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Semi-weekly Louisianian. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1871-1872, August 24, 1871, Image 2

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Published Th uradayu cld ."',Nad g33
Orrice 114 CAno.-,rsrr sgnrr, P
Nrw Oai.tYs L4.
Ur. S. OW~ l, ditor and PNblWcr,
P. B. 8 PINCHBACK, Manager. su
t ar
" MuStLamiPI Din:- io1. E Yorug, t
LOWUISINAN :--Tohn A. Wahingtn, ior
SBlack Hawk, Concordia 16rish: thn. Gi.
y. Kelio, Alrndria; Antaine A Sterrett. G
threveport. A. C. Ruth. Carroll FYai. i..
A. D.reen. Wa~shingtou City.
ILflOIS :-- -Lwis B. Wh t~. Chig';. a
KENTUCKY --Dr R A\. G're;n. Loui.- p:
Svile. is
tU'R cIOlr' FOR PPESIDENT, 1a72: S
- - - --- ' I- -;
Ma. GEo. E. P.nia; is our speciali
agent, and is authorized to solicit!
subscriptions and receiv" payment
of bills.
b" The Coammi:sioners of the
New Orleans Park have appoint&l
Mr. Joseph H. Perkins Keeper of
the City Park.
eRatilroads and information
go hand in hand. Lonisiana has
begun to receive St. Louis dailies!
the same day they are published,
ovr the railroad from Mexico.--2'x
i"The sentence of death was
yesterday passed by Judge Abell
against Earle and ,arvev who were
convicted of the murder of Mrs.
I"Arthur (nuerin whose days
are believed to be numbered made
his "dying declaration" nn monday
night, in which he ,.,..', c Mr.
Houston with slhooting 111t4 'for
nothing at all.
"To this eompletlon" have ihe
parties composing the Customhouse
clique come at Inst While the ne-i
farions schemes, to rob a people by
wholesale of their rights, were in
process of incubation, tih, hopes
and expectations of unthinking or
reckless adherents and devotees led
them to pretty I,lat:nm utterances,
- and there were found those of that
ilk, to justify and defendl the con
templated outrages on the ground
that t was "the only waY for them i
to have a fair show.
Well, they Ihave Ilhad ti, ".'how.
and now it is someonlv ll.c's turn
to exhibit. Tihe outrageous char
aeter, and full mIenein of i the re
prehensible proce.,hin! . halli been
so forcibly, and so univers'lly point
ed out and delnonnctd. tht nothing
beyond rle mr'et. silliest, most
jmerile palliations lare now attempt
edil by even the Most ,lind-folded
worshiplper at the shilr.u of the
Now that the it,; ats~ hve :'.,!
'ened the spirit of fr."4. n in the
republic, now that ,- ry ila- - of
tbe dispute ha' Io;-n v;.w,-d, :t: n
that the condwl ,I tl c ,Illet'dr;
has been rej'iug,.l , ,l -.. t they
Lehad stript of reliance on "the
highest athority," :a,1 in thih own
persons are called ,n t-rt( buoe tihe
peltings of thim storm o, N;'tiiw:l
indignation which a ni'or~.~l ?"y
pours its fru, ,tn their lo:.l0n'
....b eali, tere is nt ' r.--pectahle
nywsir nor hwd' ; i', !'msen
taltive mnin In the S. :t, .~ t Cot Ollmtiv
wveal or foolish enuough to strive
to justify or defenl tlhs insane c*onu
, g gt.a Messrs Packard a Co.
True, there are yet around the
"granite building," aad in the sphere
Sits t uence end control, those
who in nlldued tones and in chis
toned humors, whisperingly adv-.
est "the only show" doctrine, but
"t* y a-g belonging to "tho fast
th6ing ranks," who recogmizing
"ie headwriting o the wall" tire
liahal of the necessity of carina
for im-m'-r o0'e. -
Th semditio Of &hgea s hopee
-inahekr so hopeeesa esme
diiom o solme unfortunates. Oh,
. gih'Cl th lamp holds ot to,
bon," etc.
