Newspaper Page Text
* !te: Th" N-A York Tribune.]
T[le CcATTO MURDEIL
The umurdo of Catto in Phila-s
jnpLis has appareontly produced a
,r rtvulsion of feeling there
a!Il tlh other outrages of the
t duri-u the recent election. It
cou to be a mattor of course
tlt ("i%, it appears, for the
I.ocraln police to guard the polls
lt i,i1tebtly knock down or
, t ,,.,.re, l voter who claiul their
. : p t, nP1ort the Republican
lu :ho Fourth antd Fifth
,rl .:t this and the p'eviouM
n, :ro's were shot down
Sp, sod no result followtd,
.ur in the puunishmeut of law or
t a,,,ti of public sentiment.
lc ,,, mn udler the present
, who atttempts to vote does it.
S y at the risk of his life.
1lr V, a-l . s,.knowledged fact, but
,rv nl, ,i n), effect on the peace
. , makrs until the assassnla
:. roued them from their
.:, intligmt call for the
I..c n..tinri of Saturd'-y to de
, ,, t!t' llrlrer was 8i .ned,
. ,,. r' i.'. byV sline of the leading
if tl: city; and the funeral,
•.,r':y, is rE"Irrsenllted as im
_:., itS display, and attended
a: -rtit ("cl(,lllre of excellent
SCatto wi the Principal
Si: Iii.tit;"t' f.r col,,rel children;
,n : c::tu atil :a quiet, inof
. -,e .t lt; :uanl, o noxioiius to the
:..u lly Ibe,.ause he had de
, td l hm,,nlf to t he amelioration
. ,',tti\, . of the conlition of
., rt. \ nilt ;,,iig" quietly honme,
i, : ft ift the hlecti,n, h1, was
t sil,.alk by some Iruf
o-n. w. uly walked off among
•- " r r lif. of us, we can
t .... aristocratic Phila
.:;.i 1 mnake iny pother
:,l,-u !.. ttcr. ho!d mass meet
S.N . tn'l H:all, or show their
:.',r w~vth at the mIntrdlcr(ir
' 1', ,' .,.,1 in ftuneral vice
ri n. tir twh,e, life they did s,0
* ,rr "' !. The lpoor wretch i
,,ar hr,:'r but act'tedtl after the
,..s a isod. Hlie was a wolf,
'.i*.t bit. Thi tctth were his be
,:r, lt th, wolrish spirit came
: fr:i his hietters-fronm the
:i, hold tmeetings to de
, li::d. There is no place
r td.- ,,laured tmian has striven
: ".,r and more successfully to
i. hhuinlf a nrta than in the
, .4f Brotherly Iove, and there
, platco where he has had to
:;:t his way against greater odids
:. re intolerant tyranny that ratets
a IsR Hiit ra11, but brnte. The
.,r,1 rugiii1(nt drilled :tul e:tmped
':de, of the city, was forced to
.k in civilian's clothes to the
'"a:n that was to carry them to the
Ithltl,.l, h at they should he
St fir fighting for their coun
'l his was before E:mancilaition
Stru ; but now, although some
+ tl moist scholarly and wealthiest
.:,ius oi Pl'hiladelphia have blacki
I1 in the ir veins, although their
.'<s aud colleges rank with the
t.;., no colored man is ad
.:.1 to a place of amusement, and
'Dtretors of the Academy of
.gr ave and rational men who
.ll u the indecencies of the leg
'Ia to their stage, refused it for
.Cr'.mr. frtm Senator last Winter.
',rr. profe.esor C:'tto l)rchased,
," y-iir, a share in one of the In
'-tml <:ult obtained entree to the
"'r5, uherotupon a certain Dr.
Ilh,1 auuilled his contract for lec
tirs 'arl, refused to speak if Catto
'r: present. Rand and his class,
itUMa,, a mRan is black, put him out
it jbit by setting an iron heel upon
Li' ltlh1ct, his finer tastes, the
hcuma tijs that bind him in the
ri'thlvrhiood of man; the ruffian,
"a1 hb is black, rids himself of
ii a m lcjss cruel and more direct
hiklsm by putting a ball through
" cian, heal thyself," would
tL SUgts.tive text for the meeting
S: L'uaut philanthropists; it will
hrdly worth while to begin the
m: with the ignorant murderer,
a close consideration of his
. may ,e profitable. It is
i't aINa8s pleasant to fece the ani
tLat Se resemble, but the lea
-i wholese. Meanwhile we
at' to highly commend the
'rait "ith which the more inteli
~1 of the colored race he. so
'l, '1l u~d their opport dities
r tit ing the full stature of
b. Couarda they are not,
Stt)- proved when oasio re
a; we find, therefore, in their
9,L. under injuries, in their
n`i'-, ~eir zea, their gentle
PI ''r an uneacted steadfase
"er f tk'per1 and moderation
;:'th t., b looiked for mi a
t':a rr but which invariably
'++ 4 `: $iae ,
ORIGIN OF LIFE.
