Newspaper Page Text
. mm *m «$S * ?
•*&*&&■■ ***■«# ^«WM» > NEW ORLEANS REPUBLICAN. SINGLE COPIES: TEN CENTS. OFFICIAL JOURNAL OF THE 8TATE OF LOUISIANA. TEEMS: $16 00 PEE ANNUM. VOLUME V—NO. 92. . NEW ORLEANS, SATURDAY, JULY 29, 1871. WHOLE NUMBER 1315. AMUSEMENTS. Q.RAND PROMENADE CONCERTS, AT TH B MAGNOLIA. GARDEN (Bayou Bridge), Every Wednesday nnd Sunday Afternoons. THE BEST BRASS BAND IN AMERICA. Admission free. Refreshment. of *^_ X'fids fur rushed at reasonable rates. iel 6m , DT, Proprietor. WANTED "WArANTED— ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND MEN. 11 women and children afflicted with the follow ing disease* Dyspepsia, diarrhea, bilious and other fevers, general debility, nervousness, low spirits, etc.; to be cured by the celebrated Pey* cnaud's Bitters. Piice, $1 a bottle. ap30 Su We Fr ly •WANTED— BY THE FIRST OF OCTOBER, A * * large room, or a suit of rooms, suitable for the use of the AMERICAN UNION CLUB. Rent must be reasonable, and local 11 y near Canal street. Applications can be made to Colouel William Roy. Presideut, lock box 510, Postoftice. ,jy2J 3t 29 3t ()NE FOR SALE. THOUSAND DOLLARS Will buy a fourth interest in the manufacture of an article of constant use in the cotton raising States. This is a good opportunity for a man willing to enter into a perfectly legitimate busi ness. For particulars, address C. I., this office; stating where an interview can be bad. jy28 6t FOR RENT. F 'OR KENT-THK FINE STORK NO. 60MAGA zine street, between Natchez and Poydras. This store lias a very tine yard attached to it and is an eligible location for the wholesale business. Pos session ou the first of October. For further parti culars apply to E. CONERY. jy20 3m Corner Canal and Delta streets. K DOJIS TO RENT— ONE OR TWO FINK, large, airy, comfortably Furnished Rooms can be had in a private family, with or without hoard, where the French and English languages are ■poken, 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 N BUSINESS CARDS. OTICE..............................NOTICE. DR. O. ANFOUX Has removed his office and residence to No. 417 Canal street, Near Rampart street. Office hours: 12 to 2 and 8 P. 31. jy] 3m o W. W. KASTbAM. ..................... TgASTHA.FI dk MORRIS, . S. MUAAiS Manufacturers and Ddalere in BRUSHES, No. 15 UNION STREET, BOSTON. an JJAKPER, GUTMAN & CO., Manufacturers of WAGONS, CARtS, DRAYS, TIMBER WHKEL8, WHEELBARROWS, ETC.. Manufactory. Pittsburg. Pennsylvania. Warehouse, No. 84 Carondelet street, NEW ORLEANS. ap!5 SaJzSuSra £1 MEHJLE «fc CO., CHRIS. MEHLE, B. C. STEINBACK, J. DONALDSON, COMMISSION MERCHANTS rOK THE SALE OF LIVE STOCK, Stock Landing, New Orleans. ial ly ^iHAKLES G. SCHULZE, No. t>6 Gravler Street, New Orleans. Post office Box 1138. Stereotype and Electrotypln*, 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. iaJ4 ^'EAIJIS commission. The undersigned has made ample arrangements with counsel in the City of Washington 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. ap!9 JOHN M. G. PARKER. g GOLTMAN <V CO. MERCHANT TAILORS, 134...........St. James Street...........134 (Near the Ottawa Hotel), MONTREAL, C AN ADA. Suits or single garments made to ordeeand sect to any part of the United States at very low prioea. Send for fashion plates and price lists. au7 ly ^ W. SHARPE <fc CO., (OF THE LATB FIR* OF JOT, COB 4 00.) GENERAL ADVERTISING AGENTS, Tribune Buildings, oell NEW YORK. JOHN RHEINTHAL, CARRIAGE MAKER. 170..............Glrod Street..............170 (Near Si. Charles 8trefct,) NEW ORLEANS. ap23 ly JgtONOMY THE ROAD TO WEALTH. VB YOUR OLD CLOTHES CLEANED AND THEY WILL LAST ANOTHER SEASON, BT J. J O L V , TAILOR AND SCOURER, 314..............C'amp Street..............314 (Near the Magazine Market.) Suits of every description made to order. au26 ly___ EDUCATIONAL. STRAIGHT UNIVERSITY, • NEW ORLEANS. LOUISIANA. This University received its charter June 25, 1868, "with the power to confer ail such degrees and honors as are conferred by universities in the United States of America." It is modeled after the best colleges of our coun try, and its immunities are free to alt Its first catalogue shows that nearly nine 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 ai(L The University is situated in a pleasant and healthful part of the city, aud. ;n 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 may be obtained upon Appli cation to any of the following members of the faculty: REV. J. W. HEALY, LL. D. President and Instructor iu Sacred Theology. REV. C. H. THOMPSON, D. D., Professor of Pastoral Theology and University Preacher. HON. RUFllS WAPLES, LL. B., Professor of International Law and Dean of the Law Faculty. „ , „ & B - WHITE, M. D„ Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine, and Dean of the Medical Faculty J. F. FULLER, A. M., Professor of 31athematies and Principal of the Academical Department. P. M. WILLIAMS. A. M. Professor of English Literature and' Principal of Normal Department. ap 2 rpHE NEW ORLEANS MILITARY HIGH SCHOOL, 188..............Race Street................. (Between Coliseum aid 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 Clast of the Louisiana State Military Uni versity. or any other college in the United States. An Elementary Department is attached. Discipline military, with daily drill. no2 8m MISCELLANEOUS. J^ADIES' SUMMER SUITS A. T. LEWIS', 201..............Canal Street.............. 