NEW ORLEANS, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1875.
PRICE— FIVE CENTS.
LNTS inserted in this column at FIFTY
TS per square.
INTED—A NO. 1 DINING-ROOM MAN !
isra «os SJr sw i
r-ED-A COMPETENT YOUNG GIRL I
take ctargH of a dining-room. She wum j
îecommeoduil. Apply immediately to 14w
h reel. <i:tO It*
iTKD—AN INVOICE CI.ERK IN A COT
Broker's Office. Address P. O , Box 304.
NER WANTED—WITH A CASH CA Pl
aidait $5000. tj take an interest in » Manu
liusiuess; is profitable and sale. Office
•rred. References exchanged. Address
Box No . •-*'21). _ d2D :it*
ÎTED-BY AN EXPERIENCED PARTY,
'nation as washer an irouer. Also, by
yworÜ'Aodre^V^aftbÄcT Ug d"
ED^PURCHASERS FOR EG' S FROM
.Lowing varieties of chicken»: Partridge j
► for ]
L Buff Cochin. $5 for 13; White Leg
The a ove chickens n*ve bo *n
view of having the most pet feet
lor their eerc pioducing qualities. Tor par- j
fdreNH P. C., Bulletin office. das tf
CD —TO ANNOUNCE IXTRAOIIDI
u* ui-ements in DENTISTRY. Lower by
MALONEY, 15S Canal street, would
|1\ MALONEY, 150 Caml street, would
^fÂ!w n i!Î%^t h iy,X^Æn «à ta ;
here fur the best work. The Doctor hav
I beat talent of New York ami Philadelphia,
laduate Dentist, enable» him to give those
tnablfcM him to give tnoae
.services ihe benefit of his long ex^e
Hi acted without pain, cheaper than
Clinics every day at
arge, for the pour.
and 8 o'clock. A. M.,
lED—TO STORE ANY AMOUNT OF
5 cent* pur halo, in a first-class hre
bhunse. Address " T ,'
Bu letiu (illice.
ED—A SITUATION AS TRAVELING
at. by a man extensively a< quainied
t Texas. For particulars address IL. V.
PED_Some three or four nice Families can
ccommodated with tine Furnished Rooms
» mme in the city. None need apply but the
pie. Remember 14y St. Charles street.
ri)—A prvato family residin'* ai No. s
eter street, (routing ou Jneksôn Square !
t of Hoard at 14!) St. Ubarles atrwt, nearly
Sqna.ro Alsu suiuô iwtn l_> i*»«
PjPday Boanleis will t.e taken at four dollars
thcir'wives, "ÄoXard!' !
yKD—By a young lady who can give tbo
tot references, a posi-iouas visiliuggoy
ï family or private school. Address A. V.,
-50.000 Ladies and Gentlemen to call
examine the latest novelty out. called the
lESE CHILD'S CARRIAGE AND CRA
exhibitiuu and for sale by L. T. MAD
'arondelet street. au2S> tf i
tED—Secondhand Carriages and Buggies
Tone having such and wishing to dispose of
(find ready sale for the same by calling on
1 \>i)UX, 35 Carondelet street, dealer in car
_ mvl4~.~ j
rty Holders' luion, Central Kxecu
3UNCIL—A Special Meeting of th-Coun
calle . for THURSDAY EVENING, Decern
at Grüne'* al l Hall, at 7 o'clock. Imi.or ant ;
k All the members are rtquested to attend,
ARCHIBALD MITCHELL, President.
At ii AU ION, Secretary. _ 1 ,i " 11 j
la' Notice to lte«l Hiver Milcp-'r*.—
new running regularly to Shreveport, J'f
f^Mimten anil Upper Red River. Through lulls
en to all points on liv. r, anil these reached
m Shreveport. JOS. A. AIKEN,
111 Giavier street. j
I Notice to Opelousas Shipper».—
g date until further notice the regular ;
I'ackets LOTUS NO 3, BERTH A and |
will Like all passengers and up freights at
. DOWLTNG Agent steamer LOTUS No. 3.
TON A FULLER .. .. BERTHA.
& McFEAKE .. .. FLKTA.
New Orleans and Carrollton ltnllrond
^y—New Orleans, Dec. dll, 1875.—At a special
' of the eoard of Directors held this day a
td of Three Do Jars per share was declared
on and after .1,unary *0, 137li, making eight
fct declared out of the profits of the year 1875.
