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NEW ORLEANS REPUBLICAN.
gra&LE COPIES: TEN CENTS, OFFICIAL JOURNAL OF THE STATE OF LOUISIANA. TEEMS: S16 00 PEE ANNIM. TOLUME IV—NO. 46. NEW ORLEANS, SATURDAY, JUNE 4, 1870. WHOLE NUMBER 988. AMUSEMENTS. pETE tHAUPETKE IN CAKBOLLTOS GABDESS. The ladies of Emmsnual Ob arch, assisted by tie tadies of the Sixth District and yfeinity, who are now working to obtain a new Church on St. Charxtt street, have decided to give another Festival at the CarretStan Garden, Ceatm.ncInB oa June 7. The Grounds will be brilliantly illuminated,*new DANCING PLATFORM laid down, and a sj-iendid band of music engaged for the occasion. The steamboats departing on the evening of the Fete will bring all whs desire to visit the grout dB. The tables will be beautifully decorarted with flowere nnd evergreens, and tilled witk tho rarest viands and the coolest Ctampagne Pnnchds, Lemon, ades end Creams. The grounds will be open at five o'c'oo'i. Tickets fifty cents, to be had at the Music Stores and at the gate of the Gardens, on tile evenfbgs of the seventh, eighth, ninth and tenth of Jane. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: MRS. MORRIhuX, MRS. GAhNKH MRS. HODGES, MRS. UANNY, MRS. JACKSON, jel MRS. UOlKMAN, MKS. BRADFORD, MRS. BODLKY, MRS. BURBANK, MRS. FRYE, And others. G KAlil) OBCHENTBaL AND VOCALCOXCEBT, Under the management of CHARLES BOTHE, L. MAYER, and M. HERN. BERGER, Te be given on Saturday, June 18, 1870. AT THE TURNER HALL. MLLE. FILOMENO and other distinguished Artists and Amateurs are engaged. Mile. Filomeno will play the Celebrated Concerto of Beethoven with a full Orchestra, Which was never performed in this city. Also, the Conce-to of Mendelssohn, Bartboldy, foi the Piano, with full Orchestral ac companiment. After the Concert, a SOIREE DANSAVTE will take place. my29 Su'2t LOTTERIES. RAWING OF THE LOVIBIAXA STATE LOTTERY FOR JUNE •. 1870 CLASS 131. 1 2 3 4 5 e 7 81 9 10111 12 13 . 14 i 15 — — 1 — 1 — $7 21 19 7 62 27 54 14 | 17 1 9 1 2 -1-1 The above drawings are published in all the prin cipal papers, and are drawn in public daily at the rooms of the Company. Information furnished and prizes cashed ny HOWARD, SIMMONS A CO.. Contractors, St. Charles street, corner Union, New Orleans. Witness our hands, at New Orleana, Louisiana, this third day of June. 1 B 70. H. PERALTA, ADAM GIFFEN, Commissioners. BEWARE OF EOGUS LOTTERIES. ap28 | OUIIA.VA BTA.TR LOTTEB1 COMPANY, Incorporated August 17, 1868. CHARLES T. HOWARD............PRESIDENT. •ISGLE NTHBEB LOTTERY. SPLENDID SCHEME—ONLY 20.CI0C NUMBERS. Capital Prlaa.................850,000 CRASS II. TO BE DRAWN AT NEW ORLEANS ON Saturday, June 35. 1870, HOWARD. SIMMONS A CO., Contractors. SCHEME: ■0,000 numbers—Tickets Only 8»«. 1 prize of $£0,000 is............................$»«# 1 prize of 30,000 is........ 1 prize of 20.000 is........ I prize of 10,000 is....... x t»nze of 0,000 is........ l>rizeof g.UCOis........ 1 prize of 7,000 is......... 1 prize of S,000 is........ 1 prize of 5.U0U is........ 1 prize of 4,000 is........ 1 prize of 3,000 is........ 1 prize of 2,000 is........ 1 prize of 1,0001 1 prize of 1,000 1 prize of 1,000 | 1 prize of 1,000 I X prize of 1,000 I 1 prize of 1,000 | 1 prize of 1,0001 1 prize of 1,000 I 1 prize of 1,000 | 1 prize of 1,000 * 1 prize of 1,000 1 prize of 1,000 1 prizeof 1,000 1 prizeof 1,000 1 prize of l;0CO 1 prizeof 1,000 1 prize of 1,000 1 prize of 1,000 1 prizeof 1,000 1 prize of 1,000 1 prize of 1,000 1 prize of 1,000 1 prize of 1,000 1 prize of 1,000 1 prize of 1,000. 60 prizes of BOO are. 317 prizes of 2 W are 30 000 20 0U0 10 000 9 0<0 8,000 7, COO 6,t 0G 6.00C 4.000 3,CUC 2 , 001 * . 25,000 .. 26,POO .. 63,400 440 prizes, amounting to.......................$2SC,4GG Whole Tickets, $20; shares in proportion. Prizes payable without deduction. Orders to be addressed tO !iAs y HOW ARD, Lock box 692, Postodlce, New Orleans. Send postofiice money order, or register your let ter. _ fe BOOKS—B00K8. rpiIKEE STAMDAKD OHUROH MUSIO BOOKS. THE Temi le Choib. By T. F. Seward. Dr Lowell llason, and William B Bradbury. Oon tainiDg an unusual variety in its con'ents fortue nse of choirs. The .-ringing School Department is nnrxcelled, being very clear in its progression, and especially attractive in t-e selections. The Key Note. By William B. Bradbury. One of tne more recent of this celebrated author s works Attractive and complete in all its depart ^Tms' Jebii.ee. Bradbury's besfbook of Church Music More man 200 1 00 have already been sold. Price of single copies of the above $1 60 each; $13 60 per dozen. Specimen copies sent, postage naid on receipt of price ___ p " ^OLIVER DITSON A CO , Boston. my3I je7 C. H. DITSON A CO., New York. BOOH. FOR THE MILLION. Marriage Guide, a Private Connselor to the Married, or those about to marry, on the physiologi cal mysteries and revelations ot the sexual system, with the latest discoveries in producing and pre venting offspring, p eserving the complexion etc. This is an in-creating work of two hundred and twenty-four piges, with numerou engravings, and contains valuable information for those "bo are married or contemplate marriage; still it is a book that ought to be under lock and key, and not laid carelessly about the house. Sent to any one (free of postage/ .or H if ty Cents. Address Dr. Butts' Dispensary. No. 12 North Eighth street, 8t. Lonia, Mo. NOTICE TO THE AFFLICTED AND UNFORTUNATE. Before apply ing to the notorious quacks who ad vertise iu public papers, or using any quack reme dies, peruse Dr. Butts' work, no matter what your disease is, or how deplorable your condition. Dr. Butts can be consulted, personally or by mail, on the diseases mentioned in bis works. OI®ce. No. 12 Nor'b Eighth street, between Market and Chestnut, St. Louis. Mo. mr 13 REMOVALS. REMOVAL....... ...... ........HSHUVAL. The undersigned has removed bis STONE YARD rom the old stand, on Customhouse street, to the AR TIFICIAL FBEAB STONE YABO, on Poydras street, between Locnst and Freret streets, and the office to No. 36 Natchez street. In extending and consolidating his business with the Frear Artificial btone Coropary, he would ex press his thanks to a generous pubjic, the patrons ird friends of abusiressof th-rty eight years stand ing in this city, and would solicit a oontinnauce of the same to the Louisiana Freer Stone ManufMtur ing Company. NEWTON RICHARDS. ^ Referring to the above, the FREAK ARTIFI CIAL