How life originated on the earth
Sir William Tloalpson uttempts to
answer by suggesting that it was
introdnued by genres enclosed in
meteoric. stones. He says: " The
hypothesis that life originated on
this earth through moss-grown frag
ments front the ruins of another
world may seem wild and visionary.
All I maintain is that it is not un
scientdie." Spch a hypothesis may
be as capable of proof as Darwin's
theory of paugenesis, or the theory
of the plurality of inhabited worlds.
" When a volcanic island springs up
from tae sea, and after a few Years is
found clothed with vegetation, we do
not hesitate to lassume that seed has
beon wafted to it through the air or
floated to it on rafts. Is it not possi
ble, and, if poss.ible, is it not probable,
that the bwginning of vegetable life on
the. earth is to be similarly explained?
Every year thousands, probably mil
lions, of fragments of solid matter fall
upon the earth. Whence came these
fragments? What is the previous his
tory of any of them? Was it created
in the beginning of time an amorphous
mass? This idea is so una,'-eptable
that, tacitly or explicitly, all men dis
card it. It is often assumed that all,
and it is certain that some meteoric
stones are fragments which had been
broken off from greater masses and
launched free into space. Hence and
because we all confidently believe that
there are at pr.seut and have been
from time immemorial many worlds of
life besidcs our own we mast regard it
as probalde in the highest degree that
there are countless sced-bearing mete
oric stones moving about through
space. If at the present instant no
life t xisted uplon this earth, one such
stone falling upon it might, by what
we blindly call naturald causes, lead to
its Iwcoming covered with vegetation.
From the. earthtoca:ked with suh veg
etatiot, as it could receive. mitetorie:lly
to the' earth teeming with all the esod
si'ys variety of plants and animals
which now inhabit it the step i. pro
digious; yet, accordiog to the doctrine
of continuity, am.ost ably laid before
the Associatiun by a predecessor in
this chair (Mr. ( rove), all cro:eature,
iow living on earth have proceeded by
orderly evolution from some such
StruasY, Oct. 21--11:30 A. 31.
CorroN--C- ntinued unfavorable
Liverpool and New York advices
(the latter market having been af
fected by the large receipts at the
ports) have caused a feeling of
greater depression here, and some
authoritieso quote prices down ~ a
3-16. About 500 bales have sold
thus far. Low Middling, benders,
s >ld at 18;, and we hear of a sale of
Middling at l1,c.
Yesterday's slt s embraced 1900
b.d: s, and the imarket closed as
,,w Or.linary........ --(t-- -
I).duary ..-....... -(
iGod Orliuary .......181(,.18i -
aw Middling....... .184(.i18 18
liddhgll .... ........ 18, 1' 18l
Strict Middling.... ....l19~( 19
(i.,,d Mid lling........19M 20
(food Fair. ~t.b b............... 11
SYellow Claritied ................ 111
Fully fair ............. ...........12
Roboiledl, plantation, '-j gallon. 30@---
Reboiled, refinery ............30@ 65
Golden Syrup....................... .1 00
Superfine ........... .........6 121
Double extra................... 6 iO
Ireble extr........................ 7 25
CGood Treble Extra................. 7 50
(loud Extra.......................7 62j
Choice Extra........... 775, and 8 75
White............................ 1 00
Choice White, in Dundees......... -
St. Charles county White.......... -
Mixed, in poor order.............. -
St. Louis, busahel...........68@ -
'1 100 lbs...................... 150
Western, ? ton .................. 3300
Choice........................... 36 50
Summer-cured Mess ............... -
Winter-packed Mes ..............
Betailing . t.............. $15 OO0 15 he
Poetaoesa W bbl..................8375
Apples.................... 00 60
Three,' p lb..... ............... ' q
... . ............. ... 11@12
Choice Westernr t ........... 22 24
OGamhen .............. ... 3
Louisiana1 prime.................. 9
" orlinary............... . 7'
"C# irtnably thi btt sustaind werk
te the kldl e the Wor."