F. McBKIDE, Secretary.
of New Orleans Cl y Knllrond Com
U t Canal street, New Orleans, Dec. 21, 1875—
to Stockholders—Notice is hereby given to
jockhoiders of this company to appear at this
Jeritli'ii ten days from this date, anil vote,
lt,_ For the approval or non-approval of the
('dation of Ihe i-aid company with the New Or
Metairie and Lake Railroad Company as per
(ment entered into by the said companies this
fond—For the issuing of one thousand shares
cck of the consolidated company.
! lot C. C. LEWIS, Secretary.
Â Notice—^The minimi election for (.even direr
Jfors will he held by the stockholders of the Canal
f&treet. City Park and Lake Railroad Company, at
theoffiee. No. !l North Basin street, on MONDAY.
January 3 187«, between the hours o' 12 M. ami 2
M„ as provided in articlaaeven of die elm ter ot
Itleehnnlea' and Traders' Bank—New Or
' eins December 1« 1875 —The annual election for
: «rectors of this Bank to serve for the ensuing year,
will lie held at the Banking-House on MONDAY,
January 17th, 187«, between the hours ot 10 A.M.
and 2 P. M. MOSES HARRIS,
<U7 t. ja 18 Czsuier.
Office of New Orleans Ci«y Railroad Ccm
panv, 124 Canal street.—New Orleans. December
1S75_kt a meeting of the Board "f Directors
Feld mi the eth inst., a Dividend of Three Dollarn
per share was declared, pa - able to the stockholdeis
■on anil after January 1 1876.
The transfer books will be closed for ten days pre
vious to that date. C. C. LE WIS,
Office New Orleans nnd Carrollton Knllrond
.Company. New Orleans, December 3, lr75.—The an
nual election for Directors of this Company w ill take
place, according to law, on MONDAY, January 3,
5-7«, between the hours of 10 A. M. and 2 I. M., at
the office. No. 17 Baronne street.
<13 im F. McBBIDE, Secretary.
The Best and Cheapest Place
IN TILE CITY TO PURCHASE A
Piano «or Organ,
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS OR MUSIC,
is at the Great Piano Emporium of
Nos. ?S, SO, S2 and 90 Baronne street,
None hut gooil, reliable and strictly first-class
Pianos kept, such as tlie matchless Chickenug, the
snlendhl Dunham the popular low pi iced Hal® ; also
Pleyel P anos, imported direct from the factory a
Paiis, and for sale with Pleyel, Wolff & Co. a certifi
cate below the market rate. . . ,,
Pianos and Organs tuned and repaired reasonably.
Estimates turn'shed on appi cation.
Pianos Bold ou mon hly payments, cr rented witfi
the privilege to purchase. ^
... Louisiana wants no Returning Board.
The people will not tolerate one.
In the betting on the weather for New
_________ ______ a
a-«*« ■>«. ««>™ h». «» «a
• ■ ■ And now. Got. Kellogg, what are you
going to do about that lieturnmg Doara
.Legislative action is required concern
Let this matter be
ing the Returning Board,
attended to at once.
....The grim spectre of the Returning
Board casts a shadow over the legitimate
hopes of the people. Remove the spectre,
Mr. Kellogg. The sooner the better.
....The people of this State are the only
ones cursed by that horrible sarcasm on lib
eity, a Returning Board. They were juggled
0IiCei bu t do not intend to be a second time.
... Cloves, burnt coffee, and lemon peel the
have served their day, and now Potter says
, Jt „ „^ 4 . 1
his wife knows the smell so weil he wid not
drink unless some substitute is introduced by |
The crowded thoroughfares of Camp, a
... que crowaea uiorouguiares ui uawy,
St. Charles and Magazine streets are not just j
the best roads in the city for cotton floats to pt
pass through, and we suggest they choose
otLer ways 0 f reaching the presses.
----Given a ï tout old man with a rubicund j n
nose and a gouty leg, and presto, you have a
Tweed. The number all over the country
shows how American society is degenerating
into red noses and gout.
.Many people thought early on Wednes
day morning that umbrellas would be neces
sary during the day; but at noon they I
couldn't even get anybody to borrow one j
from them, and later, they didn't know j
whether it would be well to lend or not.
____The Committee on City Affûts, corn
meeting last night with the City Council. ;
The condition of city affairs wa3 discussed, as tv.