STONE COMPANY will furnish their STONE, also, Granite and Marble for all purposes at building, fronts of stores and dwellings, steps, window sills, lintels, tombs, monuments, flagging for banquets, yards, garden walks, ete. Farticlar attention of property holders, architects and builders is called to the Artificial Frear Stone, now offered as a beautiful and economics'isubstitute for brick and plastered fronts of buildings, and suitable for cornices, window trimmings, wall cop ings, front ,en j^j^T0N RICHARDS, President. CAT* UMM. FOR SALE. r llC SALE—ABOUT ELEVEN THOUSAND AOKES, in different tracts, of the finest bircar lands in tfee fctale. A large portion of these lands is covered with magnificent ferehts of red cj press, and portions are near the rner, Morgan s lex&s Ka'lroart' and the line of the Chattanooga and Texas Kailroad—contiguous to an inexhauet ible market for lumber and wood—and are very valuable. ihe whole, or an interest, will be disposed of at extremely low rates, as the owner is about leaving the State in con sequence of ill health. For full particulars apply to Uclenel J. o. Nixon, No. 106* C»ravier street, up st».irs, corner Bank place, between the bouru of 9 ae<d il o'cldbk A. M. m>6____ F u#K SALE.-TWO lots of ground on Pitt, between Amelia and Peniaton streets, (late Jeffereon City), well titled and fenced, measuring twenty.seven by one hundred teet. i he Lots are between two gothic cottage s. Apply to H. M. ROBINSON, Heal Estate Agent, 22 and 24 Commercial Place. €*K BEAUTIFUL COUNTRY RESIDENCE, in WadtsNjro, two and a httff miles from Pontcharaula Station, on New Orleans and Jackson Railroad, having also, direct wc.er communication with New Orleans, in com p iete order, well fenced, and can be made self sus taining either as a Fruit or Poultry Farm; well sup. plied with lrwit cf alt kindr, water and wood, and the healthiest locality in the State, containing about twelve acres, inquire for terms, etc , at No. 120 Camp street, from 10 to 12 A. M. my22 Im F OK mJL l*JE—A NEW STEAMBOAT HULL, built and fastened in the best workmanlike manner, expressly for the Red River trade. Her dimensions are: Length, two hundred (2C0)feet over &IL Beam, thirty six (2b) feet. Depth ot hold, about seven (7) feet. Apply at the Lumber Yard of ap8 J. H. MASSIE, No. 196 Fulton street, corner North Market. F oil SALK OK FOK RE^T-THAT very large property, consisting of two undivided squares, corner St. Charles and Peters avenues, with Nicol&on pavement in front, having large dwelling, two large outhouses with servants rooms ar.d stables, gardener's bouse.Sbath house, chicken house. hoChouse, etc. Will bo sold low and a per fect title guaranteed. In case not sold shortly will be rented for a term of years. Apply at 66 Tchoupi tjuias street. mhll FOB RENT. F OR B EST-I S'.'ITE OF ROOMS ON THE firs* floor, e evated from tho ground, in one of the coolest drvest and healthiest hou.es in the city; also, two or three single roonie, at moderate p-ices. Apply at No. 112 Carondelet street, immediately above Julia. je3 1w R ooms and moakd — a numbkr of pleasantly situated and well furnished rooms to rent, with or wirhout board, at No. 177 Lafayette street, between Baronne and (Jarondelgt streets. m>213aa _ F OK KE.T —A SUITE OF TWO ROOMS, furnished finely, situated on the corner ot St. (Jbaries and North streets, below Lafayette Square; cool, airy, and catching the southerly breezes from across the Square. Two or three smcle rooms, con venient for gentlemen who want pleasant accom madations for the summer Terms to suit the times. Apply at No. 114 at Char es street. m>2l 2w UFI.E9HHI IIWKIJ.IterUB KENT O A RAKE CHANCE—The eecond and third floorsof that splendid brick dwelling house, No 17 Dauphin street, will be rented, furnished or un furnished, until the first October next, on very reasonable terms, to a good tenant. 'The furniture te elegant and the location one of the most desirabl* in the city. There are ten rooms, besides bath room, wash-room and kitchen, with bo-h hydrant and extra large cisterns. The ground floor is de tached from the balance of the house and occupied by a popular dentist. For terms, apply on the R ooms, with ok without BOARD—For families or gentlemen, at 288 Gravier street, betwoen Franklin and Liberty. je9 WANTED. W A.ikTJ*:I>—AUEN IS—$75; to $200 per month, evervwbere, m.ile and remale, to introduce tne GENUINE IMPROVED COMMON SENSE FAMILY SEWING MACHINE. This Machine will 6 itch, hem, fell, tuck, quilt, cord, bird, braid and embroider in a most superior manner Price o r ly $18. Fuily warranted for five yeare. We will pay $1000 for any Machine that will sew a stronger, more beautiful, or more elastic seam than ours. It manes tho "Elastic Lock Stitch." hverj second stitch can be cut. and still the 'loth can rot be palled aptrt without tearing it. Wo pty agents from $75 to $200 per month and expenses, or a commission from which twice that amount can be made. Addrc b ECO M'S & CO., PITTSBURGH, PENNSYL VANIA; BOSTON. MASSAOHU&EiTS, or ST. LOUIS. MISSOURI. CAUTION—Beware of aH agents selling Macomes under the same name as ours, unless they can *how a certificate of agency signed by us. We shall not bold ourselves responsible lor worthless Machines sold by other parties, and shall prr.secuie ail parties either selling or using Macnic.es under this name to the full extent of the iaw, unless such Machines were obta'ned from us or our agents. Do not he impored upon by parties who copy our advertise m**nt and circulars and offer worthless Machines at a less price. ap29 3m ltaw _ W AXTJED.-A GOOD COO K7 WAS H E R woman and bouse servant. None but first cl869 servants (.need apply. Address No. 3 V 8 St. Charles street. mylO A QKNTkWAiTED EVERYWHEBK to sell the AMERICAN KNIT* ING MACHINE, the cdy practical Fami'y Knitting Machine ever invented. Price $25. Will knit 20,000 stitches per minute# Address AMERICAN KNITTING MACHINE COMPANY, Boston, Massachusetts, or St. Louis. Missouri._ ap'iP ?»m Paw LOST. L ost ok mi§laid-a promissory Dote for the sum of One Ihoutand Dollars, dated august 10,1?6C sub9cribed#by Michael Robr bacher, to his own order, and by him indorsed, payable one j ear after date, and secured by mort gage, according to an act passed before Octave Morel, notary, on the tenth August, 1&69. Ail par ties are notified not to negotiate the said note, pay ment of the same having been stopped, and the tinder of s«*id note will confer a favor by leaving it at Frank Vatter's, No. H) Magazine street. je2 lin L ost ok mist -a id—a certificate of STOCK. No. 155, itsued by "La Variete As sociation," to H. L. f'p tt9, d»*ed April 1,1861 The public are cautioned against negotiating Therefor, as application has been made for a duplicate of same. A. ADXET, Curator of the Succession of H J. Sports. New Orleans, May 25, 1870. my26 je2 9 16 23 L uat ok mislaid.