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OFFICIAL JOURNAL OF THE 8TATE OF LOUISIANA. TERMS: $16 00 PER ANNUM. VOLUME V—NO. 90. NEW ORLEANS, THURSDAY, JULY 27, 1871. WHOLE NUMBER 1313. G* AMUSEMENTS. LKAND PROMENADE CONCERTS, AT THH MAGNOLIA GARDEN (Bayou Bridge), Every Wednesday and Sunday Afternoons. THE BEST BRASS BAND IN AMERICA. Admission free. Refreshments of all kinds fur irished at reasonable rates. je,2 6m T. J. JUDT, Proprietor. WANTED. W ANTED— ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND MEN, women and children afflicted with the follow ing diseases: Dyepeoaia, diarrhea, bilious and Other fevers, general debility, nervousness, low spirits, etc.; to be cured by the celebrated Pey chaud's Bitters. Piice, $1 a bottle. ap30 Su We Fr ly WANTED-bY THE FIRST OF OCTolihR. A v? large room, or a suit of rooms, suitable for the use of the AMERICAN UNION CLUB. Rent must be reasonable, and locality near Canal street. Applications can be made to Colonel William Roy, President, lock box f>70, Postoffice. jy22 3t 29 3t FOR RENT. I NOR RENT—THE FINE STORE NO. 60 MAGA 1 ziue street, between Natchez and Poydras. This store has a very tine yard attached to it and is an eligible location for the wholesale business. Pos session on the tired of October. For further parti culars apply to E. CONERY, j> 20 3iu Corner Canal and Delta streets. R OOMft TO HEAT—ONE OR TWO PINK, large, airy, comfortably FuroiBhed Rooms can be bad in a private family, with or without board where the French and English languages art spoken, and free from the annoyance of children by applying at No. 321 St. Ann street, corner of Derbigny. The cars pass within a few doors of the house. Terms very moderate. oc30 LOST. L OST— A BLACK ENAMELED GOLD BRACE let, studed with garnets and pearls, with medallion attached. Lost between Rampart street and Lopez', on Canal street. Twenty aollars re ward w ill be paid for its delivery at this office. jig 3t _ BUSINESS CARDS. ■J^OTICE..............................NOTICE. DR. O. ANFOUX Has removed his office and residence to No. 217 ('Mini street. Near Rampart street. Office hours: 12 to 2 and 8 P M. jyl 3mo w. w. bast u.n............................a aoaaj gASTHA.ll dt MORRIS*, Manufacturers and Ddalers In BRUSHES, 5e. 15 UNION STREET, BOSTON, an JJAKPER, GUTMAN & CO., Manufacturers of WAGONS, CARTS, DRATS, TIMBER WHEELS, WHEELBARROWS, ETC., Manufactory. Pittsburg, Pennsylvania. Warehouse, No. W Cnrondelet street, NEW ORLEANS. ap!5 SaSiSu3m MEHI.E Az CO., CHRIS. MEHLE, B. C. STEINBACK, J. DONALDSON, COMMISSION MERCHANTS FOR THE SALK OP LIVE STOCK, Stork Landing, New Orleans. jal ly _ ^YHARLKS G. SCHULZE, No. 06 Gravler Street, New Orleans. Post office Box 1138. Stereotype and Elertrotyplng, Seal Press Engraving, Die Sinking, Stencil Cutting, Designing. Agency for the best Card and Cancel ing Stamps, Red, Black and Blue Ink, Ribbons for Hand Stamps, Stencil Plates, etc. First premium for best Stereotype Plate at last Fair._ i»K LALIIS COMMISSION. The undersigned has made ample arrangements with counsel in the City of W ashiagtsn for the prosecution of claims against the United States under the late act of Congress Address Washington, District Columbia, No. 1423 I street, corner of Fifteenth^ apiB JOHN M. G. PARKER. c GOl.T.llA.N dk CO. * MERCHANT TAILOH8, 13 ^...........St. JnineB Street...........133 (Near the Ottawa Hotel), MONTREAL, CANADA Suits or single garments rnaae io orueranu seu, to any part oi the United States at very low prices. Send for fashion plates and price liBts. an7 If -yy W. SHARPE <fc CO., (OF THE LATE FIRM OF JOT, CO* * CO.) GENERAL ADVERTISING AGENTS, Tribune Buildings, OC2] NEW TORK._ JOHN KHK1NTUAL, CARRIAGB MAKER. (Near St. Charles Street,) NEW ORLEANS. ap23 ly TjlCONOMY TI1K ROAD TO WEALTH. HAVE YOUR OLD CLOTHES CLEANED AND TH$1 WILL LAST ANOTHER SEASON, BT J. JOLY, TAILOR AND SCOURER, 514..............Camp Street..............514 (Near the Magazine Market.) SuitB of every description made to order. au26 ly _ F. ilOLLE «fc CO., COMMISSION AND FORWARDING MERCHANTS. SI Magazine street. Between Poydras and Lafayette streets NEW ORLEANS. Dealers in all kinds of WESTERN PRODUCE, WINES AND LIQUORS. Also, agents for the celebrated CINCINNATI LAGER BEER. Liberal cash advances made on consignments. noli tf MACHINERY. A KM STRONG'S FOUNDRY AND BOILER MANUFACTORY. Corner of Erato and New Levee streets, NEW ORLEANS, LA. W. J. J. ARMSTRONG, Manager. n nfacturer of Vertical aud Horizontal Steam Eil^fcgtoes, Sugar Stills, Draining Machines, Saw y Cotton Screws and Gearing, Iron Columns Frants of Buildings, Furnace Mouthy Grate Bare^l^Bofte Black. Revivitiera, Gas Retorts, Railroad Frocs^^^k etc. Low Pressure, Locomotive Flue and ^lM^Ejfcnlcrs of all kins, Filters, Juice Boxes iid CIs«Bh. etc. no22 ly G l SUNDRIES. LEOKGB <%onan. (Successo^^talo Bennett 4i Lurges.) SOUTHERN ORN^^^jNTAL IRON WORKS, Corner Magr-olia^Bhuid Erato streets, Near Jack^^gp R Railroad Depot, N^^^w Orleans, Louisiana. K'.acksmi thing and House in general, Vaults store Fronts, etc., votde to °^^er at the shorten E< offlce at the Foundry. au23 ly rAUBANT, al Street. SPABHCIO. [RANTS rf polite and attenttve-m _________^CEUiAN^US.^ FITTERS............GAS FITTERS. Specifications for gas fitting of the New Vatieties Theatre are now ready at the office of the under signed. Proposals for the work will be received at No. 27 Carondelet street, second floor, back office, until three o'clock, Wednesday. July 26,1871. B. M. HARROD, Architect. IV 20 7t No. 5 Commercial alley. jgANK OF LOUISIANA. IN BANKRUPTCY. Creditors of the Bank of Louisiana can prove their debts against said estate by calling at the office of C. S. Kellogg, Register in Bankruptcy, room No. 1 Custom bouse Building. jy!8 lm jyOTU'E..............................NOTICE. Having just returned from the West with a fresh supply of HORSES and MULES, and made arrange ments to receive weekly: prices to suit purchasers. Call and examine my stock before purchasing else where. JAMES REGAN, Stonewall Jackson Sale Stables, jy6 lm* N*. 