The 1uderal a:puiOitt', ii, i.,
"granite building" have pr:,wt,,i., L.u
demonstrated their incapac t It les
plan and to ExeCute y rTeat dC 4e tr
Power to lS"! pand ;ees t4t, oe ~lel
so well k wrn essential attributes G2
of Leat and Generals, that the
if the men who are entrusted with ing
such powers. do not succeed itt hpe
pllaamung and carrying out their wi
plans, they are removed and assigned ca
to the proper tpositions of followers,, a;:
andM -others e,. seleete( whose diii
eretion will not h1o o1rrnn by theit l
valor or their rcal in times of peril.
Good Generalship consists as much
in knowing whern to flee, as when to
fight. Bravery does not consist in
a fool hardy kicking against the as
pricks merely for the sake of fight- t,
ing. It is always a mistake to r
order s "Light Brigade" to charge h,
an army. in position, and however t
much the wotld may wondcr at the
unqgnrtioning obedince and valor Ce
of the ioldier they are forced to doe
noune the order to "charge," and
pronounce th- officer unfit to
govern. TIh: is about the position '
of the leader- of the Customhouse a
faction; they, with their deputy r
mnarshas, and soldiers with beyo- i
nets, and hands of employees, drove 1
in Representative Roepulicans ofi
it Louisiana at the point of the bayonet ;.
it hut they wict not, that the arriy ,of
i tlhe whole pk.ople of thnt vast Re-'
pnublic were in position to open!
te upon them a raiing fire, to rain t
i; into their doomed ranks, thrown.
)f into disorder by the drst shot, 1
murderous showers of shot and
n shell, even as it is at this day. They'
s have turned to retreet, but retreat
) there is none, and it is.flag of trace.
i or death. The reflection that the
_engagement was unnecessary and
unwarranted, that it evidenced th
lack of a knowledge of tactics: that
u1 the foroe was utterly out of all
re proportion to the strength of the
s. citadul attacked, that in fact the
whole plan In its conception and
carrying out-was not only a big
Is blunder, hut it was a criminal folly,
le as an attempt to disarm the ants
e, gonists, hand cnff and bind-them,
Y then goad them to death at pleasure,
or for all of which somebody must be,
The disquietude and indignation,
which have been evoked, will not be
quieted, the national equanimity
will not be restored without atone
~e ment for the oitrage. The men
e- who recklessly prostituted powers
by conferred on the Presiderit of the
ln United State-, wor their own im
,, mediate aggrandizerenlt, perhaps,
or in tlhe hope and expectation of pleas
ed in. "the highest authority" ut',t
either pay the penalty of theirravh
tat ness, or "the t he authoiity,,
,_ must assunme the responsibility.
ad The tyrannical iieasnres have been
i repudiated by the latter. But this
repudiat;on must go frthlcr thinn a
,. menrA deni'l of comtplicity in: or
n identification witi the outrages.
r- There mut be onh a Opudl at itn
•e- as a'll pilore it lhr-ynl tie power of'
n theso reni to indict other injuries,
:t- 'm ofli other f eqrtually gratuitous
ag inillt t, the 1;. glly qualitied re
, pre.ent:tt >., of the: Il'eplnlican
pt- l'mrty i lorthentr. and to the free-
ed dot of the Am-i e.lh people ln ghn
he er:l. There mut b:: somec pen.alty
inflicted nn, enforced somenwhere
-. tn afford some safegnar.l1, some
he ieenity from capricuyi s and mali
o- cinous interference of Federal subor
 ,huates with the regular curent of
"r State afiir. This is the stand
e that we take in common with those
!e who desire to see C,~naitutional ib
un erty and freedom secured and tnjoy
ihe ed. And there is scarcely any doubnlt
i:l that when these considerations shall
.>h i, -o been durly conr.sidered ,by Prm
,,mi idetnt Grant, who is-the only one to
ble settle the cdispnte, that there will he
1- snoh a solntioln of the difficulty as
try will satisfy. the qptragd rlghts of
ve of the American :eople.