—a certificate of STOCK, No 26, issued by "La Variete A so ciation," to James H. Dor.egan, dated November 29, 1855. T he public are cautioned against negotiat ing there or, as application has been made tor a duplicate of same. A ADNET. Curator of the Succession of J. H. Donegan. New Orleans. May 25 1«70 tnv26 1^2 9 i6 23 STOLEN. S TOLEN—FROM THE RESIDENCE OF the undersigned, during tins year 1868, the fol lowing certificates: , 1. A CERTIFICATE of thirty shares of theEank of New Or'eans. to the same of P. L. Bernard. 2. A CERTIFICATE of twelve shares of the Bank of New Orleans, to the name o f P. L. Bernard. Application has been made for new certificates. P. L BERNARD, Corner St. Louis and Rampart streets. ap7 2tam 6m EDUCATIONAL. JEFFEBIOB AEADEHY, No. 123 Conti street, between Daup'iine and Eur gunay streets. CONDUCTKD BY G. J. LORD. This establishment, long known to the public as one of the leading institutions of the South, is again open and ready to receive students, either as day scholars c-r board ere. ap!9 2ra I^ULBEAK CUUMKKCIAL COLLEGE, Garner Cane and Common ■treats, New Orleans. The oldest and most efficient and successful Oom mercial College in the United States. There is a full faculty. Citizens and strangers who wish a business education for themselves or tons, are in vited to call. Students can enter in an> or all the departments of the College dfcrj at any time. N B. Not one of all the numerous graduates of this College, fo' the past thirty-seven years, is now out of profitable employment so far os known. A word to the WISE is sufficient. For catalogues, etc ; ,_addresa de«lv , er.c., auoress RUFUS DDLBFAR. President IN BANKRUPTCY. llfllTEII STATES MITUOTCOVST DISTRICT OF LOUISIANA. IN THE MATTER OF JOHN THORNHILL * et al. vs. Bank of Louisiana, Sarah Williams, widow, etc., vs. Bank of Louisiana. Ia Bankraptcy-Kea 1056 and 1066, A WARRANT IN BANKRUPTCY HAS BEEN issued against the estate of the BANK Or LOUISIANA, of the parish of Orleans, of the State of Lou'siana. in said district, adjudged a bankrupt upon the petition of its creditors, and the payment of any debts and the delivery of any property belonging to said bankrupt, to it or for its use, and the transfer of any property by it, ate forbidden .by law; a meeting of the creditors of said bankrupt, to prove their debts and to choose one or more assignees of its estate, will be held at a Court of Bankruptcy, to be holden at New Orleans, ID said district, on the fifteenth day of June, 1870, at eleven o'clock A. M , at the office of J. R. G. Pit* kin, register in bankruptcy, before J. R- G. Pitkin and D. Augustin, two of the registers in bankruptcy ot Hid court. & PACKARD. United fitetealUnhal District of Loniriant. THE FIREMEN'S EXCURSION ARRANGEMENTS FOR THE TRIP We learn from Mr. William A. Batee, the energetic agent of the Erie Railway, that ar- | rangemeuts have been completed by which Hook and Ladder Company No. 3 and Mechanics' Fire Company No. <3, will go to Philadelphia and New York via Mobile, Humboldt and Louisville. Hr. Bates, of the Erie Railway, and Colonel D. H. Feger, ot the Memphis and Louisville, made the trans portation contracts with the firemen, who will leave here about the twentieth or twenty-fifth of the present month. The officers of Hook and Ladder No. 3, who will go on . the excursion, are as fol lows: A. H. Swanson, president; A. Bene dict, secretary; M. Carroll, treasurer; W. Swan, foreman; W. King, fir6t assistant; G. Angel, second assistant. The officers of Mechanics' Fire Company No. 6 are: J. McCalfrey, president, J. Mil ler, secretary; R. E. Diamond, foreman; W. Johnson, first assistant; T. Lynch, second assistant. Several other officers of the New Orleans Fire Department will accompany them. We congratulate the firemen that they have selected these routes, and have been so fortunate as to make their arrangements with such obliging and successful railroad agents as Mr. Bates and Coiouel Feger. They will go through to their destination safely aEd quickly, and we know that they will be the recipients of the warmest and most cheerful Northern hospitality when they strike Pennsylvania and get into New York. ______ THE COl'BTS. Another Slontfhterhonte In | unction. In the Eighth District Court, at a late hour last evening, injunctions were issued directed to S. C. Eml-y, as Mayor aud as Administrator of Commerce, and G. W. Pierce, as Administrator of Police, of which the following is a copy: To S. C. Emley, Administrator of Commeroe: You are hereby commanded to prevent any aud all persons, except plaiutiifs herein, frAi landing, keeping or slaughtering cat tle, beeves, calves, sheep, swine or other animals, and from keeping or establishing any stock landings or yards, pens, slaughterhouses or abattoirs at any point or place within the city of New Orleans; and you are further commanded and ei joined to prevent the entry into the city oi New Orleans of any meat designed for human food, not slaughtered or in spected at the slaughterhouse of the Cres cent Citv Stock Lauding and Slaughterhouse Company, and you are further commanded and enjoined not to permit the sale or offer ing for sale of anv of the meat of any animal notslaughtered o'r inspected in the slaughter house of plaintiff's, in any of the public or private markets of this city ; and you are enjoined, you and your agents and em ployes, your inspectors of markets and your officers generally, and you will use all the power conferred upon you by law, to earrv into force this ii junction, until the further ord-r of this court. Third lllutrlct Conrt. The several Slaughterhouse suits brought in this court were yesterday transferred to the Eighth District Court. I'ultrd State* Circuit Conrt. United States vs. one lot of ground, prop erty of Jacob Thompson—Yesterdav, on motion of A. B. Long, Esq., United States District Attorney, and on referring to printed circular from the office of the Attor ney General of the United States, of date March 2, 1869, in reference to suits pending under the confiscation act of August