207 Between Burgundy and Rampart streets. We have just received from our factory, above the store, a large number of REAL FRENCH LAWN SUITS, in buff, blue, pink, lilac, purple, gray, fawn and green, fast colors, in every size, from live to six dollars, comprising underskirt, overskirt and sacque or basque, trimmed handsomely, and very finely made. Alst. TRAVELING SUITS, in linen lawn and linen, in the different colors and sizes. The prices will be found as low as the cost of making only. We have the 6izes of the garments so arranged that we can insure a Perfect Fit. Persons visitiag summer resorts, or residing in the country, can secure the correct size of any style we have by sending the measure of skirt, waist, bust and sleeves. jy29 6t JOHN I* KAY £11, Proprietor of Phoenix Stables and Undertaker, Nos. 35 and 37 Elysian Fields streef, opposite Pontcbar train railroad. Third District, New Orleans. Car riages, Barouches, Buggies and Saddle Horses to hire. Horses bought, sold and kept ou livery. Patent Metallic Burial Cases. Mahogany, Black Walnut and plain Coffins always on hand. Funer als attended to by the Proprietor, who hopes, bv strict attention to business, to obtain a share of public patronage. jy28 ly B ANK OF IN LOUISIANA. BANKRUPTCY. Creditors of the Bank of Louisiana can prove their debts against said eBlate by calling at the office of C. S. Kellogg, Register in Bankruptcy, room No. 1 Customhouse Building. jy 18 lm Ty OTICE..............................NOTICE. HaviDg just returned from the West with a fresh supply of HORSES and MULES, aud made arrange ments to receive weekly: prices to suit purchasers. Call aud examine my Btock before purchasing else where. JAMES REGAN, Stonewall Jackson Sale Stables, jy6 lm* No. 134 Baronne Btreet. "yyANATA GUACO BITTERS. The best preparation known for DYSPEPSIA, NERVOUS DEBILITY, FEVER AND AGUK, and all diseases caused by imperfect digestiou, a disorgan ized liver or the debilitating effects of the climate. For sale by J. LLADO, je!8 S Corner of Chartres and Dumaine streets. je!8 S Corner of Chartres and Dumaine streets. j^UVKR STAMPING COMPANY, 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 Shovels, Waiters, Foundry Supplies, Tinner's Tools and Ms chines. Coal Hods, Stove Polieh, Black Lead. Rivet#, Kars* etc. an4 tf JJELICAN FERTILIZER. THE NEW ORLEANS SANITARY AND FERTILIZ ING COMPANY, No. 14 Union Street, Up 8talrs, Have now readv for delivery their superior FER TILIZING COMPOUND, in quantities to suit pur chasers. Certificates from well-known tatizens 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 onr 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. mv4 1v J^ORSYTH UNITED STATES STANDARD SCALES. The Strongest Seale Made. Every scale warranted, in every respect; 250 varie ties, adapted to every branch of business. For price list, or anv information, address FORSYTH, ELLISON k CO., No. 46 Magazine street. New Orleans. ,je9 eod3m £1 B. HUNT & CO., MACHINERY DEPOT, No. J85 Gravler Street, New Orleans. Manufacturers' Agents for E. CARVER COMPANY S CELEBRATED COTTON GINS AND LINTERS. P AXE S STEAM PUMPS, Of all kinds. Boston Machine Company's Engines; Portabl# and Stationary Boilers: the Baxter Portable Bn f ines: Schaffer k Budenberg Steam Gauges; Coffin's v<-a in. Water and Gas Valves, Hydrants and Water Metres; Sturtevant's Pleasure 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 aud Hand Feed Shingle Machines; Clark's Linen Hose, Hose Pipes, Couplings, etc.; New Y'ork 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 kind s of Machinery, Belting. Shafting and Pulleys, on 1 Slid, or will lie famished at short notice, at Manufacturers' Prices. ja2R Sa Su Tuly pACIFIC WINE COMPANY, Organized for the sale of PURE CALIFORNIA WINE VINEYARDS IN BRANDY'. ELDORADO FORNIA. COUNTY, CALI 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 and Brandy. The following list comprises a part of their pro ducts now ready for the market: WHITE WINE, RED WINE, CLARET, HOCK, OLD MISSION, SHERRY, TOKAY, PORT, ANGELICA, MUSCAT, CATAWBA, ISABELLA, SPARKLING, WINE BITTERS, GRAPE BRANDY, BRANDY BITTERS. All ihelr Wine and Brandy Warranted Strictly Pure. Arrangements are now perfected for weekly shipments, direct from 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, mhl9 6mo No. 98 Camp street, New Orleans. F. HOLLE <fc CO., COMMISSION AND FORWARDING MERCHANTS, 81 Magazine street, Between Poydras and Lafayette street* NEW ORLBASS. Dealers in all kinds of WESTERN PRODUCE, WINES AND LIQUORS. Also, agents for the celebrated CINCINNATI LAGER BEER. Liberal cash advances made on consignment*. noil tf MACHINERY. ARMSTRONG'S FOUNDRY AND BOILER MANUFACTORY, Corner of Brato and New Levee Btreet*, NEW ORLEANS, LA. W. J. J. ARMSTRONG, Manager. Manufacturer of Vertical and Horizontal Steam Bnginee, Sugar Mill*, Draining Machine*. Saw Mins. Cotton Screws and Gearing, Iron Column* and Front# of Buildings, Furnace Mouth*. Grate Bara, Bone Black, Heviviners, Gas Retort*, Railroad Frogs, etc.; Low Pressure, Locomotive Flue and Cylinder Boilers of all kins, Filters, Juioe Boxes and Clarifiers, etc, ho22 ly Chnnipione of the Northwest Defeated by Our LoneSlare—Score, Twelve to Four. Chicago, July 24, 18/1. Editor Republican: After the defeat on Saturday by the White Stockings, the Stars went in with the determination that no other club should do the same. After eating a light dinner they went to the Lake Shore Park to meet the ./Etnas, (champions of the Northwest), the club that defeated