OCR Interpretation

New Orleans Republican. [volume] (New Orleans, La) 1867-1878, March 30, 1870, Image 4

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016555/1870-03-30/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 4

©*Uaa> Republican.
T*«* MAH.* SEPllkl.ItAS
Sty be ha- 1 of the following dealers:
floorge Ellis, opposite the Postoffice.
A. Simon, ffl Exchange Alley.
C. 0. Haley, 19 Conran r^al place.
0. G. £>. Holle, Cl Exchange Place.
James Ennis, Ponte liar train Railroad
depot. Third- District, also at depot foot of
tAfayette street, First District.
John ochafer, corner Ninth and Constance
streets. •
J. W. Long, comer cf Love and Enghc-in
ctreet3, Third District.
W. B. Dirks, No. 31 Arrannciat'.on street
The Eastern mail due yesterday uocn ar
here on time.
Governor Warmoth has no information to
warrant the rumors that one or more of the
new appointees for the city government
have declined.
Miss Lucille Western this evening at the
Academy as Lady Isabel and Madame Vine,
in the great sensational drama of ''East
Lynne. •'
"Frou-Frou " at the Academy next Mon
day evening and during the week, with
Miss Luciile Western as the leading charac
ter, supported by J. A. Herne.
Louis Stern & Brothers will sell this
morning, at ten o'clock, at No. 1G Chartres
street, five hundred cases boots, shoes and
brogans, comprising an assortment adapted
to city and couutry trade.
The following gentlemen have been ap
pointed by Governor NYarmoth to constitute
the Board of Health:
A.W. Smyth. R. H. Howell, E. W. Pierce
J. 8. Walton, C. B. Wnite and 8. C. Russell.
Thomas Malloy, of the Metropolitan
police, who had been sentenced to one
year's imprisonment In the Parish Prison,
has been pardoned by Governor Warmoth.
The offense was assault and battery.
A. H. McArthur and Johu Burke, In
spectors, have seized seven packages oi
clothing found concealed in the captain's
room, on board the British ship Cherokee,
for violation of section sixty-eight, act of
March 2,1799.
John 8. Walton yesterday took the oath
of office as Administrator of Finance for
the city, which was administered by Judge
Dnvigneaud, of the Second District Court.
Messrs. J. M. Hoyle and Duncan Sinclair
arc his sureties for twenty-five thousand
A member of the Democratic School
Board, desires us to state that the Board of
School Directors for the city of New Or
leans are not liable to censure for the
failure of the City Treasurer to pay the
school teachers, and that the whole re
sponsibility rests on the city government
alone. The Board of School Directors, he
declares, have nothing whatever to do w ith
the payment of salaries of teachers.
Important Salk, «t the Sheriff, of Fancy
Goods, Notions, etc., also, the Store Fur
kitcre, etc.— We are requested to call atten
tion to the sale at auction, on the premises,
this day at half past ten o'clock A. M., by
the Sheriff of the parish ot Orleans^)!' fancy
goods, notions, etc., and the store fixtures,
etc., No. 43 Decatur (formerly Old Levee)
street, between Bienville aqd Customhouse
streets, Second District. See advertise
ment. _
Elegant Furniture.— The attention of
our readers is called to the large and im
portant sale of elegant rosewood and ma
hogany bedroom and parlor furniture,
carved old oak Dijoun set, medallion car
pets, French plate mirrors, oil paintings,
etc., to take place this day by the Messrs.
Montgomery, at eleven o'clock, at the resi
dence on St. Charles street, between Deia
chaise and Louisiana avenues. The sale
beiug made on account of the departure of
the owner, this really elegant furniture wiil
be sold without limit or reserve.
Varieties Theatre — Miss Charlotte
TUoinj'SOii.— The public will doubtless be
gratified to learn that this favorite aud ac
complished artist has sufficiently recovered
from her indisposition to appear this eve
ning, in a character made famous by her
finished personation.
As much as Miss Thompson's illness is re
gretted by those of her admirers and
friends who still cherish a grateful menu ry
of her past histrionic achievements in their
midst, this casual postponement Las only
sharpened curiosity to witness her role oi
eminent characterizations.
There will be sold to-night, the thirtieth
inAtant, at seven o'clock, at Messrs. Mont
gomery's new salesroom, No. 75 Camp
street, a splendid collection of family
articles, a specific recital of which is impos
sible on account of the large number and
variety. Beautiful statues, pedestals, mas
ter pieces in onnulu, gilt and bronze, col
lected with great care from transatlantic
markets by Signoir raado'fiui, are amor g
the collection of curiosities. Our citizens,
and more especially the connoisseurs in art,
should visit the exhibition during the day
and c-xammo the numeroas specimens o!
good taste.
Personal.— Dr. Benjamin Lippmcott,