C, 1861, and July 17, 1862. it is ordered that this cause be discontinued on payment of costs. United States vs. Steamships Marquis de la Hsbana and cargo and General Miramon and cargo. In this case it was ordered that the judment rendered by the District Court on the twenty-fifth of June, 18G0. dismissing the libels and ordering the restitution of the vessels and cargoes to the claimants, with out costs, be and the same ia hereby affirmed. The United States vs. Steamboat Red Chief. Judge Woods, of the Circuit Court, in this case rendered a decision under which the steamer Red Chief is forfeited to the United States. Etirhtti District Court. The case of Francois Feray, asking a man' damus to compel Hugh J. Campbell to allow the entry of certain lands subject to tidal overflow, came up and was continued. The case of the Third African Baptist Church was called and went ovtr. The Jackson Railroad case, in the matter of the quo warranto, was called, anil the examination of witnesses proceeded with. FITth District Conrt. Hypolite Norres vs. Gillespie S. Wes f .— In this case plaintiff sued for 82500 dam ages, alleging that having been the lessee of the premises No. 211 Canal street, defendant had seized the contents of the hoime for rent when, in fact, thepe was no rent due. The case was tried yesterday, and the jurv, after retiring about t>-n minutes, brought in a verdict in lavor of plaintiff for $1500. United State* Circuit Conrt. In the matter of Mrs. Mvra Clark Gaines, asking for a writ of mandamus iu the case of Fueutes against Gaines, it was yesterday ordered that the Judge of the Second Dis trict Court show cause, on tho eighth in stant, why a peremptory mandamus should not issue, commanding him to send the papers in the case to this court, Weekly Coffee Statement. Messrs. Lonsdale, Marks & Co., coffee brokers, furnish us the following report: Eags. Imports from Rio de Janeiro from July 1, 1808, to July 1, 1869.......109,841 Imports from July 1, to date.........139,742 Stock in first hands.................. 1,000 Arrivals this week; June 1—Brig Anna, to George Westfeldt & Co.... Sales—Cargo ex Anna, private teims. Cargo ex Idog, private terms.. Stock made up as follows—Lacey, Terry A Co........................ Market—Gold duty paid: Prime..........................174<7gl8 • -oodfair.......................17 @17i Fair............................lOJtglGp 3.000 3.000 1.000 1,000 We are just now enjoying beautiful nights, gently tempered by refreshing breezes, to rest ail who are weary after the heat of the day. Captain C. H. Merritt, Auditor of the Customhouse, indulges in amateur garden ing at his home in the Third District. We do not know whether his potatoes are small and few in the bill or otherwise, but he can hardly be beat on squashes. Captain Mer ritt's hens supply him with freshly laid Creole eggs. He is about to publish a series of communicates on amateur gardening, after the style of Horace Greeley's disserta tions on farming. Persons desirous of obtaining a knowl adge of phonographic short-hand, have now an opportunity of doing so, as will be per ceived by an advertisement in another Column, from a professional reporter. We have received tickets to the fourth anniversary celebration of the German Protestant Orphan Asylnm, to come off at Orange Grove (in the late City of Jefferson), to-morrow (Sunday), mid the next day. FOR THE ARKANSAS VALLEY A New Class of Immigrants THE CHINAMEN INTERVIEWED THEIR MANNERS AND APPEARANCE On the first day of the present month the French barque Viile de St. Lo, Captain Du bois, arrived at New Orleans and anchored below Slaughterhouse Point, near the left ; bank of the river. She hailed from the port ! of Hong Kong, in China, and brought as i passengers one hundred and sixty-six Chi I nese immigrants. She cleared fre*n Hong I Korig with one hundred and cightj-six, of | whom twenty died on the voyage. These ' immigrants came to the United Siates under | an agreement with the ''Arkansas River I Valley Immigration Company," to labor at j farming or domestic labor for the term of three years, for a certain compensation in monthly wnges and other benefits, with the further agreement that at the end ot the three years stipulated each individual is to be furnished with free passage back to China, or in lieu thereof, at the choice of the laborer, fifty dollars in gold coin. The following are the trades and occupa tions of these immigrants when at home; Farmers, eighty-seven; btone cut ters, twenty-two; hawkers (peddlers), five; cooks, twelve; barbers, ten; laborers, ten; carpauters, six; servants (domestic), five; tailors, four; together with one baker, one shoemaker and one boatman. They were accompanied by their doctor and inter preter, both immigrants. It is said of these people, by those well acquainted with their national characteris tics, that they have a great facility in learn ing any manual occupation whatever, and are remarkably neat handed iu anything they undertake, so that if John Chinaman does not find a market for the occupation to which he has b :eo bred, he has no difficulty iu turning his hand to some.hing else. The agreement under which these people have immigrated is undoubtedly both fair and liberal, and is calculated to contradict the somewhat prevalent idea that the Cool e system is siightly disguised, succeeding a new system tor slavery. It may be proper to mention that these people reject the designation "coolie," to which they appear to attach an offensive meaiODg, and claim to be simply immigrants. The contract they have made with the Arkansas River Valley Immigration Company, certainly evinces a keen and entirely civilized sense of their own interests, and shows that John China man is no foot at making a bargain. The stipulations for each immigrant em brace a free passage from Hong Kong to the State of Arkansas, monthly wages of eignt dollars in gold, abundance of good aud wholesome provisions, such as he is accus tomed to, or he can demand forty-five pounds of rice, fifteen pounds of beef or twentv-five pounds of beef aud a half pound of tea per month. Moreover, should the laborer elect to do so, be is to be allowed to find his own subsistence, receiving iu place of the provisions above mentioned, four dollars a month in gold coin. He is to be exempted from work on the Sabbath day, ex cept the necessary Care of cattle on farms; he is to have three days holiday aud a gratuity of four golden