___ _ __j rp ij A f
were also proposed measures of relief. we
---- Bids lor tlie rev $ nlle8 ot the marke s 0p
for January remaining unsold were opened in | for
p0Sfed of Messrs. Wiltz, Bowers and Dupre, , h
. ^ * j
appointed by the Conservative caucus, naa a
»eeting lut with the City Council. (
the Mayor's Parlor yesterday, and the follow- |
ing were accepted: Claiborne $307 50, Lc f
Breton $25, St. Mary's $055, Jcfierson City
175, Fruit and \egetable $1300, Irench Meat , ij
____The Second Ward Colored Conserva
tive Club met last night at the corner of
Thalia and White streets, R. E. Metz pre
siding. There were thirty-six members
present. They will support the other Con
servative Club of the Second Ward, and they
will probably elect a delegate to the Conven
.We have rece ved ten thousand •com
plaints about the present warm spell of
weather, all asking us to say something strong
concerning it. There is only one word that
expresses our opinion of it, and that word
commences with a very large " D " and closes
vvitll the affix "tion."
....Capt. Flanagan lm sent in his report
of the disturbance of Free Town; but as the
pnblic aro familiar with the facts connected
with that affair, the report is omitted. One
thing is noticeable, however, that the police
of the right bank were unquestionably crimi
nally negligent ia tne performance of their
... .The Variety Dramatic Club, one of our
popular amateur dramatic associations, have
selected the following officers for the ensuing
President, John M. Conway; Vice Presi
dent, A. M. Llambias; Corresponding Secre
tary, B. A. Michel; Financial Secretary, A. F.
Michel; Treasurer, C. B. Fish; Stage Mana
ger, A. H. Brown; Casting Committee, Mux.
S.ern, chairman, B. W. Balden, E. A. Coull.
____Lafayette Hook and Ladder Company
No. 1 held their annual election of officers
last evening. They complimented us with a
delightful serenade, a section of Battery A,
composed of the members of the company,
firing a salute. The following officers were
President, W. J. Whiteside; Secretary. A.
F. Asenheimer; Treasurer, J. H. Kelly; Fore
man, F. C. Carroll; First Assistant, Robert
Bell; Second Assistant, G. S. McNeil;
Delegates to Firemen's Charitable Associs
tion, F. C. Carroll, A. F. Asenheimer, W. J.
Whiteside; Substitute Delegates, F. Cass
reiner, A. H. Swift, Wm. Bell; Marshal, Win.
Woelper; Assistant Marshals, A. Bobet, J. P.
POLLING PLACES FOR THE ELECTION
First Ward—Brown's Hill, Melpomene and
Prytania streets. »
Second Ward, Calliope and Dryades streets.
Third Ward— Gravier and Baronne streets.
Fourth Ward—Customhouse, between Vil
lere and Robertson streets.
Fifth Ward—St. Ann and Rampart streets.
Sixth Ward— Chartres and Barracks streets.
Seventh Ward—Joseph Hall, Frenchmen
and Rampart streets.
Eighth Ward—Carroll's Hall, Elysian Fields
and Greatmen streets.
Ninth Ward—Wigwam, Greatmen, near Ei,
Tenth Ward—Jackson and Magazine streets.
Eleventh Ward— Magazine, rear Washing
Twelfth Ward—Council Hall, Magazine and
Thirteenth Ward-White Hall, Valence and
Fourteenth Ward—Tchoupitoulas and Jo
Tu- Workingmen's Bank. -The officers of
announce ia £*|
interest at the f , t nt on ^ arid
on deposits in the avi K P f j
afier the 3d of Ja ^L^r' V Î875 A
months ending on Dece -
general banking business is done by this in
t era^of credU^gi*ven on"°the principal cities of
the United States. The character and stand
in? of the officers of the Workingmen's Bank
afford a full guarantee that its affairs are and
will be ably and faithfnHy
The President is Mr. ^r. Maignan, ^ ice
Fresident, J. B. Camors; Cashier, J. B. Mon
diegt; Assistant Cashier, C. D. SturtevanL
Wants and To Rent inserted in the Bulletin- for
Clinton's Successor Appointed at A
tonholed—so run to earth, as it were—that
there wa8 80me pr03p ect at one time of his
giving up a ll idea of appointing a successor
(jiiuton ot letting the latter hold over for
the rem under ot the teim. Knowing gentle
men have intimated from time to time that no
The question who is to be the successor
of Clinton, the Auditor of the'State, has for
a very long time agitated the public mind,
and innumerable have been the conjectures
in regard thereto. j
About every Radical out of office, and very
many in office, havo made vigorous and per
latent efforts to obtain the coveted prize,
until Gov. Kellogg was so besieged and but
change would be mado, and others again have to
betn willing to bet that they could name the
fortunate man. The Radical Senators formed
a ,, ombinat i on and endeavored to control the
CO mbination and endeavored to control the
appoiatmenti aud every day some new as- ;
pt r(in q would appear, with strong backers to
p.jyjj jjjg c l a im 3 .