134 Baronne street. ■yyANATA GUACO BITTERS. The best preparation known for DYSPEPSIA, NERVOUS DEBILITY, FEVER AND AGUE, and all diseases caused by imperfect digestiou. a disorgan ized liver or the debilitating effects of the climate. For sale by J. LLADO, jel8 S Corner of Chartres and Dumaine streets. JJOVKU STAMPING COM FAN V, BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS, Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers In every description of Stamped Tin Goods, Tinner's Hard ware, French Tinned Iron Wares, Japanned and Enameled Wares, Ice Cream Freezers Stove Shovela, Waiters, Foundry Supplies, Tinner s Tools and Ma chines. Coal Hods, Stove Polish, Black Lead. Rivets, Rare* etc. *n4 tf pAClVlU WINE COMPANY, Organized for the sale of PURE CALIFORNIA WINE AND BRANDY. VINEYARDS IN ELDORADO COUNTY, CALI. FORNIA. CHARLES B. PETTIT, Treasurer and Business Agent—Office and Salesrooms, No. 98 Camp street, New Orleans. This company is composed of the owners of vine yards in the best grape district of California, who have formed an association for the purpose of sell ing their own Wines aud Brandy. The following list comprises a part of their pro ducts now ready for the market: WHITE WINE, ANGELICA, RED WINE, MUSCAT, CLARET, CATAWBA, HOCK, ISABELLA, OLD MISSION, SPARKLING, SHERRY, WINK BITTERS, TOKAY, GRAPE BRANDY, PORT, BRANDY BITTERS. All their Wine and Brandy Warrantee Strictly Pure. Arrangements are now perfected for weekly shipments, direct Irom the vineyards, thus insur ing a full and constant supply of these PURE AND DELICIOUS WINES. Dealers, physicians and families are requested to call and examine in regard to quality and price. All orders should be addressed. PACIFIC WINE COMPANY, mlil9 6mo No. 98 Camp street, New Orleans. JpELlL'AN FERTILIZER. THE NEW ORLEANS SANITARY AND FERTILIZ ING COMPANY, No. 13 Union Street, Up Stairs, Have now ready for delivery their superior FER TILIZING COMPOUND, in quantities to suit pur chasers. Certificates from well-known citizens characterize it as superior to Peruvian Guano, while it is sold at less than half the price, and has no disagreeable odor. Send for Circular. Price of our Pelican No. 1................$50 per ton Price of our Pelican No. 2................$45 per ton Terms—Cash, or approved city acceptance, pay able December 1, 1871. Also, EARTH CLOSETS and COMMODES for sale. Samples to be seen and orders taken at the office. fel6 ly M adame black, the great Indian Astrologist, is still at 191 Carondelet street, near Julia. She will disclose to you past, present and future events of your life, whether connected with marriage, business, etc. Has a sure remedy for rheumatism, and for reconciling estranged lovers. Satisfaction given or no pay. my4 ly pOKSYTH UNITED STATES STANDARD SCALES. The Strongest Seale .Made. Everv scale warranted, in every respect; 250 varie ties, adapted to every branch of business. For price list, or any information, address Forsyth, ellison & co.. No. 46 Magazine street, New Orleans. je9eod3m _ p ft. HUNT dt CO., M4CHINERT DEPOT, No. IS5 Gravler Street, New Orleaa*. Manufacturers' Agents for E. CARVER COMPANY'S CELEBRATED COTTOB GINS AND LINTERS. P AKE'S STEAM PUMPS, Of all kinds. Boston Machine Company's Engines; Portable aud Stationary Boilers; the Baxter Portable Kn f ines; Schaffer St Bmleuborg Steam Gauges; Coffin's team, Water aud Gas Valves, Hydrants and Water Metres; Sturtevant's Pressure and Fan Blowers Exhaust and Dryer Fans; Berryman's Automatic Boiler Feed Regulator and Low Water Alarm: Drake's, Evart's and Low's Automatic and Hand Feed Shingle Machines; Clark's Linen Hose, Hose Pipes, Couplings, etc.; New York Tap and Die Com pany's Screw Plates, Taps. Dies, Reamers, etc.: United States Standard Nut Company's Finished and Unfinished Nuts and Bolts; J. W. Mixter A Co.'s Saw Gummers, Upsets and Mill Picks; Selden'i Steam Packing; Plymouth Mills Rivets; the Eagle Vise. Plantation, Draining. Cotton, Iron, Wood work ing and all kinds of Machinery, Belting, Shafting and Pulleys, on 1 »nd, or will be furnished at short notice, at'Manufacturers' Prices. ia28 Sa Su Tnly S' EDUCATIONAL. TRA1GHT UNIVERSITY, NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA. This University received its charter Jnne 25 1868, "with the power to confer all such degrees and honors as are conferred by universities in the United States of America." It is modeled after the best colleges of our conn trv, and its immunities are free to alL Its first catalogue shows that nearlv mne hun dred students have been in attendance, and present indications are that the next one will show an equal number. _ , ,________ All necessary expenses are moderate, and deserv ing. indigent students can have pecuniary aid. The University is situated in a pleasant and healthful part of* the city, aud, in all its appoint ments. affords facilities for obtaining a thorough education not excelled in the South. It embraces the following departments: 1. ACADEMIC, in which students are prepared for college, or secure a good English education. 2. COLLEGIATE. 3. NORMAL, arranged with special reference to the education of teachers, and is aided by the "Pea body Fund." ... 4. MEDICAL. Charity Hospital is accessible to this department. 