dollars at the time cif the Chinese New Year. Besides al! this, he is allowed the use of one acre of good land, which he may cultivate lor his own benefit in his leisure hours, during the three years for which he is engaged. Under such engagements as the one just sketched, it may be easily conceived that no diflicniiy will be found in inducing Chinese labor to supply the needs of the country to any desired extent. Yesterday afierncon, at about four o'clock the tugboat Admiral started from the foot of Poydras street, to convey the proper Customhouse officers on beard the Viile de St. Lo, for tlie purpose of inspecting the baggage of the Chinese immigrants, pre vious to their departure up the river for their destination, in Arkansas. The com pany on board consisted of Deputy Collec tor Herwig, Messrs. Baker, Crawford, Hut chinson, Ringgold, Stuart, two or three In spectors of Customs, aud a reporter of the Republican, who took the opportunity to "interview" John Chinaman in extenso, and as he is, surrounded by his own native ap S liancts, before he adopts the European abiliments and habits. As the tug boat approachd the French ves sel, a coDfuaed clatter of falsetto voices was heard, the words not distinguishable, and appearing to run together as if joined by hyphens, and consisting in a large propor tion of die, dio and chi. When the tng ranged along side the immigrant ship, a mul titude of queer faces were seen, looking; over the side, evidently with a9 much curiosity to see the "outside barbarians;' as E&id bar barians had to see John, the ceiestian native of the Flowery Kingdom. Getting cu board, the first feeling was that of surprise at seeing the apparently large proportion of women among the im migrants. The smallness and delicacy of the features, the absence of beard, the hair clubbed a la chi'jncn , the deceptive appear ance of the upper garment, closely resem bling a "josey," all contricu'.ed to the decep tio visus, and it was with no small surprise the discovery was made that there weie no women on board, but that all these feminine looking folks were really of the mabcuiiue gender. A greater number of them were in early manhood, a few were mere youths, and a small portion only had paaied tho merid.au of life. With the exception of about a dozen, who were suffering from scoibulic disease, these people looked remarkably healthy and clean, particularly when their long voyage, just finished, is considered. They were generally neat in their personal appearance, making due allowance for their ouire dress, and evidently tidy in their habits. Even those among them who re clined about the d>. ck, iu the langor of sick ness, exhibited nothing of offensiveness either in look or other ways. Their com plexions were invariably of the same shade of well known tawny, and they all had the characteristic broadness of cheek-bone. But in other respects they differed greatly in appearance. Some of them have eyes of the regulation almond shape, but the ma jority wi'li optics after the European pat tern* Most of them had good teeth, but there were some not so fortunate, and these appeared to have let things take their course, as if tooth carpeutership had never reached the Flowery Land. However, the remarkably clean appearance of the ship, and the total absence of any offensive odor, either above or below speaks well for the cleanly habits of this race, and augurs favor ably for their acceptance as domestics among housekeepers in this country. After looking around a few minutes to recover from the bewilderment cf seeing such a number of men looking at first sight as nmyb alike as a (lock of sheep, and to get rid of tho persistent impression that these m. n were women, our reporter perceived himself saluted by an intelligent-faced gen tleman standing on deck amidships. The salute was performed by raising the right hand, with the fingers poiuting upward, and resting the back against the forehead. TheSsalute was returned by the European's lifting of the hat. Whereupon the "native" advanced and offered his hand. He was evidently a gentleman. Almond eyes, broad cheek-bones, and a dress mak ing him look as if he had borrowed his wife's short-gown, to the contrary notwith standing. the impress of gentility was un mistakable. This.was the doctor. He made the remark, "Chin-chin,"and the conversa tion would have rested, had not an intelligent-looking young man come to the spot. He proved to be the interpreter. He at once explained that "chin chin" meant "como esta usted." The interpreter knew nothing but Chinese and Spanish. However, the doctor's name was found to be Li Condeen, the interpreter was called Ja Houz, and the deputy Medico, who at the moment came forward and was introduced, owned the appellation Meen Whang. There seemed to be some meaning in the latter personage'* same, m an incident showed. A few minutes after a sick man was reported to be suffering, apparently from some in flammation of the breast. At once the as sistant doctor rushed to the sick man, and relieved him by a peculiar operation which, from ignorance of its Chinese designation, might be called cupping. Seizing the flesh on the breast between the index and middle fingers of the right hand, the doctor compresaedithem lightly together with the forefinger aud thumb of the left, and then gave a savage pull, leav ing the part looking as if it had been com - , pressed by iron forceps. This was repeated in another spot until the whole breast was j covered with blood-red spots, looking like so many semi-suppurated boils. Was there any difficulty between these afflictions and the cognomen of the amictor [ "Mean Whang?" Perhaps so. Any how, the severe remedy was effectual in the im mediate relief of the patient. As our reporter progressed in Chinese, many of the feminine looking men crowded around, evidently anxious to make his ac quaintance. They were, without exception, extremely polite in manner, some ot them refined. The features of many would have been thought handsome in any community, although too delicate for men. Could these have made their appearance in the streets oi New Orleans, clad in feminine attire, the police would have been puzzled, at least. Alter considerable philological efforts, resulting in the discovery that "chin cmn It CUIUUg ILL LUO UIUVU »v .J —-- seemed to mean almost anything, and that "chow" aud "yah" went a tremendously long way in conversation, an _ effort was made to* get a specimen