0f the many persons who have been named
j n connection with the office, the successful
cand j da t e was thought to have the least
chance, and it seemed to be conceded re
cently that Mr. Hill, the chief clerk of Audi
tor Clinton, was to be the successor of his
Speculation, however, has been brought to
a sudden close, for Mr. Geo. B. Johnson
holds tho commission, and the Gover
nor has formally announced the appoint
ment. It was never thought that the
new appointee would be selected from
appoilltmen t of a Republican. Inasmuch,
tv. 6re f or A as we were to have a Republican,
' r i •
we are fre0 to say that Mr. Johnson, in our
0p i n i 0Ilj j s by far the best of the many aspirants
for tbe 0 gj ce . He is a young mac, a native of
, h Democral i 0 ranks, and indeed the
Radical party was a unit in demanding the
appointment of a Republican. Inasmuch,
Mobile> fought through the war in the Con
f odera f e army, and the worst thing about him '
is his politics. He is one of the few Repub
ij can3 a g 4 inst whose integrity we have never
heard a whisper, and being an accomplished
book keeper, we may reasonably demand
that he shall keep the books and ac
counts of the office in a business-like man
lier. The office, we take it, will not prove a j
bed of roses.
Mr. Johnson filed his official bond yester
day for ten thousand dollars. The following
are his bondsmen: W. R. Fish, II. Dottier,
Jos. A. Walker, John A. Watkins and Patrick :
Keenan. He will, we learn, take early pos
session of the office, while the outgoing Audi
tor, it is said, will devote himself to the
prosecution of his mercantile affairs and to
his orange plantation below the city.
the ward elections to-day.
The following ticket will be offered in the
First Ward to-day for the selection of voters
for delegates to State Convention :
Lloyd R. Coleman, A. W Hyatt, John J.
Mellon, Henry Renshaw, Jr., W. R Richard
son, Emile J. O'Brien, J. N. Healey, Esq ,
Edward Booth, M. H uman, W. C. Harrison,
Peter Manning, R. H. Browne, E*q, E. P.
liareshide, L. H. Back, D. O. Donavan.
The representative men of the Fourth Ward
have, after due consideration for the welfare
of the people, and in respect to the general
wishes of the most respectable residents of
the ward, nominated the following gentlemen
as their candidates for delegates to the ap
proaching State Convention :
Judge David S. Bryan, W. R. Lyman, F. C.
/ icharie, J. H. Hardy, Henry Pickles, Henry
Oertling, Edward W. Huntington, Dr. Ohas.
The following tickets will be in the field
in the Tenth Ward to-day :
Delegates from Tenth Ward to State Con
vention—It. H. Marr, B. F. Jonas, Sam
Flower, John Gaffaev, Jas. Freret, Thos. H.
Handy, Jus Keating. D. C. Libatt, P. Rauch,
John N. Payne, M. Flannery, Charles Car
"People's Ticket"—Delegates from Tenth
Ward to State Convention— R. H. Marr, T.
H. Handy, Albert M. Levy, John Gaffney,
Samuel Flower, Phil. Rauch, Jas. Keating, D.
C. Labatt, Chas. Carroll, M. Flannery, John
N. Payne, Chas. Donnelly.
The following ticket in the Third Ward will
be supported by the People's Club, Bulletin
Guards, Riverside Club and Crescent City
T. W. Collens, Sr., M. Lyonp, W. E. Todd,
H. Beebe, T. Hastines, D. W. Brickell, C.
Masquere. P. Blaise, W. Ccnway, McK Gib
sod, C. Spitz, D. P. Scatilan, A. Stewart, P.
M. Joy, J. Cousley, T. M. Westcott and T.
Egan, Sr. ____________
Tinners' Benevolent Protective Union.