5. LAW. 6. THEOLOGICAL, which is open to all denomi nations. Further information mar be obtained upon appli cation to any of the following members of the faculty: REV. J. W. HEALT, LL. D., President and Instructor iu Sacred Theology. _ „ REV. C. H. THOMPSON. D. D., Professor ot Pastoral Theology and University Preacher. _ , HON. RUFUS WAPLES, LL.B., Professor of International Law and Dean of the Law Faculty. _ C. B. WHITE, M. D., Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine, and Dean of the Medical Faculty. _ J- F. FULLER, A'. M., Professor of Mathematics and Principal of the Academical Department. P. M. WILLIAMS, A. M., Professor of English Literature and Principal oi Normal Department, ap2 rpHE NEW ORLEANS MILITARY high SCHOOL, 188..............Street..............188 (Between Coliseum and Camp), Conducted by T. B. EDWARDS and SAM. H. LEWIS graduates of the Louisiana Military University; Will prepare pupils to enter the Sophomore or Junior Class of the Louisiana State Military Uni versity. or any other oollege in the United State* An Elementary Department is attached. Discipline military, with daily drill. nog 8m THE (TTY IIALL. City Attorney'* Office. The Metropolitan Police cases, which promised, much fruitful litigation, have been indefinitely continued; but the suit ot Klein, connected with the police warrants, is fixed for trial next week. The attention of the City Attorney is now being directed to the collection of the drainage tax, which will be enforced at heavy cost to parties, unless paid without litigation. A branch of the railroad or batture litiga tion is expected to be heard belore Justice Bradley, of the United States Suprem* Court at Washington, prior to the opening ot the courts in this city in the fall. The collection of hack taxes will be vigorously forced by Sheriff Sauvinet during tne summer. Taxpayers in arrears will do well to take note. City Attorney S. George Lacey expects to leave for New York on Tuesday next. City Library. Mayor Flanders yesterday sent in to the city library a magnificent edition, in two volumes, of Napoleon's Life of Julius Csesar. The volumes are bound in morocco, gilt-edged and elegantly embossed. They are placed under a glass ease, on a base covered with crimson velvet. The book is a gift of Louis Napoleon himself, and un doubtedly shines better under its crystal case, gold and morocco, than Louis him self as a conqueror ol Sedan. While in the library we saw a dignified, middle-aged gentlemen, Mr. A. Benoist, an exile from Lorraine, who, Laving a distaste for the rule of Kaiser William of Prussia, voluntarily abandoned bis native country and sought a home in New Orleans. He was quietly engaged in perusing books written in a new language, from which he patiently took notes—"seeking knowledge under difficulties." He will undoubtedly find, before he masters the mysteries of Worcester's dictionary and "Webster on a Bridge," that "Jordan is a hard road to travel." OUR CHICAGO CORRESPONDENCE. Base Ball—Chicago v«. Lone Stars—Score. Fifteen to Three—The Star* Defeated. Chicago, July 22, 1871. Editor Republican : We arrived here Friday from Louisville, after going to Cincinnati and thrashing the best club there. We had no idea what was in store for us here. We awoke this morning confident of at least giving the White Stockings a good game. Captain Wood, of the White Stockings, came around this morning to learn what kind of ball we were to play with. Tracy told him we would play with the White Stocking dead hall—the ball he introduced down in New Orleans. He said his men would not play if he (Tracy) persisted in playing with that kind of ball. Tracy said he would not play Vith any other, so Wood left, remarking that there would be no game, the White Stockings evidently want ing to furnish a lively hall. At three o'clock the stars went on the ground and dressed for the game. The same question in regard to the ball came up again, but it was no use; Tracy was stub born. aud would not give in. so they decided to play with dead ball. Mr. E. O'Neil was then chosen as umpire, and gave general satisfaction to all. first inning. At a quarter past four o'clock game com menced! with the Whites at the bat. Duffy opened the ball with a drive down to Wright, who failed to get it. but put out in trying to steal second by a good throw of Hennessey to Lauer. Wood bit a beauty for three "bases. Treacy bit to Tracy, who let it pass him. Wood going home. Treacy then took his third by a wild throw of Hen nessey. Foley went out at first by Tracy to Condon, Treacy scoring. McAtee made his third by an overthrow of Tracy to Condon. Simmons, the next striker, was put out by Wright to Condon—two runs. Lone Stars—Condon died at first by Wood. Wright out on fiy by Zettlein. Leonard hit safe to centre for first base. Hennessey hit safe, Leonard going to third. Hennessey stole second. Tracv went out on strikes. No runs—two to nothing. SECOND INNING. White Stockings—Pinkliam out at first by Lauer to Condon. Hodes hit one right into Redon's hands, he muffing it badly. Zet tlein bit to Lauer at second, forcing Hodes off that base. Duffy then fouled out on a bound by Hennessey. No runs. Lone Stars—Redon, Didlake and Lauer out in one, two, three order. Score two to nothing. THIRD INNING. White Stockings—Wood, by a safe fair foul hit, made first, stole second, passed ball bringing him to third. Treacy out at first by Lauer, Wood coming home. Foley hit safe for first, and stole second. McAtee out at first by Lauer. Foley, in trying to make third, was run out by Wriglit and Tracy. One run. Lone Stars—Scott out on a fly bv Wood. Condon out at same place by Wood, Wriglit closing the inning by sending one to Zet tlein. No runs. Score three to nothing. FOURTH INNING. White Stockings—McAtee hit to Wright, who was too slow handling the ball; Mc Atee's life saved. Simmons hit safe for first, sending McAtee to second. Pinkham hit to Condon, who muffed it; Simmons