of Chinese vocal ism. After some palavroing with the inter preter, an invidual was pointed out who could both speak English and sing; but when tried he would utter neither word nor note, but remained in modest, persistent silence. -There is, however, an universal panacea for the cure of modesty which is found effec tive wherever the human palate hath force and virtue. Nor did it fail in the present instance. The discovery is due to the astute ness of Mr. D. T. Hutchinson of the Cus tomhouse, who stood by with a feeling of liveliest interest in these ethnological studies. He uttered but one word—"whisky." Go ing ait he returned with a bottie. One cup of its contents administered to this modest celestial, loosed his tongue at once. He said "Chong quo qua, you wantee seeng. He seemed relapsiDg into silence, but another glass was exhibited with marvelous < ffect, for at once there was a most exuber ant outburst of Celestial song: "Chong cha cha, Ling loDg tajota ta." The refrain appeared to consist of the sounds "Ka, ka, ka, a ya, ya, ya, 'repeated over aud over in a feminine voice. The music was iu a minor key, no more than five n ites in compass, and consisting of'the key note, its third and fifth, repeated over aud over, while the time might be expressed by a minim followed by two quavers. The song ended, a little instrumentation fol lowed. Tiie nature of the instrumental music can be easily understood by listening at a black smith shop when two or more anvils are at work. . The steamer Bismarck, on which the im migrants were to proceed to St. Louis, now approached the vessel, and with infinite haste the Chinese prepared to embark with tlit-ur trunk and baggage. In the course of hall an hour, with infinite noise and bustle, every Chinaman, each with a box containing wardrobe, etc., the same having been pre viously examined by the customs officers, was embarked. After a cordial farewell between the Ce lestial leaders and the gentlemanly captain und genial, kindly crew of the Vnle tie 1st. L;>, the Bismarck cast off, and soon was piowii g her way up the Mississippi, the Chinese band on board performing a species of anvil chorus of forty-five blacksmith shop power. YELLOW FEVER IN CUBA. jrmi at.«l Ammunition Landed. A New York dispatch says: A Havana correspondent writes that the rainy season has set in iu Cuba, and that the yellow fever has broken cut atNeuvitas and Puerto Prin cipe, greatly to the consternation of the Spaniards. He alse reports Cuban success in several small engagements. Execution of Cuban prisoners by the Spanish authori ties continue. A passenger who arrived yesterday by the Mariposa from Havana, states that on the day of his leaving that port, the twenty-fifth instant, a rumor was current that the George B. Upton had landed her passengers and cargo some days previously, in one of the,bays on the north shore of the Eastern Department. Her passengers consist almost entirely of Cubans. She went in charge of experienced men, the officers be ins: Commander Thomas Darniu, of the Hornet; first officer, R. Somers, who successfully landed the cargo of the Anna; Second Lieutenant J. Cooke, of the Hornet; Third Lieutenant Chaunean, late of tho Spanish hydrographic corps; Paymaster Munas, of the Hornet and Anna; Surgeon J. Poutido; Chief Engineer I. Aynian; First Assistant Engineer A. Towalla; Second As sistant Engineer I. Aab, all of the Hornet. The forces on board are under the com mand of Colonel Gaspar Betancourt, of General Jordan's staff, who arrived here with him. His chief of staff is Lieutenant Weste-rman, a nejihsw of Baron D'Malke. Among the military officers arc Cantero, Sarcol, Jicino, Vinalo and Gerry. Twelve military engineer officers also accompany the expedition. Her cargo consists in part of 2500 muskets, 250 rifles, 100 revolvers, 700,000 metalic cartridges, aud 1,000,000 per cussion caps, three tons of powder, one ton of sulphur, ton army medicine chests, fifty saddles, 500 machetis, and 100 bags of clothing._ The fifteenth amendment is strictly ob served in the Louisiana State Lottery Com pany. Persons are allowed the privilege oj buying tickets without regard to race > color or previous condition. This is right. Let all persons try their luck. Colonel Yorke, one of the Representa tives in the Louisiana General Assembly from Carroll parish, takes Lis departure this evening by the Jackson railroad for the North.____ The editor of the Hancock (Kentucky) Messenger in a farewell address in his ex piring journal, regrets that he "has not had the pleasure of writing the obituary of several of the miserable skinflints of the town." This is the bitterness of impe cuniosity._ In behalf of the ladies controlling tho Fete Champetre" to be given at Carrollton Gardens, commencing on the seventh in^ staut, Mr. R. W. Young, superintendent sends us invitations to be present. The cheapest ride anywhere is on the long routes of New Orleans street o^rs. General Thomas left no will. The amount of his personal estate is reported to be $40,000. His brothers, John W. Thomas and Benjamin R. Thomas, are still living, and also three sisters, Judith E., Ann and Frances Thomas, who live on a plantation near Newsman's Depot, Southampton coun ty, Virginia. This is a Detroit dispatcn to the Chicago Evening Post: It is reported generally on the street that Conrad Markham, proprietor of the Da'dg Journal , an important German paper here, has been guilty of forgery and raising checks, the fraud amounting to thirty-one thousand dollars. E. B. Ward, John J. Bagley, and several German societies, and other parties, were sufferers. A compro mise was attempted, bnt as the fraud devel oped It waa found impracticable. BY TELEGRAPH. LATEST NEWS FROM ALL POIJiTS TWO MILLIONS REVENUE RECEIPTS BANKS' REPORT ON CUBA EIGHT COLUMNS IN THE HERALD CHNIAMEN GOING TO MASSACHUSETTS SENATOR KELLOGG'S LEVEE RESOLUTION |£ ore p av to Census Marshals * J BASE BALL GAME AT CHICAGO lied Stockings at Oswego DOMESTIC AND FOREIGN MARKETS WASHINGTON. Nearly Two Million. Revenue Receipts V esterduy—l/nlted Stale* Court at Helena. Arkaaiaa-Banki' Report on Cuba— 8jnop*l* or Eignt Column* In the Herald—Lighthouse In Florida— Increase or Fay to .assistant Marshals or Cesns—Amendments to Income Tax—Proposition to Tax Federal Bunds Rejected—Saccharine Toritr Reduction. Wasuixgton, June 3.