Chief Examiner of the General Postoffice
Department at Washington, who Las been
absent from his post for about a fortnight,
partly on business connected with his office,
and.partly on a pleasure trip through the
South, arrived in this city yesterday from
Vicksburg. He is the guest of ex Post
master Parker. Dr. Lippiucott has been
connected with the general postoffice for
the past eight years, and being a most com
petent officer, has at all times commanded
and received the reepect and esteem of the
various administrations under which he
has served.
Henry A. Hildreth, Esq,, who is decidedly
one of the business menof Lowell, Massachu
setts, ha? arrived in this city, aoeompanied
by his wife. They are stopping at the 8t.
James Hotel. Mr. Hildreth is engaged in
the manufacture of wire into all sorts of
useful and ornamental articles which it is
capable of being mads Into. We cordially
commend him and his wares to our com
mercial community.
A few days ago the President sent to
Congress a special message on the subject
ot the decline of American commerce,
especially as indicated by the failing oil in
our mercantile tonnage, aud the necessity
of some legislative measures to revive it.
There are two points on which the Presi
dent insists with considerable emphasis—
one that the freights paid to foreign vessels
are absolutely lost to Ihe country, as much
so as if the m :ney were cast into the sea
and the other, that a mercantile marine is
so importaut. an auxiliary to the navy that
it renders a costly naval establishment to
some ex cent unnecessary. In illustration
of the second point he refers to some con
spicucus and suggestive facts. At the
commencement of the late war the navy
consisted of leas than ouo hundred ve^sois,
Oi about 130,0(/0 tous, and with a force of
bOIJO men, while the government drew
from the mercantile marine six hundred
v-sseifa, of more than a million tons, and
carrying about 70,000 men. These facts,
the President says, "demonstrate the value
of the nn reliant marine as a means of
national defense in time of war."
la this view there can bo no dissent
from Ihe President's opinion. The mer
chant marine is the nursery of seamen as
well for the peaceful pursuits of commerce
as tor the conflicts of war, as well of the
bold and enterprising mariners, who dare
the tempestuous seal* and steer their
prows across the extended ocean to bring
from distant lauds the products of alien
industry, us of the great discoverers who
have linked their names with the wonders
of geographical exploit, aud of the heroes
who have made maritime warfure illus
trious iu history. The countries which
have obtained the empiro of the seas, have
always been those countries in which the
commercial spirit has been most highly
developed, and in which a commercial
navy has furnished the seamen who have
triumphed in time of war. This is the
history of Venetian aud Genoese suprem
acy during the middle ages, of the brief
but brilliant episode o( (he Dutch mari
time domination a few centuries later; of
the preponderance England on the seas
for the last two hundred years, and of the
marvelous naval efforts made by the
United States during the recent war.
So far. therefore, the President is forti
in his views by history, and by theory
generalized from the facts of history. It
is true, likewise, that a country in which
the commercial spirit is in a state of
decadence, aud in which the carrying trade
is in procession of transference to the
hands offoreigners, is in a fair way to lose
whatever of maritime strength and energy
it may have possessed, and ot risking de
feat in any encounter with a first-class
naval power. And this, according to the
testimony, is now the position of
the United fc-lates , whereas, before
the war two-thirds of our foreign trade
was conducted in American bottoms, now
the foreign tonnage preponderates and is
daily assuming larger proportions. The
fact has been notice-d and commented on
by the press; it has been ably discussed
by Mr. Wells in his late report to Con
gress; by a committee of the present
House of Representatives, aud is now
made die subject of a special Presidential
message. The questions which force
themselves on the attention of Ihe country
are, then, is this Stale of afljirs an evil,
and if so, what are its causes, and how
can they be removed ? Here we regret
that the President has contented himself
with ascertaining the facts and adopting
ihe suggestions of the committee without
inquiry how far the causes which have
operated so disastrously on the American
shipping interest may be removed, and
whether the remedy proposed by the com
mittee would not be rather an aggravation
than a mitigation of tho evil.
It is undeniably true that, in a certain
sense, the money paid for Ireights, wheth