THE FIFT D3rBErL R~ozikaj
The Governor has been pleased to
be confer the appoiatment of Recorder
-re of the above district, (Algiers, on
se IMr. John Parsons of this city. MIr.
__ Parsons is a well known gentletan
-o color, of nquestionable Repub
"lieniau, of sextensive information
t and mature hLabts; T :; Ip .'c..sed
at generally of those q~-.,tits which
ag are we ll calclated to make him a
re decided acquisitiop to this branch
of the police government oft the city.
aiWPThe New.1rk `ti.!,s of
£ 18 ite ranark., on the ne
- st +o th aPrsidents patOCm
t. h. y that wa ss.al an ret
4 - .iasndlmIyt delayed.
mesy, Phekard and their as.
ni ion tht sanesains uses who use
Na,. Utror and U. &. Custom.
SH e for s out B.eublicea
can Cosveati9 o 5
l';h, N\.-w York .N'in t' desird ei
ik I,,winfg whether, wheu Mr." '~t1rty
ley vaunmts his indepaisndimn erty
trapnmel5 and a rtu1 tFit t-kd
Grant agairt his own judgment, if Fi
the Republican Convention nom-_ o
inmte him, he will merely rlec th)  a
personal Views bf sfr. (ireeley, or wi
wid i he as an me" a 0"s-4
can party? To this the '7uae 
flwl tr-: "F
hle 'personal views of Mr. Gree- th
.ly" on tli. point are exactly these: He
favors the One-Term principle, and
bielievc-, that another Republican can
,idate for President can be sclieted
who will en2cauntor leq opppsition and
win more support than Gen. Giant; N
and he therefore advocates such selee- A
1tion. But, should his views be over- t1
ruled and O-en. Grant be nominated, hb
holds, his election infinitely preferal~e u
t) tha't cf any candidate whom the L
Democrat; may nominate; for a Demo
cratic t.unnph involves the return to
power of the great ma s of those who
for y .arr plotted the dli ntption of oar i
SUnion and at length forced the South- a
era States into secession and rebellion
coantuay to the wishea and the judg
i ent of a decided majority of their Ii
r people. A Democratic triumph in- in
Svolvcs the nacendleney of those wrho
hate th-. Nation's creditors because
f their money powefnlly contribntdl to
.the overn-ti;'ow of the Rebellion, aad
will ft.t a w:',,v t, cheat them if pon
'ihlak". , I~,M,,,uc ati,'trimplainvolhes
di-the - l"-.i.n alt l'rotection to our l
Hw llIt I,.d,t: ary, tIh : repitition of
n th., ra -,l.·.-,Tr li,,,rt:. a and distres
n se- .,.ici have r,'linatdliy and natu
rlai; f:liUowcdl suoh overthrow. The
( "'pe'r onal views of Mr. Greely" impel
r ;him to depiecate a Demoeiutie Na*I
i ticnai triumph as one of the graest
of National calamities; and this is his '
' m.n reason for wishing the selection
of a Rfpublicn au :ulidate for Presi
d ,tent who ill lie more .o'rtain oi sue
I': : cIF. ;han G.en. G ran;t.
S 1,"  M-'. Her'ld is the name
of a new Republican paper just
i started in Mobile. The Herald is
Sunconmpromisingly opposed to the
' "Warmer wing" of the Republi
can pal ly and the articles and re-i
a' ports in the paper display a virahenel
' which denotes the earnestneseaofthe
e leaders in this opposition. "The
' head and front of the offending,"
n asees to consist in the appoint
)ment by President Grant of Mr.
p Warner as Collector of Mobile,
"without the approval of the Con
cn re;,si)ral Representatives' from
s Alei.:a: A.nd this action bases
0 the fierce continue nee of the squab-:
l- .1,: wh!ilt hive nearly cost that
Sstate to the Republican Party.