—Internal revenue receipts to-day nearly S2,000,GCO. The Houso Committee on Foreign Affairs have decided against granting suoaidies to foreign cable companies. The President made the following nomi nations to-day: Wayne McVeagh, of Penn sylvania, Minister to Constantinople; D. B. Cliffe, Internal Revenue Assessor, Fifth Ten nessee District. The Judiciary Committee of the House have unanimously agreed to report a bill authorizing terms of the United States Court to be held at Helena, Arkansas. The New York Herald publishes eight columns of Mr. Banks' report ou Cuba, The report opens, after giving many peti tions, with the following statement: The Cubans had at Tara, October 11,1868, 147 men; 4000 on the twelfth of October; 9700 in November, and 12,000 in December, They have now 20,000 well armed men. There are 6000 enrolled and drilled, but without arms, and they claim that with a supply of arms they can put into the field 20,000 fighting men; citizens, farmers, and emancipated blacks, men of the country fighting for its liberties. These hosii e forces have not forgotten the objects for which they were organized, aud, from the declaration of Cuban independence at Tara to this hour, there has not been a week, scarcely a day, which has not been marked iu the calendar of war by fierce and bioody contests. No revolution presents a more constant and determined struggle. The captions of the "paragraphs showiu the character of the report are as follows: "Proof of 6tate of war." "Brutality of Spaniards." "American diplomacy." "Character of the struggle." "Sympathy with Cuba.'' "No t'ope tor Spain." "Power of Spain in Cuba." "Character of the volun teers and impatience of Spain." "Duty of the United States." "Precedents for recog nizing Cuban belligerency." House -A bill was introduced for an propriatton to build a lighthouse at Barnes Point, St. Joseph river, Florida. A memorial and resolutions of the Israel ites of lndiauapolis was presented, calli attention to the reported massacre of Jews in Roumania, and resolutions were adopted calling upon the President for any informa tion iu the Department of State on the sub ject. ' / A joint resolution was introduced for an increase of pay to Assistant Marshals of Census. The Indian appropriation bill was further considered. The House amendment making the in come tax three per cent was adopted by \ vote of 115 to 78. The amount of exemption was raised to $2000 by a vote of 138 to 52. An amendment, limiting the exemption for house rent to $500, was passed. An amendment, taxing the interest on United States bonds, was rejected. The previous question was moved by Mr. Schenck, when the House adjourned. A vote will be taken to-morrow; then comes the Georgia bill. The sections of Mr. Schenck's tariff bill will bo offered as amendments to the Bill reducing taxation. Red Cloud and other Indians had an in terview to day with Indian Commissioner Parker. Red Cloud wants provisions and ammunition, and wants the tribe advised by lightning of his safe arrival. The grand council with tho President occurs next week. The following is the saccharine tariff re duction, which" Schenck will attach to the tax bill: "Oa all raw or muscovado sugars, two cents per pound; on clarified sugar, two and three-quarter cents per pound; on re fined sugar, stove-dried in loaf, lump, crushed, powdered, granulated, four ci nts per pound; provided that all sugar other than refined or stove-dried, which has iu the process of manufacture been advanced in quality above number twelve, dutch standard, in color by being boiled in vacuum pan clayed or liquored, in molds or purged in centrifugal machines, or by vacuum pro cess, or filtered through bone black or its equivalent, shall be regarded as clarified sugar; and provided further that the Secre tary of the Treasury shall by the regula tions prescribe and require that the samples taken by inspectors, shail be from the middle of the package, so as to get a true average quality, aud that the weights of su gar imported in casks or boxes shall bo marked distinctly by the customhouse weigher, by scoring the figures indelibly on each package. On molasses from sugarcane, five cents per gallon; on tauk bottoms, syrup of sugar cane, juice of melada, concentra ted melada, or concentrated molasses, one and three-quarter cents per pound. Pro vided, that all syrup of sugar syrup, cane juice melada, concentrated nielada. entered under the name of molasses, bhall be for feited to the United States. The following are the yeas on that sec tion of the bill taxing interest on bonds: Adams, Archer, Axetell, Beck, Benjamin, Biggs, Bird, Booker, Brooks (of New York), Burr, Bud-r ftf Ma sacfiusetls). Cleveland, Cobb (of Wisconsin), Coburn, Crebs, Cul lom, Dickson, Dockey, Dix. Dyer, Ela, Eid ridge, Farnsworth, Fitch, Fox, Getz, Gib eou, Griswold, Haight, Haldeman, Harobi 1 ton (of Maryland). Hamill, Hamilton (of Florida), Hawkins, Hay, Hays, Heflin, Hol man, Ingersoll, Johnson, Jones (of North Car lina), Kerr. Knott, Lewis, Logan, Mar shall, Mayham, McCormick, McNeiiy, Milne, Moore (of Illinois), Morgan, Morrisey, Nib lack, Orth, Potter, Randall, Reeves, Rice, Sargtnt, Sheldon (of Louisiana), Sherrod, Smith (of Oregon), Stiles, Stokes, Strader, Sweeney, Trumbull. Tanner, Vanducker, wvils, Whitmore, Wilson (of Minnesota), Wilson (of Ohio), Winchester, Witcher, Wood, Woodward—78. The following is the text of Mr. Kellogg's refolution adopted by the Senate: Resolved, That a committee of five be ap pointed by the President of the Senate, whose duty it shall be to consider the whole subject of redeeming the alluvial lands of the Mississippi Valley from overflow by a complete and effectual levee system, aud what action, If any, Congress ought to take to promote this object; that said committee be authorized to sit daring the reoess of the Senate, and to report, by bill or otherwise, at the next session of Congress, and that said committee be authorized to employ a clerk. NEW1URK, Government* Closed ■tronn—Southerns Closed Quiet and Steady—Commodore Vanderbilt Re-Eleeted President oi New York Central—Failure of Cotton ^Jrokers—Complete Returns of Fenian Losses— Eleven Killed nnd Seventeen Wounded. JNew York, June 3. Evening.—Money closed easy, prime discounts C@7; supplyjol money largely in excess of the demand'. * i^change quiet and firm at 9j(§jl0. Gold opened lower, ranging 113£@114}; during the after noou it was firmer and active at 114|@lMj. Governments opened dull, during the after noon were strong, and closed very strong and active, with large gales in eixty-fivee, new, and sixty-sevens; eighty-oues 117; five-twenties of 1862, 1124; '64s 111?; ! 