the famous Forest Citys of Cleve. land, by a score of four to two. Had it not been for an error of judgment of tiie umpire in the fifth ining, the score would stand twelve to two. The Stars played well from the start, only two errors being credited to them. The catcher and short stop of the ./Etnas are engaged by the Kekiongas, in place of Lemon, the catcher, and Selliman, the short stop, they having left for parts unknown. They both played iu the game to-day. FIRST INNING. Lone Star—At half-past three o'clock the game commenced, with the Stare at the bat. Condon led off with a hit to second, who failed to get it; made second ou wild pitch. Wright hit to third, who also muffed, and by an overthrow made second; Condon going to third. Leonard, by a muff' of short stop, made his base. Condon home. Wright taking third. Leonard stole second. Hennessey hit a safe one, bringing Wright home. Leonard to third; Hennessey took second. Tracy, Redon and Didlake went out on fiys hv centre. Leonard scoring ou Redon's strike. Three runs. ACtua—Hallinan retired by Redon on fly. Bredburg hit a fair foul aud made second. Taylor out by Traey to Condon; Bred burgh to third. Reid' hit a high bounder to Leonard, who failed to reach it. Reid tak ing his first, Bredhurgh coming home; Quinn was put out by Leonard to Condon One run—three to one. SECOND INNING. Lone Star—Lauer took his first on called halls. Scott hit too short and foreed Lauer out at second. Scott stole second. Condon hit to first base and retired, Scott going to third. Wright hit a hot one to third, who failed to hold it. Scott scoring. Leonard hit safe for first base and made third by left fielder's error. Wright coming home. Hennessey hit a safe one for first, sending Leonard home. Hennessey stole second and went to third on passed hall. Tracy struck out leaving Hennessey for the second time. Three rims. /Etna—O'Laughlan. after a life had been given him by Hennessey's muff', struck out. Ward bit safe to the right, but was put out at second by Hennessey to Lauer. Graves bit to Lauer, and was put out at first. No runs—six to one. THIRD INNING. Lone Star—Redon, by a muff and wdd throw of third, made first. Didlake sent one out to centre apd was gobbled. Passed ball sent Redon to second; same took him to third, and home on a muff' by third thrown by catcher. Lauer went out on a foul fiy by first. Scott tried the left fielder and he retired. One run. -Etna—Lynch went out on fly sent to Lauer. Hallinan then tried Lauer aud was more successful, as Jake let it pass. Halli nan stole second. Bred hough sent one to Scott and retired. Hallinan started for third when Jim sent it to Wright in time to put him out, but the umpire thought differ ent. Taylor hit a safe fair foul, bringing Hallinan home. Taylor, in trying to steal second, was put out by Hennessey to Lauer. One run—seven to two. FOURTH INNING. Lone Star—Condon took base on called halls, made second on muff. Wright hit safe for one hag : Condon going to third: Wright stole second. Condon home; passed hall sent Wright to third. Leonard hit a safe one down to second, bringing Wright in. Hennessey went out on the flv by left field. Tracy hit a foul which Leonard run on, and before he could return to first the hall was there. Tracy hit safe for first and stole second.. Redon hit to third, fielded in time to be put out. Two runs. -Etna—Reid put up one for Lauer. hut Condon called Redon to take it; Tracy telling Lauer the same thing, both came to gether and the ball was muffed, Reid go ing to second while they were arguiug about whose hall it was. Quinn hit one to Lauer; put out at first. Reid going to third; O Laughlan struck out. No runs. FIFTH INNING. Lone Star—Didlake hit to third and died at first. Lauer out by short to first. Scott followed Didlake's example, and took a hack seat. No runs. -Etna—Graves out on foul bound by Hennessy. Lynch out by Lauer to Condon. Hallinan hit" to Didlake, who muffed it, the striker going to second. Bredhurgh hit to Wright, who threw wild to Condon, lioth men coming in. Taylor out on fly by Redon. Two runs—nine to four. SIXTH INNING. Lone Star—Condon hit to centre and re tired. Wright hit to third and died at first. Leonard struck out. No runs. -Etna—Reid hit safe in front of home plate, hut was put out at second by Hen iiessy to Lauer. Quir^n aud O'Laughlin both struck out. No runs. SEVENTH INNING. Lone Star—Hennessy, by a splendid hit over left fielder, made three bases. Tracy out on a foul fly by Hallinan. Redon hit safe over second, Hennesy coming home. Redon to second on passed ball. Didlake bit safe: Redon home on wild throw, and Didlake to third on another wild throw, scoring od a passed ball. Lauer hit safe for first base, and went to secoud on a wild pitch. Scott hit safe for one hag. Lauer going to third. Condon struck a foul tip, aud Scott running to second could not get back, and both were put out. Side out. Three runs. -Etna—Ward hit to Leonard and retired at first. Graves hit to Lauer, who threw to Condon, and another hand out. Lynch out on a foul hound by Hennessy. "Another whitewash. Twelve to four. EIGHTH INNING. Lone Star—Condon out at first by short. Wright hit a corker to short, who muffed it, but caught it before touching the ground; very fine catch. Leonard hit a fly to left field and took a back seat. More lime used on the Stars. -Etna—Hallinan hit a high flv to right field, and was captured by Didlake. Bred burgh hit a sky scraper to left, and Scott took it in nicely. Taylor out on foul bound by Hennessy. NINTH INNING. Lone Star—Hennessy out on foul hound by catcher. Tracy hit a weak one to pitcher and retired. Redon out on foul bound by catcher. No runs. Altna—Reid hit to Wright, who threw him out at first. Quinn out on l'oul fly by Wright. O'Laughlin hit to Tracy and retired at first, thus ending the game by a score of twelve to four in favor of the Stars. -VTNA8. O. R. IstB. T. B. Hallinan. p. s .... 