the company are forbidden
all share or interest in contracts for the
construction, equipment or minning of
the road; and any such existing con
tracts are annulled.
TELEGRAPHIC.
[Special to the Daily Telegraph.]
Southern Pacific Balroad Bill Re
ferred to a Conference.
Sullen Sorrow and Fierce Anger'
Broods Over Paris.
Threats in Some Quarters.
All Fortresses Oeeupied by the Ger
mans Until Indemnity Is Paid.
Cotton Unc haugldg ioid II01
JW43WYgmm 3!. -..: -
WASHINGTON, Feb.28.--Mr.Scholzer,
now German i6itster to Dkexico, will,
t*mosed Bason OemIt as the representa
tive f the German Empra' here.
The U. 8 vesgel Relief is ordered to
New York to carry food to France.
Clayton telegraphs'hee t1(at il oider
to save the Republkin Jrty of Arkan
ms from disruption he declines a seat in
the Senate.
The Indian legislature has adjourned
soe dire.
The Presdent/bas signed thd imfotee
meat bill relating to elections.
Ssmas.--A commlttee of conermence
was ordered on the bill for the relief of
owners of land sold for taxmes in the in
ruectioey States.
The omnibus appropriation bill was
taken from the table. On motion to re
consider, Archer, ofiMd., said of all the
milions appropriated by this bill, the
Southern 8tates received only about
81,014,000, and even of this sum about
800,000 was for building light houses to
benefit northern commerce and con
tractors. Ambler, of Ohio, objected to
the debate, and the bill passed. The
bill, as passeed, omits appropriations for
new works. Among the items strciken
out are the Nashville, Montgomery,
Little Rock, Paducah and St. Louis ap
propwationa.
A coN=attts of eonfence was order
ed on the Southern Pacific Railroad bill
by a vote of 116 to 59.
[The Southern Pacific Railroad bill
will certainly peas. The only question
dividing the Senate is the donation of
land-whether 13 or 26 million acres.
The opponents of the bill say that its
soucas is nevitable, and they are bent
on reducing the land grant. The dis
cussion is long and interesting. We
can only give the substance to-day.
Randall, the leading opponent of the
bill, says: ,' I know that its passage is
inevitable, and I prefer to pacs it in the
shape of a grant of 18 million acres,
rather than 26 millions; I pretbr to keep
the House bill a it is."-ED. TEL.]
The Cininnnati Southern Railroad
bill passed; vote 181 to 62.
Was xeTaro, Feb. 24, usidE L-
In the House, to-day, three Republi
cans--Farnsworth, Fitch an4 Wilkin
r-'voted against Butler's Kuklaz
bill. A change of one of these votes
would have given the requisite two.
thirds mqority. This is the bill which
places a federal commlissoner In each
county, clothed with extraordinary
powers.
LoxIIoN, March 1.-The excitement
regarding Prussian occupation is some
what exaggerated. A sullen sorrow
seems to be general, with now and then
an outburst of fierce anger, and even
threats in some quarters.
PAins, Feb. 28, p. m.-The occupa
tion of the Departments south of the
Seine ceases after the ratification of the
treaty, and that of the other Depart
ments after the payment of 500,000,000
thalers indemnity. The fortresses to
be occupied until the entire indemnity
is paid.
BORDEAUX, Feb.28.-President Thiers
read to the Assembly to-day the condi
tions of peace. France cedes one-fifth
of Loraine including Metz and Thorn
ville, and all of Alsace except Belfort,
and pays the indemnity, one milliard
francs this year, and the balance in
three years. German troops will grad
*ually withdraw from French territory
a# payments are made.
The armistice is prolonged to the 12th
of March.
VERSAILLES, Feb. 28.-Everything
is prepared to enter Paris. Thq flnal
order will be given to-morrow.
AUX*UT REPORTS.
Nxw ORLEANS, Feb. 28.-Departed
La Belle and Lightwood for the Oua
chita river.
Flour-suer. X6.50, double ex. 7.00,
treble 7.25.
Corn-71@72.
Oats-78.
Bran-1.80®1.86.