65s, 11U; new. 114; '67s, 1144; '68s, 114k ten forties 108J. .Southern securities opened higher in Ten neasees at 61?@62j for old, and '58j@584 for new, and firm in the others; during the af ternoon quiet and firmer, and closed quiet and steady, with little doing. Tennescees, 6I4, new. 58; Virginias, C9, new, 69; Louis iauas, 764, new 73; Leveo sixes, 75J, eights, 92; Alabama eights, 105j, fives, 78; Georgia sixes, 88, sevens, 95; North Carolinas, 494, new, 25: South Carolinas, 93, new, 82. New York, June 3.—Commodore Vander bilt has been re elected President ot the New York Central and Hudson River Rail road, and W. H. Vanderbilt Vice President. Gorham. Grav & Co., cotton brokers here and in Boston, have failed. A complete return of the Fenian losses shows eleven killed and seventeen wounded, of which threo were mortally wounded. The trotting race at Prospect Course, for S5000, open to ail comers except Lady Thorn, was won by Goldsmith Maid in three straight (heats. Time: 2:23j. 2:22, 2:24J The second, which was made*in 2.22, is the fastest of the season. FOREIGN. The Irish Land BUI and Irish Press— Death of Captain Cameron—Ecumeni cal Council to Adjiarn after Infalli bility Proclamation—Thn New Yorx Yachts and Doverton Cop—Precau tions Against the Fenians—Vaccina tion and It* Value In Paris—The Oaks ■tabes Races—Twenty-ene Thousand Emigrants from Liverpool In May— Fenians Distributing Arm* In Ireland and North England. Dublin, June 3.—The final passage of the Irish land bill is regarded with favor by the Irish prees. Zurich, June 3.—Captain Charles Duncan Cameron, whose imprisonment by King Theodorus caused the Abyssinian war, is dead. Home, Jupe 3.—After the proclamation of the Papal infallibility, on June 29, the Ecu menical Council will adjourn to October 15. London, June 3.—The New York yachts will comoete for the Doverton cup from Dover to Boulogne and return. The government is taking extra precau tions against the Fenians, of whose inten tions it has private information. The guards have been doubled at all. the dock yards and naval stations throughout Great Britain, and the fires in all vessels have been banked. The Paris physicians report the value of vaccination as a smali-pox preventive as having been demonstrated in that city during the past month. * The Oaks stakes attracted a large crowd. The favorites were beaten; much money changed hands. Gamos won by three lengths; Sunshine was second. Six horses started. Paris, June 3.—In the High Court the commercial regicide inquisition have hal several prisoners held for trial. Liverpool, June 3.—One thousand emi grants, mostly Irish, left for America during the mouth of May. Paris. June 3.—The High Court will meet on the thirtieth of June lor the trial of tho Regicides. London, Juno 3.—The alleged Fenians, Dazitt and Wilson, were again before the court to-day. There wa3 proof showing that they have been distributing arms iu Ireland and North England. The govern ment continues its precautions agaipet the Fenians. Shirley Brooks succeeds Mark Lemon on Punch. Berlin, June 3.—Arrangements have been completed for the annexation of the Duchy of Laveuburg to the Kingdom of Prussia. MISCELLANEOUS National Saengerfest at Cincinnati — Railroad Intelligence— Hancock oa Indian Affairs—Chinamen Going to Make Shoes In Massachusetts—Oregon Compnlgn—Execntlon In Virginia Republican Convention In North Car olina. Cincinnati, June 3.— The programme for the National Saengerfest, to begin on Wednesday, June 15, is published this morning. Terre Haute, Ind„ June 3.—The first annual report of Josephus Callett. Jr., President of the Evansville, Terre Haute and Chicago Railroad, a new line from this city to Danville, Illinois, will be published to-morrow. The directors believe that the road will be completed to it3 northern ter minus by January 1,1871. Tiie thirty-five mile gap in the Evansville, Henderson and Nashville Railroad will be closed during the month of September. Chicago, June 3.— The Chicago and Dan villo Railroad is reported to be making fair progress, and its managers promise to com plete the road to Danville by the close of the present year, thus making a through route from Nashville to Chicago. The following dispatch was received at headquarters this morniDg: "To the Adjutant General, Headquarters Military Division of Missouri.—I have just returned to this point. I went to Cheyenne, above Fort Sully, where I had conversations with the Indians. Troops have been placed at Old Tonca, Whetstone, Crow Creek, Chey enne and the Grant River agencies. I have visited all but the latter. General Stanley was there a few days since, when everything was quiet. I have ordered two companies to the lower brute agency, eighteen miles below Crow creek, on application of an agent who informed me that he would not continue his business operations unless troops were placed there. Everything is now quiet, but the future is considered uncertain along the river. At Cheyenne, tho agency of Major Rodalls, the only place where I talked to the Indians, I observed that they made no promises for the future, and some there, as well as other agencies, complained of troops being placed on their reservations. Thoy understand, however, why it was done, and seem to ad mit of the justice of it. My impression is, that we will have no trouble with the Indians on the Missouri river of any general nature, if the govern ment continues the policy of feeding the Indians. Otherwise, I have no doubt there wiil be serious trouble. They will be more likely to make trouble elsewhere, as they can only trade in Missouri. The policy of eending for representative men of refractory Indians, clearly would have a good effect, and would generally break down their iuflaeuce with the In dians. I request authority to advertise a reward of $500 or $1000, say inhorses, for the mur derers of the family dn the Miobrara river. I believe we may thus capture them, or at least proiuce the effect of deterring others from committing such outrages lor fear of being arrested through simtiar re wards. I leave by first train for SuPaul. (Signed) -WINFIELD S. HANCOCK, Major General United States Army. 'San Francisco, June 3. -^Seventy-five Chinamen left here yesterday for Massachu setts, to work in a boot and shoe factory. The campaign m Oregon opens bitte r. [CONTINUE ON ilOBTJI *AM.)