The tinners, employees of the various stove
and tin shops of this city, met last evening
over the Cotton Exchange. The attendance
was very large, and the proceedings through
out were conducted with the greatest har
A permanent organization was effected, and
an election for officers held with the following
result: President, Charles Bothe, Jr.; \ice
President, Daniel Sullivan; Financial Secre
tary, J. F. O'Neill ; Recording Secretary, P.
E. Finlay ; Treasurer, Hugh Donnelly.
A price list was read and unanimously
The following resolutions were read and
Whereas, the prices row paid to us by the
boss tinners are not sufficient to maintain our
«( lb*» from
each shop be appointed to wait upon their re
spective employers for the purpose of estab
Eg a price which will enable ns to sup
port our homes honestly and independently,
port uui ^ d .....i
Be it father resolved . That the Bulletin
ottoe be furnished with a copy of the above
The meeting then adjourned to meet on
Sunday evening next, at 2 o'clock, over the
Ladies wishing to purchase, at low prices,
kid gloves for New Year's, should be sure to
call at Kreeger's, U'J Canal and 504 Magazine
IS TWEED IN THIS CITY
A Report That He Was Seen on
Tuesday evening on Canal street, there was
here and there considerable talk over what
was there circulated as a well substantiated
report, that Boss Tweed had been seen in this I
city that afternoon. Little attention was given
the subject until this morning, when we were
informed by a prominent Federal official who and
was acquainted with the Boss, that he had j
seen a man so closely resembling the escaped
• j u .1
to a gentleman companion, and both en
prisoner that he could not at the time repress
an exclamation of surprise.
The street at that time was very crowded,
and the figure meandered through the mazes
of the promenaders and in a moment was lost
to the gentleman's view. The official spoke
deavored to get as close a view of the mys- so
terious person as possible. He is satisfied it 1
was the Boss or his Popple-Gauger, or other ®
There have been so many Tweeds seen all
over the country we don't pin our faith on
any one of them, but so sanguine is our in
i' rmant of the identitv of the person seen by
him, we, for the benefit of the police, make it
Plenty of time has elapsed since his escape
for Tweed ts reach this city in easy stages,
topping whenever a stop was required, and
the chase got too warm.
Naturally the report produced quite a stir,
and plethoric old gentlemen are now statea
out of countenance.
A reporter of the Bulletin interviewed Cap*.
Malone, Chief of the Detectives. He stated
that he had already received the report from
several individuals that Tweed was in the city,
bnt no detail was made to ferret the matter
It is reported that, prompted by the large
reward, two New York detectives are in the
Nature alwaws produces what )S required,
ftn " . t now 8he is p eligaged in manufacturing
Tweeds. Her efforts are eminently success
ful, for the crop is unusually large,
flying for the time^being the track whenever j j
A BOGUS ARMY OFFICER.
He ÎS AlTCSted for Obtaining MOliey
Under False Pretenses.
On the 17th of Dscember, 1875, a young (q
ni. n, well dressed, called at the office ot Mr. |
L. H. Levy, No. 128 Gravier street, between j
St. Charles and Camp. He gave his name as
F. S. Davidson, and told Mr. Levy that he
was an officer in the Ninth Cavalry, Lnited '
States Army, and had called to see him about ' g
selling his time. Mr. Levy, thinking he was !
a genuine officer, edvanced him some money |
b ' , , _ , "M
on bis pay-roll for the month of December,
He returned again on the 20th of the month
and got some more money on the same pay
roll. This amount, together with the first,
summed up one hundrtd and forty dollars.
The broker found out a day or two ago, from
reliable parties, that the said Davidson was
not employed as an officer in the army, hut
was nothing more or less than an imposter,
and accordingly repaired to the First Munici
pal Police Court and swore out an affidavit
against him for obtaining money under false
and fraudulent pretenses.
A warrant was issned for his arrest, and on
Wedntsday morning he was picked up at the
corner of St. Charles and Common streets
and locked up in the Central Station. He was
arraigned before Judge Evans, pleaded not ,
guilty and was remanded to the Parish Prison
in default of $500 bonds for his appearance.
The young man's good looks and innocent
appearanco, with the representations that he
turned out to he a fraud. :
Mceliug of the Third Ward Peoples' Club.
The room where the Peoples' Democratic
Club meet, over the Cotton Exchange, was
tested to its fullest capacity last night, many
persons having to stand, e,ery seat being os
Mr. Lalmant, the President of the club, be
ing absent, Vice President Dr. F. H. Knapp
took the chair and called the meeting to order, i
The officers of the other auxiliary clubs of the
ward were invited to take seats near the
chairman, which they did. Speeches were
made by Drs. Knapp. Brickell and Mr.