' Much of the sensitiveness exhibited
eSt vF to ari-.' from the ignoring of
" (-,l 'e~mllnn lion. BH S. Turner
" ho i, a rcolored mLan. As an in
s dientii n of the pretensions of the
, Herald we extract the following
i paaraph from its i une of Aug. I
The Irplublicans of Alabama will
Snno sumit to be insulted through
"' thr-ir Representatives. They favor
ofh Presid"ent Grant's re-election, he
s, cause his administration has been
us Inetficial to the country at large.
But lwhen thy Ibecome satisfied
e- tht:dthe Presi~cnt is determined
n to, onntinue his supplort of Andrew
-i Johnson'a ex-Military Governor,
n- i ex-Senator \Varner, and their dis
Si organizmng clique they will not mend
delengates to the National Republi
Scan Convenfion who can be persus
de ,led to cast the vote of Alabm a for
ai- Gen. OGrant. They will mmd their
r. ablest men into the Middle States,
ofi and appeal for justice and relief, a
d they "dii when Andrew Johmbon
-dleft the true men of Alabama, andl
se enbmitted to the advisa and control
i- of his Miitary Governor Parsons.
V-j The Republicans of Alabama are
bt opposed to this new departure,
Swhich admits appointments toFed
oll Iral offices in any State, without the
'- approval of the Co.greeonal Re
to predentatives from that State.
he i They frdently desire to sustam the
President. Thber will give the vote
as of the State to'1im in the ational
of Convention and vote Lor hi when
i nominated, provided the PllMat
will permit them to do so without
-disgracing their Representatives;
to but they will never cost a vote which
ler I will be an admission that their Re
on I presentatives are tawrthy of c.n
Ir. fIdence or have merited disgme,,.
a' lf[r. Geo. E. Paris has bea
ed ailpo;nted Keeper of the Sti Ar
i•h citiVi, In accordance with * cdi
a, amne of the Conneil ereating that
ch ofice.
The S .,ar Plcnter of Aug 19 sa~s-
of' And still our river banks. cohtinno to
o-are s event n cw hlabelne
hvtm been, ptatd since. o. le_
ho iaabmi h
is am mal :i
. thIn ohMu 4.. qg idor er :
the Hon. Chades Fno ia Adams:
Francis Adams.. A be.r man
cooub scarcely have been ssle'ted,
a i> agoeptance 4 the poitian Iho.
wil, therefore, cause genera atI li
Jobn Quiney Adams, the sixth T
President of the United States, and
the grandson of John Adams, the
second President. He was the only,
son of the family that survived the U
father, John Quincy Adams. Charles
FrancisAdams was bern in Boston, to
aAgPhusetts, August 18, 1807.
At the age of two years he was in
taken by his father to St. Peters- Ifa
burg, where he remained for the U
next six years, his father being hi
United States Minister at the Rus
sian Court. During his residence 
at the Russian capital be learned to it
speak Russian,German, and French, "
as well as English. In I'ehrnary, I
1815, he made the perilous journey
from St. Petersburg to Paris with i
his mother, in a private carriage, to a
meet his father. The intrepidity of a
Mrs. Adams in undertaking such a e
journey in midwinter, and when all n
Europe was in a state of commotion,
gave evidence that the courage and
darjt which her son inherited was n
Snot all due to the father's side.
.Tohn Qpincy.Adams wAs next ap
pointed Minister to England, and I
during his residence there he placed '
Charles at a boarding school. t
1 In 1817 his father was recalled to i
America to become Secretary of t
State in President Monroe's ad
ministration, and young Adams on
_ his return was placed in the Boston
Latin' School, from whence he
entered Harvard College in 1821,
and graduated there with honor in
1825. His father was at this time
e President, and the son spent the
t next two years in Washington, but
in 1827 returned to Massachusetts
and commenced the study of the
e law in the office of Daniel Webster.
He was admitted to the bar ip 1828,
but did not engage actively in prac
I tiese.
In 1829 Mr. Adams nirrried a
daughter of Peter C. Brooks, an
epulent merchant of Boston, another
of whose daughters was the wife of?