going to third. McAtee home. Simmons homejon overthrow to Wright by Hennessey. Hodes then retired at first by Lauer; Zet tlein made safe hit over second, but was forced by Duffy's hit to Leonard. Wood made his first by an error of Wright's, Duffy going to third, Wood going to sec ond, Duffy and Wood tallying on Treacy's safe hit. F'oley hit down to Condon and retired. Five runs. Lone Stars—Leonard got his base by Duffy's muff. Hennessey also tried Duffy; this time he picked it up. sending it into second; forced Leonard. Wood putting it in McAtee's hands in time to cut off Hen nessey; double play. Tracy went to his base on balls, and in attempting to make second was run out by McAtee to Duffy. No runs—eight to none. fifth inning. White Stockings—McAtee hit to Wright, played in time to put him out. Simmons out on foul bound to Hennessey. Pinkham retired at first by Lauer. No runs. Lone Stars—Redon out on foul bound by Foley. Didlake went out the same way. Lauer hit into Zettlein's hands. No runs. Eight to nothing. sixth inning. White Stockings—Hodes hit to Leonard, and out at first. Zettlein hit safe over third and stole second. Duffy out on a good fly catch by Scott. Wood retired on foul fly by Wright. No runs. Lone Stars—Scott hit safe over Duffy's head, made second by an overthrow, and home on an overthrow by Simmons to Hodes. Condon hit a weak one to Zettlein, and did not attempt to run. Wright hit to Duffy and was put out at first. Leonard sent up a fly for Zettlein and was taken in. One run. Eight to one. seventh inning. White Stockings—Traecy hit down to his namesake, who let it go by; made third by wild pitch. F'oley made his base on another muff of Tracy's, Tracy coming in. Foley, in trving to get down to second, was run out by Treacy and Hennessey, assisted by th9 whole nine. McAtee by a fair foul made his first, but was forced to second by Sim moils' hit to Lauer. Simmons took his third by an overthrow of Treacy's. Pinkham again tried Condon and retired. One Run. Lone Stars—Hennessey hit safe for Iris first; made second on passed ball. Tracy hit to Hodes; saved by an overthrow to McAtee, Hennessey taking third; Tracy went to second. Redon then went to the bat, expecting to bring in Hennessey and Tracy, but he sent it iuto Woods' hands on the fly. Didlake struck out. Lauer then sent a high fiy to centre—was muffed by Simmons, Hennessey and Tracy coming home. Lauer stole to second. Scott hit to Duffy: was put out at first. Two runs. Nine to three. eighth inning. White Stockings—Hodes went out on foul bound by Condon. Zettlein hit safe to centre, and* made second and third on passed halls. Duffy retired at first by Wriglit, Zettlein scoring. Wood hit safe for two bases. Treacv bit to Condon who let it go by him, Wood going to third. Foley out on fly by Lauer. One n n. Lone Stars—Condon, hit a fly into vVood's hands, and stayed there. Wright hit a fly which Zettlein muffed, Wright taking his base. Leonard went out on foul bound by Foley. Hennessey on fly by Duffy. No rims—ten to one. ninth inning. White Stockings—McAtee hit a safe one down to third. Simmons hit a foul, which Condon took on a run. Pinkham bit a splendid one tor three clear bases. McAtee in, Pinkham coming home on Hodes'hit to Treacy; Hodes to third on passed ball. Zettlein made ba«e on Condon's muff Duffy again died by the hands of Scott on a high fly to left. Zettlein stole second, coming in on Wood's sate hit to centre. Wood stole second and came home on wild pitch of Leonard. Treacy sent up an easy fly to Lis namesake, who dropped it; was put out at first by Leonard caught napping. Five runs. Lone Stars—Leonard bit fly into Simmons' bands and retired. Hennessey bit to Hodes, who made an overthrow' to McAtee: got bis base; in trying to go to second was put out by McAtee. Tracy bit to Hodes, aud was thrown out at first. LONE STARS. Co ml on ...... O. ....... 4 R. 0 A. B. 4 let B. 0 T. B. 0 Wright ....... ... 3 0 4 0 0 Leonard ...... ...... 4 0 5 1 0 Hennessey. .. ....... 3 1 5 2 1 Tracy ........ ....... 3 1 4 0 2 Redon ........ 0 3 0 0 Didlake. ...... ....... 3 o 3 0 0 Lauer ........ ....... 2 0 3 0 0 Scott ......... ....... 2 1 3 1 1 Total.... 3 34 4 4 Dufl'v ........ WHITE ....... 5 STOCKINGS. 1 6 0 0 Wood ......... ........ 1 4 6 4 7 2 6 0 0 Foley ......... ....... 5 0 5 1 1 McAtee ...... ....... 3 2 5 2 2 Simmons ..... ....... 3 1 5 1 1 Pinkham ..... ....... 3 2 5 1 3 Hodes........ .......4 1 5 0 0 Zettlein...... ...... 1 2 .5 3 3 Total.____ ......27 15 48 12 17 White Stockings. Lone Stars...... jmj 2 ol 1! 5 tij (>[ 0| 0 Total 15 Umpire: Mr. E. O'Neill. Time: One hour and fifty minutes. _ P. C Steamship and Sugar Interests. The New York steamship agents made a call on the Mayor and Administrators yes terday. requesting to be left in undisturbed possession of the steamship lauding now oc cupied by them. The sugar interest presses for more room. We understand the Mayor and the other members of the Committee on Wharves will be at the landing, foot of Toulouse street, this morning, at eleven o'clock, with a view of seeing and determining what can be done to accommodate all parties. F'actors and brokers engaged in the pugar trade, or interested in coast packets, should make it a point to be out there and look after their interest. Notwithstanding*a very large number of persons have drawn prizes in the Louisiana State Lottery within the past few weeks, the chances are still great for a very large number of persons to do the same thing. Next Saturday, the single number drawing takes place, in which over four hundred prizes are to be drawn for. the highest of which will be $50,000 and the lowest $200. A few dollars invested in tickets might prove a lucky event to those who in vest in this way. The prizes are cashed as soon as they are drawn, without being sub ject to discount. The San Juan Boundary. The St. I.ouis Democrat publishes this special: Washington. July 23.