Notires of the Press.
No more delightful travels are printed
in the English language than appear per
petnully in HARPER's MAUAZInL They
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ciety fox the Dififtaiou of Useful Knowl
edge." The great design of HAmara's is
to give correct information and rational
amusement to the great masses of the pee
hie. There are few intelligent American
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Magazine an intelligent reading family can
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It is one of the wonders of journalism-.
the editorial management of IHiuar.n'.
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Address HARPER & BROTHERS,
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cessful Family Paper in the
-- :o:0' -
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Conmplete in all the departments of an
American Family Paper, IIARPE KS WEEK
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the country.-- ,iiston Traler.
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tive, entertaiuind, and unexceptionablle.
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HARPER A BBOTHERS,
Orrmas Coameosaro Na w Oaz.es Paz
No, 11 Carondelet Street.
New Orleans, September 27, 1871.
ealed proposals addressed to "The Pr
l ident of the Board of Commissionegs
of the New Orleans Park," willbe received
at thisoffce daily (8uuday excepted) from
1i i. to S P. M., antil October 27, 1871,
for the fmmshin of ahl materials and the
constraction of a wire railiag around the
City Pirk groundas in the hixth District o
time city of New Orlears, aecording to the
plans and speeihestonm to be s~een at this
odueat the ti A d. isnated.
1 ElmB cLiiC ':k:rt..
ST. LotIs An Nw ORLNAs PActa
FOR CAIRO AND ST. LOUIB.
Illinois Central Railroad Packet..
FOR MMRHPIB, CAIRO
r 'and the Bends-The Sa.
pamenger steamers of
this line will leave as follows:
Giving through bills of lading to all
points on the Memphis and Charleston
Railroad, Nashville and Northwestern
Railroad, and Memphis and Ohio Rail
road-also to SL Louis.
Through Tickets furnished at lowest
rates to all points East, West and North,
by all the.various routes via Memphis,
Cairo and St. Louis. Staterooms se
cured at General Office, 104 Common
A. A. WOODS, General Agent,
104 Common Street.
C. 0. WAYNE, Freight Agent,
37 Natchez Street,
JOHN N. BOFINGER. President,
Bills of lading for all freights over
the Illinois Central Railroad; signed
at the office of
JAMES T. TUCKER,
apl. 6-tf 26 Carondelet Street.
Mlcca rss' Sort-ar n PAcKET
FOR ST. Lori, CArno,
MEMPHus and the BcInds -
TO steamers of this line will leave as
follows. at 5 P, M.
Giving through bills of lrding over
the Illinois Central Railroad to al
points on Arkansas, White and Cumb
erland rivers. Through bills of lading
and passenger tickets issued to all
points on the Upper MDIsiseippi. as
high as St. PauL
Plans of cabin may be see and state
rooms secured on application to
STEVENSON & VERLANDER.
135 Gravier street.
JOHN F. BAKER, President.
Bill' of lading over the Illinois Cent
nd Railroad signed only at the office of
JAl. T. TUCKER.
26 Carondelet street.
NEW ORLEANS, CHICAGO
AND THE WEST.
THE ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD
Blue Line, Via Cairo,
WILL TA KE FREIGHT
_ From Neew Orleana on Ar t
LFAVIN(; DATLY, AT 5 P. M., ron
C.AItO, CHICAGO, AND ALL
POINTS NORTH, WTEST AND
EAT, AT THE LOWEST
All rates and all through bills of
lading from New Orleans by above
route given. signed and recognized
,nlv at the General Office of the Coia
p:ny, No. 26 Carondolet Street.
Shippers by this route' save all dray.
age and transfer charges at Cairo,
,and their goods are always under
cover, and no charges are made for
JAMES T. TUCKER,
For St. Lomus, Cairo and Mcmphis.
The Steamer KATIE,
J. M Wurrr, Master; will
leave Now Orleans for above ports on
June 10; June 24;
July 8; July 2"2.