Hon. Edward Everett. He .was
nominated in 1830 as Representa
tive in the Massachsettes Legisla
ture; but he had no political aspira
tions, and declined to be a candi
date. At his father's request, how-1
ever, he consented to be a candi
date the next year, and was elected
for three years successively, and
was then chosen State Senator for
two. years. His sentiments were at:
this time more decidedly anti
e slavery than those of most of the
leading Whigs of Boston and its'
vicinity, and as he avowed them
I freely, and did not seek or desire!
1 political prefement, he was snTffer-1
red to remain in private life, and
a bsy himself, as he desired to do,
a with literary pursuits.
e. In or about 1845 he commenced
d the publication of a daily paper in
SBorston, bearing the title of the
r, Boston Whiq. The aim of this
*- p werwas to represent the views
d f the anti-slavery portion of the
SWhig party.
In 1848 the nomination of Gen.
ir Taylor by the Whig~s, on a pro
, slavery platform, and of General
1 Cams, by the DImocrats, on an
Iequally Southern deelaratiom ofi
c1 opinions, led to a withdrawal of the
.anti-slavery men of both parties
' and the formation of the Free Soil
Sparty. The party at their conven
Stics in Bffalo, nominated ex-Presi
b dent Van Boroen for the Pridemiey,
e. and Charles Franis Adams for the'
S.'iCe Prmidency. There wa~s, of
a course, no hops of sa election of
m these eddatmb b the party had
st a rmspectable following. After the
at election' th Boston )Jhig became
' the Bosto Bepofbicoan, and m:
- Adam fofr a tim continsed a gam
-. eral mprinmi over its colmm.
SThis l~Pr was the priancipal or
ganof theFre Soil parity im New
a hglmd sad laid tbeandanioa,
'- broad and deep, fort tIhe epblian
i- prty, which eams into existenma in
at 1864. Aier a tims Mr. Adams dhe
posed dhis itsre in it, mandl -
votted t Ilt wish pea at idetv
to tht m e Iir hs grandfmthe
· th. eme al,,ia of e his weet
9t-*- ** **v _h
foed. Ft? ae ws it s bot
tc , 11C . 1,as in lEng
i Lord LyonR here, were
men of such clear, cool heads, and
of such inm rturbable tempers.. It ,
wqa.s na i -rongli the efforts of'
.wa ashe other. Sinahsrstis r .
ment from the English Ministership F
he tin ald been tand in public ' t
life. -.Vcc National Era.
srqtL RmDErNT TO LI5FI t.
'His Excellency J. Milton Turner, i
United States ]Ml.smr Resident 3
and o~QogMl *nelal Trom the Uni- Ci
ted States, to Liberia, arrived at F
31onrovia, on the brig Samson, on th
`thb 7th inst. Commodious lodg
ings were secured for him and his fo
family by the present Vice Consul tr
General of the United States, James O
E. Moore, Esq., who Bad e. pected 'o
his arrival here.
SMr. Turner has already prepos
I sed many-of ourrespectable citizens i h
I in his favor, as being a gentleman to
well worthy the position of honor nu
Sand trust with which he has been
entrusted by his Government.
We wish'for SMr. Turner every k
suceessin his mission to Liberia, Us
and belite that he will not fail to d
secure far himself the respect and
esteem of our government. tl
The formal reception of Mr. Tur
ner will take place in a few days. .
---The Liberia Republictm. o
Details of the late political difB
1 culty at New Orleans show that a
more disgraceful state of affairs at
tended the disorganization of the
Republican Convention in that city
f than could have been imagined.