2 2 1 Bitfdburgh, od b. .... 2 2 1 2 1 aylor, 2d b...... ...A 0 1 1 Reid, p........... 0 2 2 Quinn, c.......... .... 4 0 0 0 O'Loughlin, 1. 1... .... 4 0 0 0 Ward, r. f........ .... 3 0 1 1 Graves, c. f...... .... 3 0 0 0 Lvnch, 1st b...... ... 3 0 0 0 Totai......... ....27 LONE 4 STARS. 6 ~ Condon, 1st b...... ... 4 2 0 0 1 Wright, 3d b..... ....2 3 1 Leonard, p........ 2 2 2 Hennessev, c..... ] 0 3 5 Tracy,s s........ .. . . 4 1 1 Redon, c. f........ .... 3 2 1 Didlake. r. f...... .... 3 i i 1 Lauer, 2d b........ .... 3 0 1 l Scott, 1. f......... .... 3 i 1 1 Total......... ....27 12 u 13 Innings.................. 1 2 4 5 6 7 8 9 jEtnas.................. i 0 i 0 2 0 0 0 e Lone 8tar8............. 3 3 i 2 0 e 3 0 0 Time of game: Two hours. Umpire: M. King, Chicago Base Ball Club. P. C. THIRD WARD IN ITS MIGHT Resolutions Unanimously Adopted A call having been publicly made for a mass meeting of the Third Ward Republi cans to he held in Mechanics' Institute, there was a lively response, and the large hall was filled to overflowing by active voters, men directly interested in the pend ing issues. From first to last good order was ob served. As with one voice Hon. A. E. Barber was elected president, and Messrs. J. A. Craig and W. W. Johnson chosen secretaries. The president announced Judge Evans as the first speaker, when that gentleman stepped forward aud addressed the assem bly. The following is a synopsis of his re marks : He said that he was glad that he had an opportunity to address the meeting and have free speech: that it was notorious that in the mother club there was not fair play nor free speech. He was unwilling to be trammeled by any set of men. As there has been trouble in several of the clubs, especially in the Third Ward, this meeting was called to consider these gross outrages, and take some necessary steps to prevent further outrages. This is a kind of family meeting. Should these dissensions continue, there is no telling what may happen to the party. All we ask is a fair field and fair play. We are on the eve of an important crisis—that is. on the seventh of August to choose a new State Central Executive Com mittee. I wish to elect men to that conven tion who can go there with the fear of God before them; men who will prop erly represent us as Republicans, men who will labor for the best interests of the party. Let us not send men who will go there as customhouse or other rings. If proper men are 6ent this bugbear of a split in our party will immediately disappear, and those who are now apparently opposed will he hugging each other. Until this family interruption oceured that was not a Democrat outside of the lunatic asylum who supposed they would have a ghost of a chance in 1872. In accord, we can heat the Democrats forty thousand votes next year, aud give them "a big margin for stealing and shooting. I advise you not to choke a man down in the ward clubs: hear him, for he may have something good to suggest; give all an open opportunity to have their say. Senator Pinchback was loudly called for, and responded in substance as follows: I understand that this meeting was called to give men of all grades an opportunity to speak their sentiments: not be crushed down as it is said has been done in the Third Ward. I propose to have men of our party to pay a little attention to our enemies,"and stop fighting our friends. It is a fact known to ail of us that there is some difficulty in our ranks. . How is it that the men who a tew months ago circulated a document asking the re moval of Colonel Casey are now his warm est supporters? We have no guarantee that the men who turned in one case will turn in another. It has been stated that even I would not be permitted to make a speech in the Third Ward Club; but I don't believe it. as 1 see some of the members here, and calling for me to make a speech. The speaker, to draw a striking parallel, related the history of politics in Tennessee, where there was a split in the Republican parte, resulting in the election of a Demo cratic Legislature, and a Governor (Seuter) opposed to most of the party, and then the protective laws were repealed and the Ku Klux went to work. Men in the Customhouse have told me that if Governor Warmoth is nominated unanimously they will not support him. They say that the men who are Rudest in support of Governor Warmoth hold office under him, and are fighting for him in con sequence. Then how about the Custom house ring ? May not the same thing be said of them ? The speaker scored Lieutenant Governor Dunn for that official's conduct toward him after he (the speaker) had unswervingly supported him on principle. He said that Mr. Dunn had repeatedly left him out in the cold and even attempted to lay him on the shelf. Like his friend Mr. Greeley, he is not seeking after office, but if one is thrust on him he will not reject it. He desired to see unanimity and peace in the ranks now and hereafter, and to that end he would exert