er to foreigners or citizens, is lost, inas
much as it adds to the cost ot the article
carried, without increasing its exchange
able value. But the fact that Ihe money
i-i paid to foreigners proves simply that
foreigners now build nud sail ships more
cheaply than we can build and sail them,
and, consequently, it is to our interest to
ship iu foreign rather lhaa in American
bottoms. If this were (he normal result
of natural causes, it would not, justly, be a
source of complaint, and would not call
for special remedy. But the truth is, it is
the result ol abnormal aud artificial cadses.
The decline of Amerioan commerce and
the decadence of American shipping are,
primarily, due to ihe protective system,
w hich taxes every article entering into the
construction of a ship to such an extent
that American ship building has been
virtually destroyed It is cheaper now
to Luy a ship iu the British provin
ces than to build one in Maine or
New York, and it is still cheaper
10 ship our products in foreign bottoms.
To adqpt the subsidy system would only
aggravate the evil by multiplying the pb
jects of governmental intervention, Ly in
terfering with (be results which necessa
rily flow from tho system we have adopted,
and which furnish a partial escape from its
pernicious consequences, and by taxing
the general industry of the country to re
establi-h a special industry which has be
come unprofitable. The true plan is to
resort to the plain and simple principle of
non-interference, and to abandon the
repressive system which lias ruined our
shipping interest, and paralyzed so many
other branches of enterprise. Let us have
free play for the energy, and industry, and
enterprise of the country, and we shall
again see the American flag predominant
in our ports, and again point with pride
to a commercial marine which, in case of
foreign war, will give us the mastery of
the ocean. _ %
Judge Cooley, of Ihe Sixth District
Court, has coolly given an "opinion,"
making nearly four oolumna of the Pica
yune : and, although set in small type,
that is no evidence that the "opinion" is a
small one, or that the people should have
a small opinion of the Judge that could
write four columns to sustain his right to
ignore and set aside a law of the Legisla
ture before it has been declared unconsti
tutional by the Supreme Court cf this
State. Tho gratuitous "opinion - " of Judge
Cooley, therefore, inasmuch as his court is
not a Supreme Court and he is
not a Supreme Judge, becomes su
premely ridiculous, not to say
anything worse, from the fact
that he is giving an opinion"
'•as :s an opinion," without beir.g asked
for it. It may be, however, that the
Judges of the Supreme Court, when the
matter of the constitutionality of the law
in question, establishing the Eighth Court,
is brought before them to be passed upon,
feeling gratelul for the flood of judicial
light thrown upon this great constitutional
question by the veiy !u< id and lengthy
"opinion" of the very able -Judge who
presides with so much dignity, judgment
anil coolness over the Sixth District Court,
wiil at once proceed to pass him a vote of
thanks and recommend his judicial
promotion. The very fact that
Judge cau write four columns of
an " opinion " *• as is an opinion," sus
taining his right to ignore a plain duty in
his own court, and to usurp the powers of
another and a h : gber court, is enough iu
this age ot Democratic progress to estab
lish him as a bright light—one that should
be followed—and if the Supreme Court of
this State fails to see Judge Cooley iu this
light, it will no doubt be said it is be
cause its judges are Republican, and are
incapable of keeping up with (lie spirit of
the age. But whether the Supreme
Court accepts this ''opinion" or not,
we are satisfied will make very little dif
ference with Judge Cooley. He is not a
man, like potter s clay, to be moulded into
any form that man would have him lake.
He is made of sterner stuff, and whon his
stroqg and luminous mind has formed an
" opinion," and he has giveu it to the
world, he means it shall go for what is
worth and nothing less. If, therefore, the
Supreme Court should decide that the law
establishing the Eighth Court is constitu
tioual and that Judge Dibble and Clerk
Lynne have a valid existence, we shall
be prepared to hear that Judge Cooley
still maintains his "opinion," the Supreme
Court to the contrary notwithstanding, for
be is just the kind ot a man to stick up to
his "opinion."
The idea tbal the judiciary power of this
State shall be vested in a Supreme Court,
and such inferior courts as the Legislature
may from time to lime order and establish,
does not seem to have entered info Judge
Cooley's head, and, therefore, must be
wrong. For nobody would suspect the
Judge of being wrdtag. And the