- We learned by telegraph that the
Convention was held in the Custom
n House and that the United States
, troops were employod to stand
guard around the hall in which the_
delegates w,.re to conven.'. But
i it stems that nearly all the Federal '
Sofficials were concerned in the sha me- 1
t ful attempt to make a close corpora- I
, tion of the Convention-or. at least,
e of that part of which they had con
r trol. The Collector and Marshal
ihaving agreed to nse the Ihilding,
Sof the United States, the latter func
I tionary, in advance of the appoint
a ment and action of a Committee on
n Credentials, constituted himnself an
,r. ºauthority to decide who were entitled
,f to seats in the convention, and gave
a notice that he would isue tickets of
a_ admission to mnersers only. Mar
shal Packard was to decide who
. should pass the cordon of troops
i which had been drawn around the
- place of meeting. The Poatmas
i- ter was brought into active service
his share of the labor being to ped
,d dle out Marshal Packard's tickets.
rI But the Postmaster's feelings would
t i not permit him to distribute the
coveted cards through the money
e order department of his office as first
is contemplated, so he gave them out
l of his window-a surrender of con
re venience to decency which we can
r not sufleiently admire when we
d contemplate the spectacle of the
SUnited States Custom-House gar
riosoned by troops, defendtedl with
, artillery and the custodians of the
in l"p~perty closeted in private caucus,
! while delegates to the Convention
es were vainly begging entrance into
Sthe interior of the building.
Junt now, we have nothing to say
about tlh.' relative merits of the
a. praties to the unhappy quarrel
which divides the Republieap
al party, but we must feel indig
m nant at such an indecent and
d wanton perversion of authority
* s that whieh resulted in the or
e gmaiation of two Conventions at
il New Orleans. To calla Conven
. tion in the United States courtroom
i- in the Custom-House building, wail
,a gross political outrage, nnprece
dented in the history of the country. (
of To hide behind a battaliozi of Dep I
of 'ty United States Marshals and
d another of United States infantry,
e was cowardly and scandalous. And
me to attempt to exclude respectable
", 1and well-behaved eitizens from the
- room in which the Convention wase
to be held was a violation of the
ir- pl*inLet prineiples of popular rights.
,I No wonder that the men who had
s.cospired to bring forth these high
m handed asyues were willing to
mn saalder the responsibility for their
-et aupon soone "higher authority;"
- I when overtaken by a storm of pop
kar indignation. Bat we rejoice
- to hemr that thie President prorPmpt
ily repudiates the doings of his New
-(j& aodintm andasnow
-uM at o8301, LaTr v. s. tis- to
'sit u, 1* ItZR4 , xA1sE, gMt t
Sin: The card of r.s. Marshal re
Packard in The Tribune of the 14th n
inst. isusmply anasvoi4ýj~fAL ~
trdtht ad an ýorttr evto 
Federal oScials here of the odainm l
they deserve. Gov. Warmoth had w
3o ieion d a si thr s mt
either at the Customhouse or at L
any other place selected foE the
Convention, as I personally k-now. i
On the evening of the 7th inst. o'
SIarshal Packard stated to JOen. "
Campbell, Judge Dibble, and Mr.
Fish of The RTeprNionn, that he had
the highest authority in the lahdb ;
for using the Customhouse and
troops, and has since stated t nat b
(Gen. Grant authorized it. The ti
order for troops was obtained fom ti
(en. Reynolds, Marshal Packard 0
having telegraphed him that an at
tack from "thugs" and "bruisera"
upon the Republican Convention
was feared. Gen. Reynolds did not ti
know the Convention was to meet n
in the Customhouse, and that the a
difficulty was. simply between two
sets. of delegates. I further state
that Marshal Packard and his ahet- '
tors conspired with certain roughs t
of the lowest order to aid them in
case of trouble, in which Gfo.
Warmoth and his leading friends
were to have been killed, Yours, &c.,
F. J. HRoxN.
New Orleans, Aug. 17, 1871.
PO3M are. .. vL a or T~~A LMO T 1
T, 4e EdAit. . / T/. T4r;1,,e.