his talents. At the close of Mr. Pinchhack's remarks, the president announced that after the reading of the following resolutions, Mr. Peter Harper would address the meeting. The resolutions were adopted with scarcely a dissenting voice: Whereas. The enemies of the cause of freedom and progress, as enunciated in the. platform of the Republican party, not only in the State of Louisiana, but throughout our common country, have been busily en gaged in circulating the base and unfound ed report that there exists in our ranks a wide spread dissatisfaction, which threatens to end in a permanent disruption; and Whereas, Certain disaffected politicians, in order to further their selfish personal ambition, have sought rather to widen than to close the impending breach; therefore be it Resolved, By the Republican voters of the Third Ward of New Orleans, in mass meet ing assembled, that we deny that there ex ists any breach in our party, and assure our political enemies that we will meet them in 1872 with an unbroken front, and shoulder to shoulder. Resolved, That we earnestly deprecate all attempts at dissension in our party, and that we do renew our pledges of unremit ting fidelity to our principles. Resolved, That we do cerdially support the national and State administration, and heartily indorse General Ulysses S. Grant and Governor Henry Clay Warmoth, as the faithful and devoted exponents of the Re publican principles enunciated in the plat forms upon which they were elected. Resolved. That the city administration has fairly earned, and honestly deserved our full confidence and support, especially for their fairness in providing work for our needy brethren, and their endeavors to carry out the principles of the thirteenth article of our State constitution, to secure to every man his civil and political rights, "without regard to race, color, or previous condition of servitude." Mr. Peter Harper was called for by numerous voices, and he spoke several minutes; hut at this juncture a ward club arrived with a band of music, and, not be ing aware that they interrupted the meet ing, prevented us from hearing what the speaker said. A fine hand of music enlivened the meet ing with national airs. We noticed the presence of such ster ling clubs as the following: Warmoth Guards, Colfax Guards, Swamp Rangers and Johnson Rangers, each with a hand of music. After the meeting adjourned these clubs marched through several of our principal thoroughfares, calling at this office, treating us to a serenade and cheers. They also cheered Governor Warmoth and Senator Pinchback lustily. It is said that Americans are the only nation who sleep with their windows open in their bedrooms at night, all other nations dreading the night air as so much deadly poison. A Disappointment for the Builders. In consequence of the energy displayed by the Customhouse detail, the Tenth Ward Wigwam, about which so much has been said recently, was completed on Thursday^ and a formal meeting called for the purpose of consecrating it to the uses of the Repuhli can party. Early in the evening a goodly number of the wide-awake hoys of the lively Tenth Ward arrived and took their positions in the high places of the new political synagogue. Mr. Battle Payne, one of the chief laborers on the structure previous to its completion, was called upon to preside either by virtue of being chairman of one of the mother clubs, or as a recognition of his eminent services to the revenue service as shown actively as a carpenter's assistant. The large room was well filled, in fact nearly all the Republican voters of tlie Tenth Ward were present as active participants. Also, several members of other ward clubs as spectators, including Lieutenant Governor Dunn, who, however, remained hut a short time. The following resolution was introduced by F. K. Hyde : Resolved , That this, the sub club of the Radical Republicans of the Tenth Ward of the city of New Orleans, do hereby unani mously approve the administration of the federal and State governments, aud en dorse the course of President U. S. Grant and Governor H. C. Warmoth, and we do now pledge them our future undivided sup port, and that they are our first choice as our federal and State standard bearers in the coming campaign in November, 1872. A motion to adjourn sine die followed, and some of the boys declare it was carried; hut we have our doubts. It is likely the wigwam will he used again, hut it is not probable its builders will feel any great satisfaction at the result of their labors. - Concert and Ball at Barnes' Hotel. A programme before us informs us that there will be a grand concert and ball at Barnes' Hotel, Mississippi City, this even ing. An orchestra, under the charge of Mr. F. E. Kerkel, from the French opera, has b c en engaged, as also several vocalists from the various churches. The price of ad mission is one dollar. Passengers by either of the trains to-day will be in time for the hall. We append the programme: PART FIRST. Overture, Auber—Orchestra. Will you Think of Me, Wren—Mr. A. Davis. ___ Fantaisie, violin, Singeles—Mr. F. E. Kerkel. Won't you Tell me Wliv, Robin, Ciari bel—Mr. G. C. Pearce. French Horn Duet—M. M. Filleux and Thomas. To Mary, Wheeler—Mr. A. Davis. PART SECOND. Travatore, violin solo, Alard—Ph. Br o met. Rose Bush, Hodges—Mr. G. C. Pearce. Jerusalem. Verdi—Mr. A. Davis. Violin solo—Mr. F. E. Kerkel. Duet from the opera Travatore—Mrs. G. C. Pearce and Mr. A. Davis. Overture—Orchestra. Valuable Improved Real Estate and Judgments at Auction by the Sheriff.