—The examination at the State Department relative to the San Juan boundary shows that the Fremont map, now making so much talk iu Canada and some in England, was twice called to the attention of the authorities by English officials; first by the English commissioners appointed to adjust the boundary, and after ward by Lord Russell and Lord Lyons, and the fact that it related alone to the country explored by Fremont, and not to any ques tion of boundary, was clearly pointed out. It also appears that our government has knowledge of a map printed in London iu 1849, three years after the notification of the treaty, by one of the best known English map publishers, on which all the islands in the San Juan group were colored so as to in dicate that they belonged to the United States. This map is entitled "A Map of Vancouver's Island and Adjacent Coast, compiled from surveys by Vancouver, Kel let, Simson, Galina, Valdes, etc., by J. Ar rowsmith, 10 Soho square, London." In 1856, the Hudson Bay Company called Ar rowstnith to account for his first map, when he claimed that he had never indicated any boundary by it until after seeing Fremont's map of 1853, when he priRted an edition with the titled boundary to conform with that gentleman's. For four years .this London map, from publishers ol acknowledged authority and compiled from the best authority, was un disputed, and conformed throughout to American claims. Hymenial. The Iberville News says: We are happy to see, by the New Orleans Morning Star of the ninth instant, that our esteemed friend, Hon. B. L. Lynch, has recently entered the state of matrimony, having been induced to emigrate from the state of single blessedness through the at tractive fascinations of Miss Mary Palms, one of the most beautiful and amiable of the fair ladies of the Crescent City, and niece of that popular and excellent gentle man, Louis Palms, Esq., of Claiborne street. Our best wishes accompany Colonel Lynch and his fair bride to the eiid of their lives. We have received Boje &. Co.'s market report, dated at Rio Janeiro, June 23. There were no arrivals from or departures for New Orleans during the month ending with that date. The estimated sales of coffee during that month were, for the United States, 87,100 bags; for Europe, 147,100 bags. The Iberville News says of the crops: Reports from different sections of this parish represent the cane crop to be in a promising condition, but corn has been greatly injured by the drouth. Planters in the vicinity of Plaquemine complain of a lack of rain, but in the neighborhood of Grosse Tete and Bayou Goula copious showers have fallen, and now the planters implore Pluvius to cork up his water spouts for a time. The Arizonn Indian Massacre. The Cincinnati Gazette of Monday pub lishes the subjoined synopsis: Washington, July 22.—The following is an extract from the official report of the massacre at Camp Grant, Arizona, by Lieutenant Royal E Whitman, just re ceived here by the Board of Indian Com missioners. It is dated Camp Grant, May 17, and addressed to Colonel J. G. C. Lee, Tucson. Lieutenant Whitman, after de scribing the settlement of the Indians near the camp, and praising them for their peace ableness and good behavior, proceeds as follows: "On the morning of April 30 I was at breakfast at 7:30 A. M., when a dispatch was brought to me by a sergeant of com pany D, Twenty-first Ini'antrv, from Captain Plum, commanding Camp Lowell, inform ing me that a large party had left Tucson on tlie twenty-eighth, with the avowed pur pose of killing all the Indians at this post. I immediately sent the two interpreters, mounted, to the Indian camp, with orders to tell the chiefs the exact state of things and for them to bring the entire party in side the post. As 1 had no cavalry and hut about fifty infantry, nearly all recruits, and no other officer, I could not leave the post to go to their defense. My messengers re turned in about an hour with the intelli gence that they could find no living Indian— their camp xvas burning, and the ground strewn with mutilated women and children. "I immediately mounted a party of about twenty soldiers and citizens, and "sent them with the post surgeon, with a wagon, to bring in the wounded, if any could be found. The party returned late in the eve ning, having found no wounded, and with out being able to communicate with any of the survivors. Early next morning I took a similar party, with spades and shovels, and went out and buried all the deail in and immediately around the camp. I had the day before offered the interpreter, or any one who could do so, one hundred dollars to go to the mountains and communicate with them, and convince them that no officer or soldier of the United States government had been concerned in the vile transaction, and, failin'; in this, I thought an act of caring for their dead would bs an evidence to them of our sympathy at least, and the conjecture proved correct: for while at the work many ot them came to the spot and indulged in their expressions of grief, too wild and terrible to be de scribed. That evening they came in from all directions, singly and in small parties, so changed in forty-eight hours as to be hardly recognizable, during which time they had neither eaten nor slept. Many of the men whose families had been killed when I spoke to them and expressed sym pathy for tnem were obliged to turn away unable to speak, and too proud to show their grief. The women, whose children had been killed or stolen, were convulsed with grief, aud looked to me appealingly, as though I was their last hope on earth. Children, who but a few days before had been full of fun and frolic, kept at a dis tance, expressing wonderful horror. I did what I could. 