For freight or passage apply on board,
J. JANNEY, No. 150 Common Street.
A. A. GREEN, No. 196 Common Stree
Where a plan of the cabin can be seen
I New Orleans, Coast, Baton
Rougeand Grosse Tete Rail
road semi-weekly passen
W. B. GOnraosa, Master;
Jsax McELaov, Clerk,
Will leave New Orleamns every STuarto,
at 5 P. M., andWND ESDAT, at 5 P. KL
For freight or paage apply on board,
E O. OMawecos, 11 Conti atreet
FALL AND WIN'TEB
of every description, just weelived at
CH,...CHARTRES STREET... 29
betwen Osatl nad Oumtahm bouse
UNION LEAGUE CLUB HOUtE
The rooms at ets lab are open each
dAy to membes sA thwr g·oats fromn 7
A. K. a lq P.. . each will be suved
d.ily (Ct 14 K. to 3 F. L
. I.. Ism . E. W. Lzas.
H. R. LEHDE & BRO.,
No. 79 81 &83.
Bar l 8,treet, Coerer of Ules Street
`Always on hand a choice seleetioa
of fresh GROCERIES, La WINES and
Family and Country Orders
Solieted. No. 49 3mo
MILLINER Y STORES.
MRS. A. M.PARRISII
NO..111 CANAL STIEET,
SNew Orleans, La.
Particular attention paid to the
manufacture of Gents' Under
clothing ; alsoBase Ball Club and
Firemen's UniformMade to order.
BRANCH OF THE NEW YOR
Emporilum of ,rsa iton
Represented by Mrs. A. A. dale and
nr K. E. LinaEa.
OF ALL KINDS, FROM
SUITS IN GRFAT VARIETY,
Wrappers Single or Double, Undereloth.
ing of every description, Night Dresses,
Trail and Walking Skirts, Cheminse,
Drawers, Sacks, Over Skirts, Aprons, &e.
Order, taken for wedding Outfts, Chil.
drens and Infants' Wardrobes, Suits and
Dress in the Latest Styles, and supplied
at short notice.
$ The TRADE supplied at New York
Sample Room, No. 291
AT MRS. A. M. PARRISH'S
FIRSIT PIEll~Ml SHIIT IANFACTORY.
prOrders respectfully solicited.
Mrs. A. GOODALE,
Mrs. K. E. LINCOLN.
-rOOKSELLEIS, S, TA TIONERS
BARRETT, 8EYMOTUR & Co.,
PRINTERS AND LITHOGRA
60 Camp Street,
COSMOPOLITAN NEW8 KEPOT,
STATIIONERY. BOOKgS, ETC.,
'o. 94, Erhange4 Alley, wbe a
Bienvilleand Conti Stlres, Net Or
All the large Northern sad Westera dai.
More than one hundred and sixty dif
erent publication receivednd and sold.
Subeerlptlons reeived to all periodical
Subseribers wil be saeeountable for the
anbicription as long as they do not isend
back the paper, or notify otherwise.
CARPEN'TERS, FURPNITURE, e
Caut. Sr. Bet ma R eammnm Br's.
Jam&sr. Minsded is Pwvmg.
The Mitchell £ Ramelberug
100 and 10 Camp sreet, sommsrPopay s
DRYGOODS b CLOTHING.
WHO BUY IT CLASS DRY
Will Sad thar may spmt ent m to their
A lanme through their immense stock
Silks, Satins, Real Poplins, Plaids, Serge.,
Merines, Cehasres, ap. Cloths,
Formean, Arabs, Jackets, Shawls
Sackings, ClokigsD. Cloths,
Flanels Laoes` Embeoide
ries, Gloves, Corseta, Vel
vets, Ribbons, Parasols,
Etc., Etc., Etc.
Magazine street, cor. St. Ax drew,
HE PEOPLES COMMERCIAL
Located over the Freedmen Savings
114 Carondelet St.
OPEN DAT ANnD VaENimG, NO VACATION.
The old and young can enter at this
Institution any day, no distinction
made in regard to race or color. The
design of the Institution, is to furnish
opportunities to those wishing a rapid,
thorough and practical business edu
cation, fifty to one hundred per cent.
saved by students, by taking the rapid
commercild course. Parties having or
dinary ability, who have entirely ne
glected their education now have the
opportunity to qualify themselves for!
almost any position in the State, in
an incredible short time.
From two to three mouths is all
that requires to complete the commer
al course. Terms duced to suit the
For further information call at the
College, or address
Prof. A. T..elever,
167 ..CANAL STREET.....167
No. 9 CAMP STREET.
Manufacturers and Dealers
BOOTS AND SHOES,
Trunks, Valises and Bags,
We repeetfnlly give notice that they have
removed to the large and oentrally located
No 167 Canal Street,
WINGIELD & COOPER.