Hay-prime $24.00@25.0O.
Pork-mess $28.25.
Bacon-10}, 121 and 12}.
Hams-sugar cured 186@17.
Lard-tierce 12)@t8; keg 14*.
gsor-prine 100101.
Molasses-fair to prime 48@50.
Whiskey-western rectified 90@1.00.
Coin e-prlme 16i@161.
Cotton-good demand; sales 9600 balee
-good ord. 181@18*, low mid. 18t18t,
middling 141@141. Receipts 18898bales.
Exports to foreign ports 9,048 bales.
Stock in market 29,92 bales.
Sterling 21*. Sight I disc. Gold 110r.
NEW YORK, Mareh 1.-The demand
ior money is promptly met. The in
creased activity in the stock exchange
has no efiet upon the supply of money,
which is usually large. Discounts 6@7.
Gold sold down to 1101.
Sr. LouIs, Feb. 28.-Flour steady
supr. winter 6.75@6.80; extras 6.00@866.
Corn 47@49 and 50. Oats 60@51. Whis
key 88. Mess pork 22.00. Bacon 9*,
1), and 12. Lard 12.
NCINeNATI, Feb. 28.-Flour active
and advancing.
There is a girl sixteen years of age in
Appanoose county, Iowa, who has in
the last two years raised $2000 worth of
hogs for the market. She attended to
them entirely herself.
NOON DISPATCHES.
LATEST INTELLIGENCE I
Pruuuans Enter Paris To-day.
Serious Trouble Apprehended.
The Natlomal Guard Rebels.
sympathy With the Ristance Ex
Cotton Dull--Gold IIII.
WAIaxmIWseT, March 1.-- Nothing
defnite to the latest moment about the
Prussian entry.
Special dispatches for which we can't
make room represent the situation as
dangerous.
There is nothing vital in Congress.
HAVANA, March 1.-The cigar mak
ers met to-day, and have petitioned the
Spanish Government to repeal the mo
nopoly passed last January. It affects.
the tobacco interest unfavorably.
LoNDox, March 1.-President Thiers
has issued a proclamation to the people
of Paris. He appeals to their patriot
ism and wisdom for the preservation
of order. ,"Famine," says Thiers, "com
pelled the surrender of the forts, and
obliged the Government to open nego
tiations. They were only able to ob
tain an extension of the armistice by
consenting to a partial occupation of
Paris. The French army will occupy
the left bank of the Seine to secure the
execution of the convention." Thiers
urges the people not to break the con
vention, and thus entail frightful mis
fortunes upon France.
The order of the day issued by Vinoy
says : "The Government URnhesitating
ly confides to the National Guard thi
cam of the city, and trusts in their de
votlon and intelligence for the main
tenance of order, as the least agitation
will furnish a pretext for irreparable
misfortunes, which only calmness and
dignity can avaet." .
The proclamation of Thiers and the'
order ot Vinoy have produced a good
improsseon in Paris; but military pre
cautiops re taken to prevent disorders.
The l1 , Prussipa q e, wi$ the
Bavarians, will enter Paris to-day.
Belonum has recognised the Frenel
S di tj d ieV.to.t, U nd Lpa-..
pers from Parisusay: "The city is in a
very disturbed state, and serious occur
rences are apprblaeided.'
A special to the Times says: "Dele
gates from the Natiobal Guard held a
meeting and resolved to resist the en
trance of the Germans. An outrae
(indignation) meeting of 1600 National
Guards determined to attack the Hotel
De Ville Tueeday morning, but the at.
tack failed for want of organization.
Sympathy with resistance is extending.
Vinoy will not interfere but will with
draw his army."
LIVERPOOL, March 1.--Cotton dull
and depressed; Orleans 7td; sales 10,000
bales.
NEW YORK, March 1.-Cotton dull
and lower; Uplands 15j, Orleans 15j;
sales 1000 bales. Gold steady at 111.
Travelers will be able to go from
Vicksburg to New York city in sixty
two hours when the Alabama and Chat
tanooga road shall have been com
pleted.

xml | txt