Sir: 1 have ,..at arriv d frot Louisi
ani, and era some bat suprised ,rnd
t grieved by a card publisahed in ye--.r
I day's Tribune, containing many 6eto
nneona statements, and signed by my
-ersonal friend, United States Mar-hal
8. B, Packard. In some important
Spartinlars Mr. Packard's card diifb'rs
from his statements made in New Or
leans. He repeatedly stated, iin an
' swer to protests and remonstran."e' ,
that he had the "highest authority"
for what he was doing. But, with the
n statement that we will not at pres.ant
a believe, in Louisians, that President
!a rant sanetioned these high-hanmi.le
e, proceedings, I will leave these dis're
If panies to be explaned and settled by
the "highest authority" and especilly
"interested parties. '
O The sole duty of the Republi.an
a State Convention which asmemhkle in
0 New Orloans on tho tth instant, w.is
- the election of a new 8tate Execumive
e Committee, the imne.,of service of the
Sold Committee having nearly expil el.
Certain prominent Federal ofl-hihs,
i controlling a majority of the old ('.,n
wmittee, lad be.'orn nupopular N\,tl,
e the masses of the party by elaii.in,
"- and exercising authority not l,-giti
t mately belonging to them or the State
it Committee; and as it was understnndl
- thatthey, combined with othj e Fel-rl
n oedicials, purposed controlling the Ctn
i vention in their own personmalinte.rets,
the esnvea throughout the State 'as
r iexceedingly spirited fand nearly e~,,ry
Sdistrict was fully represented; and it is
unquestionable that more than fur
ie fifths of the fairly chosen delegat~ a to
, the Convention were opposed--not to
n President Graut-btit to the reeletion
.'of these gentlemen, or their frienla.
to the State Exeoutive Commiti,·,.
v In this emergany a majorty
a of the State Cousittee; i. e., the
elFederal ofilasle on the Commnit
teoe, adopted a eoaurse so nnjus
titable and extmraordinary that it is
explainshle only by the supposition
d that they beieis to be true the report
y eurmnt in New OMrlens, that their
- tenamre ote depends their cin
st trolbf the Repmblihean party orgaus
Stion of the State.
m Mearn. Packard ad Case and their
Sfriends grossly ina it the Repbli'ans
of Louisianam when they my that a
e $ properly convened Bepubleena (('o
veninon in New Orleans woubd be
P otherwise than fair, and Just, and or
4 derly; and they become ridiculous
y,1 when they stat that Depety United
Id Stat. ~Mbrls ad Unitedl - SBeate
le troops were necemary topeteot United
n, States pespstv from a Nepehicam
Convention. 'hey were assured on
;the 8th inul., b,v a Co dmittee Jly
s authorisd by moe than 5) delegates
who were ,pposed to their raoeteetlo
I/l (118 was the whole nmaer om
tu- titng the Convention), that if thy
to' wold admit all duy eilete4seegtes
ir before thp psimary QulhIsn, and
"imoldthemelweaibs by the hecisie
p of the Conventha, theLe would .be no
Stroble oroti ol·t g modger of a
.I splitinthe party. I also, u m
ber of the Nationl Committee from
w nis~ia, ,ad in behaN oft any
e prominent delegates sa tnhape*in,
o, upadWs pmie.asm
f Pe5ku adA his mgqgapt
.mwu.s. the Vomvetse n athe Cm'
tooliou b'a rr;diug
guli itb door, in ,ppointtg tn
Utnited Statet b . M3li ,
calling for Unitted tat "",h lict, an
in demanding tiekPt. oL adj ion
Mend deai4, g ttr-. ... -
refusing therm to 0,,,o °, tLr ,pp.
aets., wa to obtain control tj ,Po
prfmary organization df th Cr
tial." and thus to tci:ude fro: t
Coatveation delegat oppo,-.a to L<
re-election to the State Exencttr C..n,.
mitten of Yeat, of"P p,,+ C d
Lowell. and their friends.