PAINTING, GLAZING, CALSOMINING,
GRANING, SIGN PAINT
ING, WALL PAPERING.
Oimee No. 8, Dryades street,
Near Union Street
OLORED 8EAMEN'S HOME
NO. 91 FRONT LEVEE,
Boarding and Lodging
THE FEOFLE'S 001o
THE BOOK OF THE DAY.
The Louisiana Magistrate.
A GUIDE OF DAILY USE TO THE
JUDGE, THE PARIBH OFFI
CEE, THE LAWYEE THE
BUSINES8 MAN, AND
Combiniug the most memsary Ilafom
iona on quetins of every day me,
s8ET OF OEMB OB
EVEKY DAY OCUWNCU ENC
POr ats by
AIIBXT, IUOUR A 00,
CarCenter q d Suilder,
7lm....JULIA . TBET... .7
ly eaturejet ate- o wilthr e.pt.
1 ZI H T RE REIM iU3
Incorporated August 7.6
CARLS T. OWAn .. Pam
uINGLE NUMBER LOTTERY,
bsnm Scmanul Osu *000 NM.'ma.
CAIrrAL. PA -. - 50,000.
TO 3 DRAWN 1 NEW ORLEANS O01
hItulry, bIsIbr I1, I,
HOWARD, IMIMONDB &CO., Ccs.'s
20,000 pmae-ncwmu omr $90.
1 prise of 650,000 is.......... 50,00
1 prise of 4,000 is .......... 000
1 prise of 90,000 is.......... w0o,
1 prise of 10,000 is.......... 14000
1 prize of 9,000 i........ .. 9,01
1 prize of 8,000 is.......... 8,000
1 prie of 7,000 is.......... 7.100
prize of 6.000 is........ . 0,000
I prize of 5,000 is.......... .b
I prize o 4,000 is......... 4,000
prne of ,000 is.......... 3,000
1 pize of 2,000 i.......... ,000
Sprize of 1.000
1 prize of 1,000
1 prie of 1,000
1 pi of 1.000
1 prize of 1.000
1 rie of 1.000
rize at 1,000
1 prze of 1,000
Sprie of 1,000
1 prie of 1000
Sprie of 1.000
1 prize of 1,000
I prie of 1,000
1 prize of 1,000 are $, 0A
1 prie of 1,000
1 prie of 1,000
Sprize of 1,000
1 prie of 1.000
1 prize of 1,000
1 prise of 1,000
Sprize of 1.000
1 pise of 1,000
Sprize of 1,000
1 prize of 1,000
1 prize of 1,000
1 prize of 1,000
1 prize of 1,000
so prises of o00 are $,e00
317 prizes of 600 are 63,40
440 prizes amounting to $90,400
Wkole tickets $20; shares ipr'optio
Prizes pyable in full withboat-P to.
Orders to be addressed to.
CHS. T. HOWARD,
Lock Box 002 Poetoeoe, New Orleas.
Send Postoliee Monsy order or egister
d*tagg & b'gkiI
DEALER IN ALL TIC
and most UsIiehl Pate]uts at
We beg to call publie attention to the
fact that we ar now prepared to fill or
ders for the latest novelties in the line of
patented gool., and are eaosemly adding
to our large stock, sech artide of
merit as the inveative spirit of the a
produces, and the progreive temper of
the times demands. The Souathern Coa
try espeeially, needs these laborevrag
inventions; to our fiends in the eomtay
extend an invitation to eall and exaime
our stock of zorsaozl sa A Iram ur
Inventors ean obtain Iiakrmatioa
through our Agey, of the eosme to be
pursued in obtaiing patents, the woenrs
orzana or i n PAT oranc, Oovern
ment fee., eAc., Le.
Applications made, and Carveas 4,
epeedily and effectively through our oloe,
anII A? L55 CoSt 0 3 ria mwmtoe, thean
penonal applic4tion at Washington. For
10 Canal strue.
CARPET WAREMO CB'
17. ...C HARTRE8 STREET..I17
A BBOU8 EAU & CO., Importers end
DealersatWhelseals rad etil, oer at
low pnce ;
FLOUOB OIL CLOtm
Curtain and Ophbluate ' Materi,
Window Shades, Table Covers, a
(,oths. IceCrtaasi.. Coeaib et
Mrs. O. E. Crag,
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