idea, too, that the Legislature should
undertake to remedy the vexatious,
and to the State, costly conflicts of
jurisdiction that have constantly arisen
between the courts for want of law pro
perly defining the same—so that judges
claiming to have equal jurisdic ion could
not interfere with the acts of one another
and set them aside at pleasure—is some
thing that evidently confl cts with Judge
Cooley's notion of right. This matter of
contention and the law's delay seems to
please him. if not the people; and he evi
dently thinks they have no right to have
such a lamentable farce in the courts
remedied, if the remedy conflicts with the
interest ot the Sixth District Court, which
iu fact is JudgeCooley. It is to be hoped,
however, that if the Supreme Court, in its
wisdom, should conclude to clash against
the "opinion" of this most learned judge
by deciding that the iaw establishing the
Eighth Court is valid, that he will ac
knowledge there is something of the court
left, and respect it accordingly.
The telegraph yesterday announced the
death, by apoplexy, at San Francisco, of
this brave defender of our flag in many
Lard fought field? in the late war.
Major General George H. T'homa? was
born in X lrgiuiu, from which State he was
appointed to the Military Academy at
West Point. He first entered the army as
second lieutenant of the third artillery,
on the first ot July, 1840.
When the clouds of civil war hung over
the couutry in 1861. this brave officer,
noble patriot and pure-minded man re
fused to be seduced from his allegiance by
the specious considerations that influenced
so many ot the officers of Southern birth,
ana he unhesitatingly espoused the cause
of the Union in which he remained a
staunch defender to the end.
His first exploit of note was at Mill
Spring, in Wayne county, Tennessee,
where he defeated a force of Confederates
five thousand strong, commanded by
General Crittenden, who had just super
seded Zollicoffer. General Thomas had
himself been ordered to supersede Gen
eral Shoepf, on the seventeenth January,
1SG2, and had scarcely done so when he
was furioudy attacked by the enemy,
who were repulsed, after a vigorous con
flict. with the loss of the popular
General ZoIIicoffer. This gallant action
first attracted the attention of the
country toward General Thomas/
and inspired a confidence in his
ability, judgment and bravery, which
every subsequent event of his honorable
career only served to confirm. He was
one of Rosecrans' most efficient command
ers at the hard fought battle of Stone
River, on the thirty-first December, 1862.
Wherever the name ot Thomas appears in
the history of the conflict it is always with
honor and the signal of success. His last
great warlike exploit was the battle of
Nashville, where he shattered Hood's
army, cheered the whole loyal population
of the country, and compelled the admira
tion of President Lincoln, who had pre
viously disapproved of some of his plans
of campaign. "Y'ou were right, and I was
wrong," wrote the great man to his suc
cessful general.
Near the close of the war, on the fif
teenth ot December, 1864, President Lin
coln conferred upon him the rank of Major
General in the regular army, which he
held till his death. Recently he was
transferred from the command of the de
partment comprising Tennessee, Ken
tucky, etc., to California.
General Thomas is described by those
who knew him as a man of fine physical
appearance, above th^average height and
For the last two days affairs have been
very dull iu Carondelet street. The prin
cipal activity is displayed in State war
rants. which have run up to 95J. At, this
point it does not seem as it much more is
to be got out of them, aud yet they are
freely taken up at that figure. The rise
has been so rapid and so great, that it has
amazed many of the operators, and dis
gusted others who hid madt haste to sell
in the neighborhood cf 80. One well
known Si. Charles street broker is iu a
good deal of tribulation because he missed
making an extra §20,000 by selling at 70.
Pneumatic stock was in a state of col
lapse yesterday. Early in the morning
r J *
some active brokers were trying to get Olf
* - # .
at $100, but it was 80011 whispered about
powerful frame. But he waa, in peace,
gentle and easy of approach, polite to his
officers, kindly toward his men and terrible
only to the enemies of his country.
that a lamentable accident had happened
the night before—in fact, that one of the
famous air tanks had exploded, and made
a great smash of a good many 11 utering
hopes and promises. We don't know,
however, that this ought to create despond
ency. Other things than pneumatic air
tanks frequently burst. Steamboat boilers
burst very often, and yet we do not despair
of steamboats. Banks burst, and yet we
establish other banks. We trust, there