Koontz, urging the members of the club to
put forth all their energies to secure the elec
tion of the ticket supported by them. The
meeting then adjourned. The polling place ,
of the Third Ward will be on the corner of
Gravier and Baronne streets. !
Our Mutual Friend. — Staub, the cheap
newsdealer who holds forth at Goldthwaite's
bookstore, No. 09 Canal street, near the
A good present for New Year's Day is a
handsome book, just such a one as can be
procured at Eyrich's bonanza, No. 130 Canal
street. _ -
Valuable Real Estate at Auction. —
Messrs Nash & Hodgson, auctioneers, sell at
12 o'clock M., this day, at the St. Charles
Auction Exchange, for account of the suc
cessions of Xavier Simeon and Charles A
Smith, both deceased, valuable improved and
vacant properties in the First, Second and
Fourth Districts of this city. See the adver
Citizens of the Eleventh Ward should take j
a look at the ticket published in another col
umn, comprising eleven most reputable and
solid gentlemen for delegates to the Conven
tl0n - _
New Year's Gifts. - Persons wishing to
purchase holiday gifts in the line of gentle
men's furnishing goods, would do well to
glance in the windows of Mr. Leighton, corner
Sf Canal and St. Charles streets? observe the
price affixed to each article, and go inside
and examine the splendid stock with which
the store is crowded. Leighton's prices are
remarkably low, hence the great crowd ot eus
tomers which daily besieges him.
Ohio River boats burn St. Bernard ooai.
Buy your buggy and carriage of L. T. Maddux,
35 Carondelet street, New Orleans.
Blackman's Commercial College, 131 Caronde
let. Terms reduced, bee advertisement.
Wants aud To Rent inserted ia the Bulletin for
THREATENED RIOT IN PEN
The Militia Under Arms.
Two Negroes Killed.
A gentleman who arrived yesterday from
Pensacola, Fa., has given us the following
particulars of the condition of affairs there,
and which seem to indicate an approaching
collision between the people of order and ihe
tumultuous negroes of Escambia county.
It appears that Monday last was the day
fixed for the election of a Mayor for Pensa
cola, and both parties had exerted themselves
in the canvass to elect their man.
The election proceeded quietly until the
close, when at one of the precincts a negro
leader attempted to force one of the judges
belonging to his own party to make the count
so as the returns might bring in the Radical
nominee. The judge refused, and the negro
® aUed u P on - hl8 ~ toll ?* er8 t0 eject the judge.
This caused a disturbance, and pistols were
drawn, shots fired, and the negro who had
raised the row was killed. Shortly after this
another negro who was employed as mail
agent by the government on the railroad lead
ing out of Pensacola, attempted to incite his
followers to deeds of violence. A crowd gath
ered on both sides and the man was hilled.
The alarm spread at this, and all day yes
terday the Pensacola Guards and the Escam
bia Guards were under nrms, fearing an at
tack in force from the negroes. When our
j j n f orin ant left the scene the most intense
citement prevailed, and the whites were pre
paring for defense.
Thieves Enter a Residence and Depart
With $300 Worth of Diamonds
Between the hours of 1 and 5 o'clock
Wednesday morning some unknown thief or
thieves entered the residence ot Mrs.
Golding, corner of Port and Royal
streets, and made their escape unde
tected, taking with them one diamond
cluster ..ring, one gold necklace, two ladies'
breastpins, one gold watch and chain, aud
one diamond earring, all valued at about
$300, which had been left in a cup on the
bureau in the sleeping apartment ot Mrs.
(q 0 i d i ng
| , pbe en t ranca W as effected by climbing up
j tits post ot the gallery and through an open
window leading into the room where Mrs.
. , , , ,
' by 80me one residing in the vicinity.
' g p ecial Officers Evans and Blandin investi
! gated the robbery and think they will be able
| course of a few days, from the infortn
fttion already received, to succeed tu arresting
tbe gul i t y parties.
Wm. II. Carter Released from the Insane
On Monday last a petition for a writ of
habeas corpus was presented to Judge Steele,
of the Superior District Court, by J. N. Ha
gins, Esq., attorney for petitioners, praying
for the discharge of Isaac Chandler and Wm.