It is not true that all el.;mi .
inlle Convention counl eltota t s.:
or were admitted. Abtult 1o'rt ,,
m., more than ninety deIegatt, a,;
contestants, who apph.d in a t,
and with regular tickets, were rr.fli
s.1 iwnDD to the pluas vi seL t e4 7
is simply absurd to state that Governr
Warmoth and his friend" detir dauL
but a fair and ordtrl c(',nvn;on. i,:
that he 1tnrpeIne dividing thl C',r..
tion, for it is notoriucs that f"t'ulitL
of thie d(ly accredited 3i-gat, .r
his friends. If, as your acltor, id
ie 14th indchetet . the tledte ct
pows to these obnnxioua I, i,
cials. together wxth the Stat, (',;:L,
tion which assembled at Turner's fH
on the 9th inst., counstitute the ",W,,
moth wing of the party," then tso:
"wing of theparty" no. inclndesmori
than five-sixths of the Republi.
voters of Louisiana, and it will. IL
18'2, even with three State ticiLt i:,
the field,, carry the Stlte for , K
publican National and State t'icket L
more than 15.(C5I majority.
V.ry rr. H.ctidl.,
M. A. Socrvwoarj
eeN.r, Yo,. August 1G, 1;71
ags King Victor Immanuci i;s
appointed General Count Lou..
a Frederick Menabrea arbitratoc:
the part of Italy in the car cit;
Alabama claims. We give thLe
lowing sket'ch of his life:
COUN t Ol'ii FREDERTICK M.:s..:.
Count TLomi Frederick M ,a-:
is a native of Chamber,, .Sac,
now French territory, anrd ;.
years old. He received his hlu,s
1 tion at the University ol To:,
t which socorded him the .1;,lno,,a -i
engineer. Menabren t+0 enllluto
the engineer branch oi the ,tilittra
service, and by a singulat coinc.
dnce rf fnttunlle succeeded Ibn
e positaoi, held immediately before
hiln by ('aver who was at that time
at lienutenant. Before Lis thirtieth
1 year he had received a professor
ship in the 'niversity of Trmn,
Y and acquired the reputation of a
' clever writer on mathematics ati
military engineering
The stormy period of lh4i, be;.
ever, afforded the young eri,acer a
broader field of action. King
e Charles Albert gave him the r-nk
I. of Captain and Rent hiti anor.c the
t people of the Italian dul'he`n
rmuse them against the Aur'nstma,
1 inspirelhem with a sentiment c!
! national fraternity. He was SY"I
after elected member of the C:=
Shber of Deputies annd received r'."
d tions successively in the Miaittr
. of War, and Forein .Affairs IL
, retired front office when (t.:cri'l
a came into power but wa. r-insts '
' after the dinatros. defeat of :,
SvarL. In Parliamentii h fori:At
Sone of the Right ('centr.
In 1859, when Italy waa elctln
Sfled by the hope that abh wiaV!1l.
"free front the Alps tOthe Adri:att'
Menabres, true to hii pIr'V''
vcareer, entered the, aield t,, url';l
ethe national cause. Placed tncCU
Smind of the Engineer Corp Wt.
- the rank of Major-GenferI4 1
Srendered valuable assistatne er
a placing the army on a war fi00
and was prominent in rroatu4
the sices of the campwi,
Sinvested Peechir andl was. ir'"
at the crowning victory oi Solier.
ir no. When Napoleon III. ,eqi~re"
sSavoy, GCen. Manshns receive
a tempting offers from the Elrr4ro:
Sto exueis hi, right of choos:n0
n tiona lty in favor of France 1,'
She £rmly resisted all indnru
Sto tabando his native land.
S g Vistor Emfmanuell ln
a &Ni time appointed (ln. Menabies
SAeIator, sad confined thedefenD·
s works at Plyia, BologaS rDd cd
lyceities to his cre accor Jing b~ :::
" Ink of lientenhnt. Drtnzi
war of 1960, Gen. Menabrea d:rE"
ted the miltary operrtiots I aP'
s Anona and Caprera, * , -id1
k! ad ti ege of Gats. In a )
ia .s pldi of thhg e O t "
a Dpartment d oenpied iai'
I in redorl aiin the nml ,v l.'
n H'ing thus far endelrl, a.,,
Stant service to tlhe csaie of - t
-I --d . a.. ed the
I. dat of rsditti- -h io
NiI4 4 4 the histo3
rrr Brrrawy edwiP
irSC NfwsSRWcf"
~n~byh5r ~i
Ir·. - WU 3piiW f Fri6

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