fore, that the panic in pneumatic stock
will subside. The holders may yet become
great capitalists, and live to see a thousand
mrial cars rushing nmleless through the
streets of every city in the laud.
, ,
Petroleum stock seems to be almost as
badly off as pneumatic. It3 course is daily
downward, as the prospect for the expect
ed State aid grows vague and dim. It is a
pity that so many fond anticipations
should be dashed; so many bright hopes
darkened; so many visions dispelled; so
many chateaux en Espagne demolished
from "turret to foundation stone,'- simply
for lack of a flourish of the Executive
Ship Island was very firm yesterday, but
buyers aud sellers came pretty close to
gether. The stock was ottered at 192J,
and bid for at 100. The President of^the
company, Mr. George F. Brott, has return
ed to the city, and it is believed that he
has been very successful in accomplishing
.he objects for which lie visited the
Slaughterhouse fell off slightly yester
day. It was sold on Saturday at '22(a 22\,
and yesterday at 21'. The decline is at
tributed to the delay of the Supreme Court
in rendering a decision ia the pending
Gold was a trifle firmer yesterday, rulio,
in New York at 111
the publication of Mr. Boutwell's April
programme would have the effect of stiff
ening the market, but this view seems to
have been incorrect. Perhaps any effect
ot that nature is more than compensated
by the anticipation of 5-27,000.000 of gold
interest to be disbursed by the government
on the first ot May.
The following, iu relation to Southern
securities, is from the New York Herald of
the twenty-fifth:
Wail street had another demonstration to
day from the Anglo-American stock gamb
It was thought that;
ling combination who have been woikiri]
the market on both sides of the Atlantic.
Recently they operated in Illinois Central.
Last year they manipulated Northwestern
preferred. Now they are working in the
Southern State bonds. Having run up the
foreign market they sold heavily iu this
market. To-day the cable brings news of a
collapse in the former, with the result of a
sharp decline in the latter for those bonus
which have been manipulated by them.
The Virginias declined to sixty-nine and a
half, v hich is about six per cent of a fall
froru the prices to which this speculation
carried them. The Louisianas also gave
way, but have^ not declined SO sharp
ly as the \irginias. Ihe Alabama
fives were strong and rose to eighty.
The North and South Carolinas were steady
and quiet. The Tennesset-s were firm aud
fractionally higher. The latest street prices
of the Southern list were as follows: Ten
nessee, ex coupon, [email protected]>; do new, [email protected];
do five per cent, [email protected]; Virginia, ex-cou
pon, 69©7'.'; do new, [email protected]^; do registered
stocX, [email protected]: do registered, 1866, [email protected];
do registered, 1867, 6'[email protected];3: Georgia sixes,
[email protected]: do sevens, [email protected]; do sevens, in
terest payable in Georgia, 87fg90; North
Carc.lina " <x coupon, [email protected]; do new,
27®@28; do special tax/ 2.">[email protected]; Mis
souri sixes, [email protected]: , 2J; do Hannibal and
8t. Joseph, [email protected]; Louisiana sixes,
[email protected]; doj|ae-veus,[email protected]: do eights, [email protected];
levee sixes, [email protected]; do do eights, [email protected];
Alabama eights, [email protected]; do fives, 78(<J81; do
sixes, sterling, [email protected]; South Carolina sixes,
[email protected]; do new, [email protected]; do registered stock,
[email protected];City Memphis sixes [email protected]; City At
lanta eights, 80(385; City Savannah sevens,
[email protected]; City New Orleans consols, [email protected];
do"do, issue of railroads, [email protected]; Mobile and
Ohio sterling, [email protected]; do eights, [email protected]; Mis
sissippi Centra! Railroad, first mortgage, 75
@77; do second do, [email protected], Memphis and
Charleston first mortgage [email protected]; do second
do, [email protected];do stock,[email protected]; Gieenvide aud
Columbia Railroad, guaranteed, [email protected];
Macon and Brunswick, guaranteed by
Georgia, [email protected]:
The following were the transactions at
the Board last night:
Levoe S*eam(JoUon Press.
Petroleum Company....
Jackson Railroad......
Merchants Bank........
Mew' Orleans Bank.......
Mechanics and Traders'
Union Bank..........
Bank of America........
Louisiana fState Bank...
Canal Bank.............
Citizens* Bank...........
Mechanics* and Agr. Fa
•Jefferson City bonds........
Jefferson City warrants...
State eight percent bonds.
Mato warrants..............
State coupons..............
State noies..................
City sevens... *.............
City Warrants..............
Oity notes...................
. -