1 fed them and talked to them, and listened patiently to their ac counts. I sent horses into the mountains to bring in two badly wounded women—one shot through the left lung, and one with an arm shattered. These were attended to, and are doing well, and will recover. "Their camp was surrounded and attacked at daybreak. So sudden and unexpected was it. that no one was awake to give the alarm, and I found quite a number of women shot while asleep beside their bundle of hay they had collected to bring in on that morning. The wounded who were unable to get away bad their brains beaten out with clubs or stones, while some were shot full ot arrows after having been mortally wounded by gunshot. Of the whole number buried, one was an old man and one a well grown boy. All the rest were women and children. Of the whole number killed and missing—about one hun dred and twenty-five—eight only were men. It has been said that the men were not there. They were all there. On the twenty-eighth we counted one hundred and twenty-eight men, a small number being absent for mescal, all of whom have since been in. I have spent a good deal of time with them since the affair, and have been astonished at their continued unshaken faith in me. and their perfectly clear under standing of their misfortune. "They say: 'We know there are a great many white men and Mexicans who do not want us to live at peace. We know that the Papag >es would not have come out after us at this time if they had not been persuaded to do so.' What they do not understand is, while they are at peace and conscious of no wrong intent, that they should be murdered by government arms iu the hands of Papagoes and Mexicans. One of the chiefs said: 'I no longer want to live: toy women and children have been killed before my face, and I have been unable to defend them. Most Indians in my place would take a knife and cut his throat; but I will live to show these people that all they have done and all they can do shall not make me break my faith with you, so long as you will stand by us, and defend us in a language we know nothing of to a great governor, we never have nor never shall see.' "About their captives they say: 'Get them back for us. Our little boys will grow up slaves, and our girls, as soon as they are large enough, will be diseased prostitutes to get money for whoever owns them. Our women work hard and are good women, and they and our children have no diseases. Our dead you can not bring to life, but those that are living we gave to you, and wc look to you that can write aud ialk aud have soldiers, to get them back.' I will as sure you it is no easy task to convince them of my zeal, when they see so little being done. I have pledged my word to them that I never would rest ea-ily, night or day, until they should have justice, ami just now I would as soon leave the army as to be or dered away from them, or to lie obliged to order them away from here. But you will know the difficulties in the way. You know that parties who would engage in murders like this, could and would (and already have) make statements and multi ply affidavits without end iu their justifica tion. I know you will use your in ti uence on the right side. ' I be lieve, with them, this may be made either the means of making good citizens of them, and their children, or drive them into a helpless war of exter mination. They ask to be allowed to live here, in their old homes, where nature sup plies nearly all their wants. They ask for a fair aud impartial trial of tlieir faith; and they ask that all their captive children living may be returned to them. Is their demand unreasonable l Unless some action is taken to convince them that our govern ment means kindness and justice, and they are driven away, desperate and disap pointed. blinded by ignorance, rage and superstition, I assure you I could hardly command men to fire upon them; and il I fail to do for them now everything in my power, I should expect it to be remembered against me when I am called to account as my gravest offense and my gravest life re sponsibility. "This letter has been hastily written, but not inconsiderately. You may consider yourself at liberty to use it as you like best. I am willing for a copy of it to go to the In dian Department. Captain Stanwood will, by this mail, send a full account of tho mat ter direct to division headquarters. If you are able to accomplish anything, I know you will gratify yourself, and your anxiety to do so has already gratified yours, verv respectfully. ROYAL E. WHITMAN, ~ "First Lieutenant United States Cavalry." The Shreveport Southwestern reports the death of one of the oldest citizens of that city, which occurred at his residence, on the twentieth instant. He was in the seventy second year of his age, and had been a resident of Shreveport for thirty-two years past. He knew the town when it was yet an Indian village, and could tell of many a rough scene in its history. BY TELEGRAPH. LATEST NEWS FROM ALL POINTS AREEST 01 A STATE PRINTER A RAILROAD COLLISION IN KENTUCKY Testimony Before Ku-Klnx Committee WRIGET OF GEORGIA ON THE STAND LIGHT-HOUSE KEEPER DROWNED MOVEMENTS OF THE L0>E STARS Their Game Interrupted by a Storm THE F0PE TO ARCHBISHOP OF PARIS THE GOODWOOD RACES YESTERDAY NEW SPANISH CABINET P0EMED _ _ 9 WASIIINGTOxN. Frank Matthew* Dead—Fire in New Brunswick—Bright, ol' Indiana Senti nel, Arrested—Tlie Tyne Crew Sale Railroad Collision in Kentucky—Rev enue Stamp Paper—Testimony by Wriglit, of Georgia—Kentucky Claim Rejected. Washington, July 26.