— We call attention to the sale at auc tion. to be made this day at noon, at the Merchants and Auctioneers' Exchange, Royal street, by the Sheriff of the parish of Orleans. Said sales comprise— 1. Two lots of ground situated in the city and parish of Jefferson, now the Sixth Dis" trict of this city, on Cadiz street, between Chestnut and Plaquemines. 2. A lot of ground situated in the new faubourg Marigny, Third District of this city, on canal St. Bernard, between Solid elle and Josephine streets. 3. A judgment ior $000. with interest and costs. 4. Another judgment for $2300, with privilege on twenty-one hales of cotton. For full particulars and terms see adver tisements. A Week's Notice. The State Central Committee, in its call for a convention, directs, among other things, that at least one week's notice he given by all the clubs of the election to take place on the seventh of August. A1 though we deem this merely advisory, yet it is well to adopt the suggestion, as it is proper in itself, and to omit to give the no tice might result in dispute as to formality. We hope presidents of clubs will attend to the matter. Death of Robert Fulton's Unginrer. ~ We learn from the New York Sun that Charles Dyke, eighty-live years old. died at the residence of his son-in-law, William E. Smith, on Monday last. The Shu says: Mr. Dyke was born on the thirteenth day of June, 1786, and in his earlier years fol lowed the trade of a carpenter, lie was at one time carpenter on the stage of the old Park Theatre. Having a natural talent for engineering, however, he turned his atten tion to that business, and soon became an expert. In 1807 Mr. Dyke was engaged as assist ant engineer on Robert Fulton's steamer Clermont, on her first trip to Albany. The chief engineer was a Scotchman, "and on the arrival of the, boat at the point of des tination, he celebrated the event by a rous ing spree, the result of which was that Fulton discharged him, and promoted Mr. Dyke to his position. When the Fulton ferry line was first established Mr. Dyke was engineer of the first boat. He also engineered the first steamer down the Ohio and Mississippi rivers to New Orleans, and ran Vander bilt's boats to Perth Amboy, when the present commodore was <» captain on his own craft. In one of his trips to New Or leans with ordnance and ammunition tor General Jackson, in 1814, Mr. Dyke and the crew were pressed into service. They fought gallantly in the defense of that city. Mr. Dyke received a wound in the leg, and he bore the scar to the day of his death. The Hon. Samuel Shellabarger, M. C., in a letter to J. Q. Howard on art culture, takes occasion to thus vigorously state an opinion which he may not be altogether alone in entertaining: "Though we (the American people) are the almightiest people that ever was or will be, yet the tendency of our almightiness is to run us into black, guards." _ There is a man living within three miles of New London, Missouri, who says he was never on the deck of a steamboat, never was aboard of a car, never slept under the roof of a hotel, and never spent but twenty five cents for a meal in his life. The gentle man is forty-five years of age, and a farmer in pretty good circumstances. A Maine girl, whose lover had lost a limb, replied to her companions' banter, "I wouldn't have a man with two legs; they're so common." BY TELEGRAPH. LATEST NEWS FROM ALL POINTS TESTIMONY ABOUT KU-KLUX SOUTHERN PACIFIC RAILROAD NEW COTTON AT NEW YORK NEW YORK RIOTS DISCUSSED LONDON TIMES THEREON NO DIVORCE RY EUGENIE EUGENIE AND THE CZAR PROLONGATION OF THIERS' POWERS WASHINOTOxN. Testimony About Ku-Klux—Proposition to 8hnve North Carolina Bonds—Com ntiHsionerH to Examine Southern Pa cific Railroad. Washington, July 28.—H. W. Guion, ol North Carolina, was examined to-day. He stated to the committee that the failure of conviction and the immediate pardon of rascals compelled the people to organize. Mr. Guion, who was an officer of a rail road company, had the bonds of the State tendered to lus road at a shave of ten per cent. The President has appointed commis sioners to examine the first twentv miles of the Southern Pacific railroad in California NEW YORK. Governments 8teady—Louisiana Sixes 05—Levee Sixes 70—First Bale of New Cotton. New York, July 28—Evening.—Ster ling 97. Gold 112® 112*8. Governments steady. New South Carolinas very weak; balance heavy. Tennessees 72; new 72*4; Virginias 65; new 724; Louisiana sixes 65; new 62; levee sixes 70; eights 84; Alabama eights 99; fives 67; Georgia sixes 83; sevens 92; North Carolinas 42; new 264; South Carolinas 72; new 54 3 4. The first hale of the new crop of Texas cotton was sold at auction to-day in front of the Exchange at forty-three cents. Arrived: Donan. Nearly $500,000 specie goes to Europe to morrow. The Post says thirty-three Cuban cigar dealers, representing " $60,000,000 capital, have combined to prosecute .persons ille gally using foreign brands. The schooner off Barnagat which cap sized. with sixty men clinging to the side, was the Isaac Hinckley, from James river, Virginia. No word lias been received from her. It is feared the crew is lost. LONDON. Times on the New York Riots—The Echo on the Devieune Scandal—No Divorce Contemplated by Eugenie. London, July 28.