. W!

- 21 %

2i q

. 45

. li 50
5 25






. 40

. 47



. —

. 18

. 17

. 80

. '0
a *0

i. —

. 84

. 89


• 95&
05 J *

. —

. SO 1 *

. 84

. 45
I> I E I > .
BROWN—At a quarter to ten o'clock P. M., Tues
day. March 29. CHAPPELL B. BROWN, aged
eeventy-tour years, a native ol Petersburg, Virginia.,
and a resident oi this city for the last, thirty-four
His friends and those cf his sons, and those of the
Singleton family are requested to attend the
funeral from bis late residence. No. 152 Thalia
street, between Camp and Blagazine streets, this
(Wednesday) evening, at fohr o'clock.
Richmond and Petersburg papers please copy. *
50 barrels pints English PICKLES, Cross & Black
20 cases assorted Huntley A Palmer's English
10 cases assorted English JAMS and JELLIES,
Cross A Blackwell's,
For sale by
mb2T 3t 2dp 95 and 97 Camp street,
Nor 118 t-'nromlelet Street, Kew Ot leuu.
Tb«o>»jactof this Company is to build low-pro?
sure steamboats, with water-tight compartruenis in
tho hull, ard other valuable inu rovewente, to navi
gate U e Mississippi river and its tributaries.
Ntarly three hundred thousand dollars have been
subscribed by private individuals in cash, labor ana
The contractors have subscribed S^l.fCO.
Ihe Mate of Louisiana Has, by an act oi the Legis
lature, become a cash euosciiber to the amount of
$10U 000.
Over 100,000 acres of good land, amour.tirg in value
to nearly 5:00,000. have been subscribed, wmch land
is increasing m value every day.
The cash subscriptions will bo immediately called
in, and the Company will piaco, without unnecessa
ry de ny, a line ol superior boats on the
capital stock
shares (each).,
ry de ny, a line oi superior ooaia on toe river, com
bin ng great speed, entire safety, elegance and
economy, the earning* ot winch, in the present ab
solute need of SUCH b aiF, will bo very large, aud
jit-ld handsome dividends to fciockhoiderH
1 he following lar ds have been subscribed, some of
which are offeied for salt. Plate an i descriptions
of the same arc to be eeen tt the office:
15,0.0 aor*-s, to k county, Texas. $L3 per
a re.....................................$26 tOO 90
4,500 acres, Jefferson county, Arkans&f, *>5 2i.5Wi HU
♦ 40 acres, Poiuaett county, Arkan-as, *5 3,2fX) 00
7.-0 H'.reti, Poiosett county, Arkansas $5 3,t50 00
7J0 ai res. So. Francis and Crittenden
counlie*. Arkansas, $5................ 3,650 00
2f0 acres, Gr:en ana Monroe c.unties,
Arkansas, $5. ......................... 1,000 00
5,000 acres, Hoptuus county, Texts $5____ 23,U>0 00
4.42 c acres, Tyler county. Texas. $5........ 'si, 140 (HI
4,4-3 acre*. Colorado county Texas*, $5— 22,140 (0
4,072 acres, Bra/.oria county, Texa*. $5____ 2U.360 00
i,6€0 acres, Caldwell parish, Louisiana,
*2 10.................................... 4,100 CO
250 aere u , Calhoun county, Arkansas,
$2 50................................... CCO GO
SO acres, Calhoun county, Arkansas,