—It is doubtless Frank Matthews whose death is reported by cable, instead of Charles James Matthews, who is now playing at Montreal. Fifteen uuildings at Fredericktown, New Brunswick, containing shipping stores, were burned. Loss $200,000, on which there was $50,000 insurance. A special dispatch from Indianapolis, re ports the arrest of R. J. Bright, editor of the Sentinel , for perjury, in connection with the State printing. Mr. Bright was released on his personal recognizance. The Tyne boat crew have arrived at Halifax. A collision of a freight and gravel train occurred between St. Louis and Edwards ville by which six persons were killed and four hurt. The engineers and firouaen, of both trains, saved themselves by jumping. On account of the difficulty between Secretary Boutwell and Commissioner Pleasonton, the paper for revenue stamps is about exhausted. General A. R. Wright, of Augusta, Geor gia, was examined to-day. His five hours testimony was highly satisfactory to the Democratic members of the committee. Secretary Boutwell has finally rejected Kentucky's claim, though he will say in opinion "that they have strong equity rights and strong claims on Congress, to which Secretary Boutwell refers the State agent. The following is General A. R. Wright's testimony before the Ku-Klux Committee: "I am a practicing lawyer, and one of the editors of the Augusta Chronicle and Sen tinel. The people of Georgia are peaceful and law-abiding. The laws are as fully en forced as before the war. He stated, from personal knowledge, that the negroes en joyed all privileges of the courts accorded to the whites. Judges and juries seemed rather inclined to favor the negroes. Gen eral Wright prosecuted a white man for murder. A colored man convicted of manslaughter was sentenced to the full term. The same court convicted a white man lor killing a colored man and sentenced him to hang the first Friday in September. While these trials were progressing, twelve whites ol Washington county were carried one hun dred and thirty miles to answer before a federal commission for an assault on colored men, and after imprisonment aud much ex pense, acquitted. General W T right had no reason to believj that there was an organized band of KuKlux in Georgia for political purposes. He knew of a bund of marauders like Murrell's gang extending through a portion of the counties of his district. Men were convicted in Washington county, suspected of belonging to this gang. A man named Ruse, con victed of killing a colored man, by a mili tary commission, was pardoned by Presi dent Johnson. He was again convicted of killing another man aud sentenced to be hanged, but reprieved bv Governor Bul lock. His ultimate fate, ftuse's friends say, depends upon his raising a certain amount of money. The witness explained fully the organiza tion of the Georgia Legislature. If tlie dis abilities imposed by the fourteenth amend ment were removed and the people allowed to select the best men for office there would be no complaint against the government. The negroes have neither been cheated nor swindled out of their wages. Difficulty and discontent often arise irom the difficulty of convincing negroes that a third is more than the tenth of a crop. Arbitrations are often called to determine the question for them. A white men named Ferguson was whipped nearly to death by negroes. A negro convicted of living in adultery with a white woman, was pardoned by Gov ernor Bullock. A white man and a negro woman were prosecuted for the same offense and convic tion failed, but the people whipped tlmm. There were no politics in these occur rences. The people resorted to such pun ishment because of the mischief to so ciety produced by the Governor's indiscrim inate pardons. NEW YORK. Governments Very Dull—State Bonds Steady. New York, July 26—Evening.—Money closed very easy. Sterling very weak at 10a loti. Governments very dull. State bonds steady. Prime business discounts 5a7. Leading bankers still ask It) w lO'qc, less 1-16, but the real quotations are lOalOvij. Sixes of 1881, 116%; five-twenties of 1862, 114: 1864, 113%; 1865,11394; new, 112%; 1867, 113%; 1868, 112%; ten-forties. 113%; Louisiana sixes, 65; new, 62; levee sixes, 72; eights, 84. The new loan for the construction of docks and piers has been taken by the In ternational bank of Hamburg. Arrived: Malta and Cuba. Arrived out: Lafayette. LiONDCLyi . Tlie Godwnod Races—Tnraban Wins—Bis marck and Luxembourg—Laird's fthip Y ard Visited. London, July 26.—For the Godwood stakes to-day, fourteen horses started. Taraban was first, Lady Hungerford's colt second, and Claudius third. Fordham rode the winner. The odds against him was five to one. It is rumored Bismarck has been created Duke of Luxemburg. The emperor and empress of Brazil to-day paid a visit to the ship building yard of John Laird, the builder of the Alabama. The great event of to-day was the race for the Goodwood stakes. The betting was three to one against Lady Hungerford's colt, 13 to 1 against Taraban, and 15 to 1 against Claudius. Tlie horses came in as follows: Taraban, carrying 117 pounds, first; colt out of Lady Hungerford, three years old, carrying eighty-nine pounds, second; Claudins, four years old, carrying 121 pounds, third. There was a great crowd on the course. Prince of Wales, Prince Imperial Fred erick William of Germany, Duke of Cam bridge, Grand Duke Constantine of Russia, and Crown Prince Oscar of Sweden were on the ground. The weather was beautiful. The result of the race was sent by a car rier pigeon from Goodwoed Park to Chi Chester, and was thence telegraphed to London. The well known jockey Fordham rode the winner. PARIS. Pope'* Letter to the Arcbbialiop—Devieime and the liellnnaer Scandal—Income Tax Proposed—Financial Measures At tacked. Pakis. July 26.