Henry Carter, who it was alleged in the peti
, wore m Uy ccr , fiue d in the Insane
' , . ,
Asylum—they bota being of sound mind.
The case came up before the Superior Crimi
na j (j our t yesterday, and Judge Steele dis
: Chandler until to-day, on the ground that
• there was an order from the Second District
Court in the hands of the Sheriff which had
not as yet been served on the keeper of the
The judge stated that if the order from the
corpus for waut of jurisdiction.
Subsequently learning that the order from
t be Second District Court had been served,
i j. yj. Hagins, tho attorney of Chandler,
drew up a petition for a writ of habeas corpus,
w hich he will present to the Supreme Court
to-day. Mr. Hagins expressed himself to our
reporter as being confident that Mr. Chandler
WO uld be released from durance vile by the
Supreme Court, on the ground that the said
ord erof the Second District Court was granted
, 011 expa rte evidence, it having been decided
b y t be Supreme Court of this State in a sim
! il a r case that " sentence of interdiction can
not be pronounced on exparte evidence."
In the case of Carter it was shown that he
was confined on a ci mmitment issned on the
certificate ot Dr. J. S. Clark, City Physician,
by Judge Miller, of the lourth Municipal
Police Court, on July 28, 1871, and has been
in confinement ever since.
M ijor Andry, keeper of the Asylum, was
examined, and testified that while in his
charge, Carter had never given evidences of
insanity, Carter himself was interrogated,
and answered sensibly and intelligently, and
the Court, considering the facts as above
stated, released him.
THE REPUBLICAN CAUCUS.
The Republican members of the Legislature
assembled in caucus at 12 M. yesterday, at the
Slate-House—J. S. Mathews in the chair, and
j 8Qd me£ ^ jerrf P re3ent
The following resolution, offered by L.
J. Souer, was unanimously adopted:
Resolved, That the chairman appoint a com
mi'tee of three for the purpose of advising
to with the PropeTty Hoffiers' Unioa ^sociaUon
n P °n bids that have for .he r ohjec the re
to duction of taxation, and such other bills that
have reform in theu nature, w . a view ot
th8 co-operation of tins caucus,
**ner, and Guichard were ap
pointed on the committee,
are j t wa8 decided to hire a room outside of the
j — a caucus room—at a rental of
fifty dollars a month, and the same commit
tee was authorized to procure one.
The room is to be paid for by an assess
ment on each member of one dollar and
twenty-five cents per month.
There was some discussion as to who should
be intrusted with the fund, but it was deter
mined to turn it over to the caucus.
A FENCE EXPOSED.
A Case of Stolen Property
It will be remembered that at various times
during the month of September, 1875, nu
merous burglaries were committed in this
city, and among the many the residences of
Mr. Cuggy, No. 388 Magazine street; Samuel
Bell, Esq., on Camp street, and A. H. May,
Jr., on St. Charles street.
In the early part of October a noted bur
glar named Taylor Harris, alias Each Taylor,
was arrested in a room on Basin street, and
all of the property that had been stolen was
recovered, with the exception ot a pair of soli
ttire diamond ear-rings and two valuable gold
watches, that had been taken from Mr. Bug
gy's residence on the night of October 1st.
A few days after the arrest of Taylor Harris,
he sent a note by a messenger to Mrs. Cuggy
fiom the Parish Prison, where he was con
fined, stating that he wished to see her im
mediately in reference to the property stolen
from her on the night of the 1st of October.
Mrs. C called at the Parish Prison and saw
Taylor Hirris. He confessed of haviug en
t-red her house in compauy with two other
meD, and of haviug stolen therefrom two gold
watches and a pair ot diamond ear-rings. He
said he was sorry for what he had done, but
that he would tell her where they were. He
said that the next morning after the burglary
he had disposed of the property to Mr. Geo.
Ritter, a well known jeweler, at 177 lUmpart
street, for $55.
Mrs. Cuggy repaired to the jewelry storo
and found two of the watohes that bad been
stolen from her house ia the show case. She
walked into the store and asked Mr. Ritter if
he had a pair of solitäre dinmond earrings
for sale. He answered no, but that he would
receive some in a tew days. Mrs. Cuggy then
went to the First Municipal Police Court aud
made an affidavit against Mr. Ritter, for re
ceiving and having in his possession stolen
A search warrant was issned and placed in
the bauds ot Detective Cain, who, in com
pany with Mrs. C , went back to the store,
and when they got there they found that tbe
watches had been taken out of the case and
others placed in their stead. Ritter was ar
reste'd aud subsequently released. On the
10th of this month Capt. M done. Chief of
Detectives, received the following note from
Taylor H 'rris:
Parish Prison, New Orleans, La.