—The Times, in an edi torial on the New York riots, says in refer ence to the procession of the Orangemen, " That Governor Hoffman incurred the re sponsibility in permitting it to take place, aud promising it protection." "The State," says the Times, " ought to interfere with the parades of both the Orangemen and Ribbonmen: it should not encourage an tagonism. and should bring all persons to recognize its rule, dealing equally with the national feelings aud prejudices of all." The Echo gives an authoritative denial ot the truth of what it terms a romantic tis sue of exaggerations published by tlie Times, respecting M. Dievonne. president of the Paris court of cessation, and flatly con tradicts the report that Eugenie ever con templated a divorce from the emperor. PARIS. The War Indemnity—Eugenie and the Czar-Efforts for a Coalition in the As sembly—Prolongation of Thiers' Pow ers—Opinion of the 8alat. Paris, J uly 28. —The rumor that Bismarck cousented to the evacuation of the environs of Paris on the thirty-first ot August, is pronounced without foundation. The Ger man troops will not be withdrawn from their present position in the vicinity of Paris until j 1.500,000,000 francs of indemnity are paid, and it will he impossible for the French government to pay that amount so early as the thirty-first proximo. L'Avenier says Eugenie has written a letter to the Czar, urging him to continue friendly relations witn France. The next sitting of the Assembly, takes place on Monday next. Meetings" of the deputies ot the left and extreme left have been held to bring about a coalition, hut without effect. Three hundred deputies have pledged themselves to vote to the prolongation of Thiers' powers. The Saint which supports the President declares that Thiers' sole ambition is to he regarded hereafter as the Washington of France. BASE BALL. White Stockings nnd .Mutuals nr Chicago— Movements of the Lone Stars. Chicago, July 28. —The White Stockings, of this city defeated the Mutuals, o£ New York, by the following score: if 2 3| 4 5 b 7 8 9 Total White Stock.tigs....... 0 2 1 0 8 2 0 1 3 17 Mutuals............... 2| *> o| 0 0 1 o 3 0 6 The Lone Star Base Ball Club leave here Saturday evening for St. Louis, to play the Empires on Sunday. They will leave St. Louis Sunday evening for Louisville, to play the Eagles on Monday. The White Stockings outplayed and out hatted the Mutuals to-day by a score of 17 to 6. MISCELLANEOL S. Gauge of the Short Line Rond to be Changed—California Pacific Bought by the Central. Louisville, July 28. —The proposed change of gauge of "the Louisville and Cin cinnati short line road lias been postponed till August 13. Narrow gauge rolling stock' could not be got from the East sooner. The road will, when the change is made, conform to the gauge of the Northern con nections, making a through line from Louis ville to the Eastern cities without a change of cars for freight or passengers. San Francisco, July 28.— The negotia tions recently in progress here have defi nitely terminated in the purchase by the Central Pacific Railroad Company of the California Pacific railroad line between Vallejo and Sacramento. Louisville, July 28. —General T. J. Boyle died suddenly of apoplexy to-day, at his residence in this city, at 3 P. M. General Boyle was fifty-five years old. He was a leading lawyer, and a "prominent and energetic citizen. He was chief mover in and president of the Evansville. Hender son and Nashville railroad. His father. Judge John Bovle, was formerly chief justice of Kentucky. The largest raft of oak ship timber ever floated down the Ohio river arrived to-day. It contains ower 500,000 feet of lumber. Weather Report. War Department, ) Office Chief Signs! Officer, > Washington, July**, 1*71, ":30P.M.) SYNOPSIS OP THE PAST TWENTY-FOUR HOUR*. No important change has been experi enced from the Rocky Mountain and Pacific stations. The high pressure on Lake Supe rior has extended southward to Kentuckv, and east to Lake Huron. The low pressure that was north of Lake Ontario has gradu ally disappeared. That which existed on the western gulf has passed northward. That which was west of Illinois continues. Northeaster.y winds have prevailed front Michigan to Lake Superior, and to the Mis souri river, but are now changing to south east. The weather has remained without material change in the south Atlantic States. Rain has fallen in the immediate gulf coast. PROBABILITIES. Threatening and rainy weather will prob ably extend to-night eastward to Michigan anil Eastern Tennessee. The same is proba ble for Saturday in the interior of the South ern and Gulf States, and pleasant weather for New England. River Intelligence. Southwest Pass, July 28, 6 P. M.— Barometer 30:15. \\ ind southeast and light. No arrivals or departures. Pass-a-l'Outre. July 28, 6 P. M.—Wind east; weather squally, with rain. No arrivals. Sailed: Steamships Margaret and Hudson. Quarantine, July 28, 6 P. M.—The bark Maggie McNeil was released last night, and went up in tow at 8 P. M. Steamship hlorida was released and left for the city at 1 P. M. Memphis, July 28.—Weather clear and warm. River declining slowlv. Passed up: City of Vicksburg. Vicksburg, July 28.— Passed down: Bis marck. at 5 A. M; Governor Allen, 6 P. M. Up: City of Cairo, at 11 A. M. River fail ing. Weather warm and clear. Louisville, July 28.—The river is slowly declining, with seventeen inches in the chute, and five feet six inches on Portland bar. Busihess livelier to-day. Arrived: Emma Floyd from! Memphis, and Ada Hil tnan from Cairo. The Emma Flovd has gone to the hank. A new "boat. City of Helena, for the Mem phis aud St. Louis Packet Company, will be launched to-morrow evening. Pittsburg, July 28.