—The Pope has published a long letter, congratulatidg Guibert upon liis elevation to the archbishopric of Paris. The record of the Court of Cessation, ac quitting Devienne of unworthy connection with the imperial scandal case of Marguerite Bellanger, says that Devienne merely obeyed an honorable sentiment in prevent ing the publication of tlie letters. The Journal dee Debats makes a sharp attack upon the financial measures put for ward by the government, aud proposes the substitution therefor of an income tax. It is said President Thiers has induced Bismarck to consent to the evacuation of the Paris forts still held by the German troops, and the entire departments of 'he Seine and Seine et Oise, on or before tho first of August. Many communist prisoners who were sent to the French forts have been re leased. It is rumored that Cardinal Antouelli lias summoned Bishop Dupanloup to Rome. VERSAILLES. Substitution of n Tax in Abeyance. Versailles, July 26 . —In the Assembly a petition was introduced to substitute taxes on salt and incomes for those on textiles and raw materials. Minister Pouyer Quer tier opposed the proposition, but* left it in the hands of the Assembly, by which it was finallv referred to a committee. BERLIN. Emperors of Germany ami Austria to Meet—Abolition of tlie Department ot Catholic Affair*. Berlin, July 26.—The Emperor William loaves Ems on Tuesdav for Coblentz and Weisbaden. He will subsequently proceed to Gastien, where he will probably meet the Emperor of Austria, A provincial correspondent states that the separate ministerial department for Catholic affairs has been done away with, and that its abolition is due to the difficul ties originating in the decisions of the late Ecumenical Council. vii:nna. Strasburg Railway Contract—Refusal of Prinre Charles to Sign II—Threatened Resignation of Ministers. Vienna, July 26.—Prince Charles of Rou mania refuses to sign the Strasburg railway contract. His ministers threaten to resign. Should the Prince find it difficult to form a new cabinet, it is feared he will abdicate. MADRID. Progressist Cabinet Formed —New .Min istry. Madrid. July 26.—A cabinet has finally been formed, under the lead of Zorilla. All the ministers belong to the progressist party, and will follow the policy inaugurated in the September revolution. The following is a complete list of the new ministry just formed by Senor Zorilla, all of whom have been sw<irn into office: President of Council and Minister of In terior—Senor Ruiz Zorilla. Minister ot War—General Cardoba. Minister of Justice—Senor Rios. Minister of Finance—Senor Gomez. Minister of Marine—Senor Beranger. Minister of Public Works—Senor Madraz. Minister of Foreign Affairs—Senor Sa gasta. Minister of Colonies—Admiral Malcampo. KINGSTON. Advices from Aspinwnll-Polirirnl Pris oners Liberated—Work Resumed on Honduras Railwny—Costn Rira Quiet. Kingston, Jamaica. July 26.— The steamer Henry Chauney has arrived, bring ing advices from Aspinwall to the twenty first instant. All political prisoners confined in Panama have been liberated. The work on the Honduras Inter-oceanic railroad has been resumed. Advices from Costa Ifica report that country quiet, and the government strong. News from Guatatnala is revolutionary. The revolutionists are in possession of the capital. President Cejra was defeated and tied. General Grandos is the provisional presi dent. Valparaiso dates of the first instant have been received. Evraeinriz had been elect ed president through the exertions of the priests. Callao advices to the fourteenth of July are received. The Peruvian government had ordered the disarming of the fleet as a precaution against any trouble during the coming elections. 'I he inhabitants were much excited, as it was rumored that Pro duo had divided the fieet to aid him iu laud ing a largo lorce iu Callao harbor. The English ship Champion of the Seas was considerably damaged by fire iu Callao harbor. LIVERPOOL, Arrivals Yesterday. Liverlool, July 26. —Arrived : Wyom ing, Centaur and St. Louis, all from New Orleans. BASE BALL. Lone Stars Game Stopped by a Storui— Play the Springfield* Saturday. Chicago, July 26. — The return game, this afternoon, betw'een the Lone Stars, of New Orleans, and White Stockings, of this city, at the last of the second inning, was ter minated by a furious rain storm, lasting half an hour. The Stars were going to the bat for their second inning when the storm came up. The White Stockings had two innings at the bat, and scored seven runs. The Stars failed to make a tally. The Chicagos furnished the ball, which was a "lively one," of Van Horn's make. The Lone Stars will start for St. Louis on Friday evening, playing the Libertys of Springfield on 8atm day, and the Empires of St. Louis Sunday. Fort Wayne, July 26.—The Mutuals of New York defeated the Kekiungas of this place to-day. Score 12 to 9. 3IISCELLAM EOLS. Ohio Portion of the Atlantic am Western Railway Sold—storm i -May. Cleveland, Ohio. July 26.— T1 portion of the Atlantic and Great 1 railway was sold at Akron to Thurman, General McClellan and Duncan, trustees, for $1,435,500. Cape May, July 26.—There was a storm yesterday. It blew a vachl and prevented yachts from fandit disasters reported. Weather Report. War Dkpah ti- v ■ °® ce Uhief Signal Ol Washington, July 26, 1871, 7 : ; SYNOPSIS OF THE PAST TWENTY-FOUR The barometer rose eonsiderabl Southern States Tuesday night, but again falling. It remains low west ( iana and northward to Nebraska pressure, which was Tuesday aftei Minnesota, has moved eastward, ate extending toward Lake Ontario, w pressure has fallen decidedly. Tl area of low barometer, which" was ' evening southeast of New Jersey, ha to the northwest into Peimsylyani ODMTOtUXD OS EIGHTH FAS