To Capt. Malouo :
Mr. Ritter, No. 177 Rampart street, you
give me $55 lor the two gold watches and the
diamond earrings which were sold to jou by
me for the amount, on tha second day of Oc
Signed : Taylor Harris.
Witness : T. W. Nickoll. Clerk P. P.
New Orleans, Dec. 1U, 1875.
Oapt. Malone called on Mr. Ritter ihe next
day after receiving this note and informal
him that if he did not return the property
that he would be compelled to make an affi
davit against him. Iiitttr did not deny hav
ing the property, and asked that a few days be
granted him to give an answer about it. The
captain waited on him until Tnesday morning,
and as he failed to come to an understanding
he made an affidavit against him for receiving
and having stolen property in his possession.
The warrant for his arrest was placed in
the hands of an officer, who arrested Ritter at
his store yesterday morning^ and lodged him
in tie Central Station.
Mrs. Cuggy, after making her affi lavit,
called on Mr. Ritter in reference to her
property, and he told her that if she hadn't
been so quick about making the affidavit and
having him exposed in the papers, she would
have recovered her property.
FISH'S PROBABLE EXIT.
THE HEAD OF THE STATE DEPARTMENT DE
TECTED IN A LITTLE CAME OF HIS OWN.
[Special to the Philadelphia Times.]
Washington, Deo. 24. —Gentlemen who are
well informed with regard to the relations be
tween the President aud Secretary Fish assert
that the President has had in bis hands since
the Virginias affair sworn documentary evi
dence to establish the fact that Mr. Fish has,
ever since 188'J, inspired numerous newspaper
articles on our affairs with foreign natious,
which, while they have been uusparmg in
criticism and abn.se of the President, have
also been tilled with praise tor the Secretary.
These articles are said to have been written
for the most part by Sidney Webster, Mr.
Fish's son-in-law, who is the attorney of ihe
Spanish Government, and to have been print
ed in one of the most prominent Democratic
newspapers in the country. I) is also alleged
that other evidences of Mr. Fish's duplicity
have been accumulating in tho President's
hands, aud that he is merely awaiting the
proper time to punish the offender. This ia
one of the chief reasons why the early resig
nation of the Secretary is confidently anti
cipated, and another is that the Secretary ia
believed to be the chief obstacle at present to
the President's purpose to briDg about a war
with Spain on behalf of Cuba.
This discovery very naturally creates a
great deal of talk in diplomatic and official
circles. The Secretary has always been looked
upon as the soul of honor, and mxny of bia
friends scout the idea that he would descend
to such a mean thing as attempting to circum
vent the President in the manner alleged.
Bat those in a position to know boldly assert
that unless Mr. Fish speedily retirés from
the Cabinet, the whole truth will come out,
and that it will place him in a very had light.
The Secretary himself refuses to say any
thing in rgard to the matter. The friends of
"free Cuba" are, of course, jubilant The
dignified head of the State Department has
been an insuperable barrier in their way, and
it is understood that it is owing to their
efforts that the President has had his eyes
Where he will look for a successor to Mr.
Fish is all a matter of conjecture. Wash
burne will be consulted, and most probably
called home to take the vacant seat at tha
Cabinet table. Oar Minister to France is one
of the few men upon whom Grant always rt
lies in emergencies. A crisis in onr foreign
affairs is approaching, and at such a time the
I counsel of a trusty friend is indispensable.
Beside", Washburne is every inch an Ameri
can, and, it is said, strongly sympathizes
with the Cubans in their long aud terrible
, struggle. But whether the Galena statesman
is recalled or not, one thing is certain, we are
all on the eve of interesting developments in
regard to this Caban business.
Asbestos Materials. —Attention is directed
to the card of Mr. H. W. Johns, who claims to
be the inventor of various applications of
asbestos, which is certified to by Messrs. H.
Dudley Coleman .t Bro., the agents for Mr.
" Gingerbread Germans " are the newest
and most fashionable entertainments in and
abont Boston for young ladies who have not
" come out" No gentlemen are invited, gin
gerbread and lemonade are the viands, ani
the girls go home to their mothers before mil*
xml | txt