—Monongahela thirty one inches aud rising slowly. Weather clear. Cincinnati. July 28.—River six feet six inches; stationary. Weather clear and warm. St. Louis. July 28.— Arrived : Belle St. Louis, from Vicksburg: Mohawk and barges, from New Orleans; Marble Citv, from Mem phis. Departed: Belle of Memphis, for Memphis; Moliie Moore, for New Orleans. River falling. Weather cloudy and warm. COTTON. Transactions ol the Week-Receipts, Sales, Exports and Stock on Hand. Memphis, July 28.—Cotton : Stock, 4893 hales; weeks receipts, 1260 bales; exports, 1168 bales; sales, 1165 bales. Savannah, July 28.— Cotton: Stock. 4134 bales; net receipts for the week, 884 bales; exports, coastwise, 955 bales; sales, 1000 hales. Baltimore, July 28.—Cotton: Stock 895 hales: net receipts for tlie week, 370 hales; gross, 711 hales: sales, 135 baled. Norfolk. July 28.—Cotton : Stock, 620 bales: net receipts of the week, 549; exports coastwise. 586: sales of the week, 60. Charleston, July 28.—Week's receipts, 956 bales; exports coastwise, 1745; sales, 550; stock, 3139. Mobile, July 28.—Cotton: Stock. 8405 bales; week's receipts, 677; exports, coast wise, 923; sales, 380. Galveston, July 28.—Cotton: Stock, 13,057 bales: net receipts of the week, 1481; exports to Great Britain. 1244; coastwise, 430; sales of the week. 1400. 3IARKETS. Domestic Markets. New York, July 28. Evening.—Cotton closed dull and lower: sales 3021 bales* middling uplands 20 *4 c. Flour in fair de mand and firmer: common to fair extra $5 50 ®6 60, good to choice *6 65 ® 9. Whisky 96c. Wheat—spring l®2c. lower; winter red and amber Western $1 38 ®1 46, amber Southern $1 38 a 1 44. Com closed heavy and lower, 77 a784c. Pork more active, $13 50 a, 13 75. Lard dull. Naval stores quiet. Freights firmer. St. Louis. July 28.— Flour closed dull and lower; superfine fall $4 50; extra $5 10 *550; treble extra $5 75. Wheat: red fall active, prices unchanged. Corn: mixed and yellow on track 42c; sacked 51 ®52c. Oats: mixed in hulk on track 324 ®35c; No. 2 in elevator 63c; mixed Racked 36® 30c. Bariev: no sales. Eve dull at 56®58o sacked. Whisky 94c. Mess pork $14 25® 14 50. Bacon : shoulders 634 ®7c; clear rib 84®8 3 4 c; clear sides 83i®S*c. Lard dull. Hogs find at $4 5 4 45. Cattle unchanged . Cincinnati. July 28.—Cotton dull and drooping: middling 20c. Flour dull; family $5 50@5 65. Wheat dull and unchanged. Corn dull and unchanged. Rye drooping; 65B 68c. Oats drooping; 39 5 40c for mixed! Barley: fall 80®90c. Butter scarce; fresh 17 520c. Cheese drooping; 9® 10c. Pork dull at $13; it was not offered to any extent below $13. Lard dull and unsettled. Bulk meats dull ami drooping: the following rates asked: shoulders at 54 S 7c; clear rib 7>4e: rough sides 6 3 4c. Bacon in fair de mand: shoulders 64c: clear rib 84c; dear sides 84c. Hogs dull and unchanged. Whisky iu demand at full prices; 93c. Foreign Markets. London. July 28, Evening.—Consols closed at 93***. Bonds 92^. . Paris, July 28.—Rentes 55.78. Liverpool. July 28, Evening.—Cotton closed dull and flat; middling uplands 9d; Orleans 9lid. Sales 8000 bales. [Yesterday's Evening Dispatches.] New York, July 28.—A large moetiu<* 3 st night bitterly denounced Governor Hoffman, and resolved to elect the police men dismissed for disobedience of orders on the twelfth instant to some office. Domingo Ruaz. indicted for a violation of the neutrality laws, in famishing aid and comfort to the Cubans, has been released. A Montreal dispatch savs it has been definitely ascertained that the Cuban Junta ot New fork, for some weeks, has been actively enlisting men to form part of an expedition of about 7000 men. The expe dition will sail for Cuba in two or three weeks. The commander ot the Canadian contin gent is Major Robinson, of the Prince of Wales Riffes, engaged in the Red river ex pedition last year, and was very active and efficient. The regiment which" Major Rob inson is to command will number about one thousand men. Seven hundred have al ready been enlisted, and a portion of them have been sent to the States, where several rendezvous have been made along the coast. Some of the men are in Portland, but the majority are near New York city. It is generally supposed That the men will as semble near Bamegat. and embark or go direct to New York city, taking pleasure boats, seemingly for fishing excursions, anil being met by a steamer outside with several thousand stand of arms. The short Svnder rifle has quietly been passed across the border, and is supposed by the officers safely shipped by this time. The men receive one hundred dollars' bounty. Chicago, July - s — E:ghteen thousand dollars worth ol window glass } las been broken by had. Louisville. July 28,-Negotiations are peudmg which will give the Pennsylvania Central railroad a controlling interest in the Ohio bridges at Louisville." koNDON, July 27.—Camagiiin. one of the 'i, an(l8 - has abandoned bv twenty-six thousand inhabitants. An oarth lmnHreJ lnk !t n ^c the laEds ' en K«lpbed one hundred and hfty persons, and was followed * T j a vo ! cano ' krmg the woods. Camaguin produced one-tenth of the whole hemp crop. r Paris, July 27. — The Journal de Parit says Jules Favre is no longer minister of foreign affairs. Madrid, J uly 27. — The new ministry Jiaa [OONTINUBD OH EIGHTH PAGE]