$1 25................................... 100 00
160 acres, Clark cjunty, Arkai3as, $— 1,000 Ou
400 acre-. Washita county, Arkansas,
$125 ................................... 50C 00
2,243 acres, fcunllower county, pi,
$2 CO.................................... 5,607 SC
5,0(0 acres, Franklin county, Tennessee. $5 25 00 i 00
l.MX) acres, Marion county. Arkansas, $2.. 2 200 00
5,400 acres Misdenupi. S3 ...
IOC baskets, quarts and pints ; Krug A Co.
100 ba&kets, quarts and pints: Piper Heidsick
For sale at the lowest market price by
mli27 Jt2dp 95 and 97 Camp street.
---- . . - - -----16,2W) 30
lU UUO acres Napolrnn and Denha counties,
Arkansas, $3......................... 30.000 CO
8.C00 acres, Crittenden county, Arkansas.
$3.....................................24.0T0 no
« 0C0 acres, 'I ennessee and Missouri, $5... 40,0 0 00
16,(€0 acres, Arkansas. $3................. .. 48,000 CO
2,422 acres, Moredouse parish, Loui-i&ua,
$15.....................................36.330 00
630 Acre3, St. Landry parish, Louisiana,
$6...................................... 3,782 00
960 acres, Caldwell parish. Louisiana,
$2 50 ............................... 2,400 CO
840 acres, Concordia parish, Louisiana,
$5 .................................. 4,200 00
200 acres, Tyler county, Texas, $3........ 000 00
200 acre*, Caldwell pariso, Louisiana,
$ 3 5o ........................ .......... 700 00
2,5*0 acree. Madina county, Tex*6 $5..... 12,£00 00
481 acres, Madison county, Mississippi
$:0...................................... 4,810 CO
3 940 acres. St. Martin's parish, Louisiana,
$5...................................... 19,700 CO
2.221 acres. Assumption parish, Louisiana,
$7...................................... 15,547 00
99,505 acres..................................$449,016 50
3j 0 acres, Pike county, Mississippi, $5.. 1.6; U GO
99,82 5 acres..................................$450,616 50
Subscriptions to the stock, either in irood land, at
reasonable prices, or in cash, will be received until
the w'hole capital is taken up. Looks are open at
tiie office of the company. No. 118 Carondelet street
n, b or^
" ~ ................
W . FC. SPEARS, Afirent at Vicksburg. Mississippi.
A. D. WlTUhKSPOON, A sent at Memphis, Tea*
JOHN K. DAVIES, Agent at Louisville, Ken
J. S. HORN ICR, Agent at Helena. Arkansas
F. WILLIAM KALDElt, Agent at St. Louis, Mis
souri. mh23 7t
Manufactured from tie pure Tabasco Pepper, rnd
th» bnest ilivoring Sauce manufactured for soups,
lUh , and .
i or dale by the Agents,
iub27 3t2dp 95 and 97 Camp street.
other materials:
^ a8 been tested through one of the hottest of
Orleans summers, and tound not to soften by
t ho heat of the sun.
The following: are a few of the ren-son 4 * why this
OONCBKTK should he used in preference to ail
2. Being in general ufp at tba North, it necessa
rily must be proof against cold.
3. It is as durable as stone and much less expen
4. It is perfectly impervious to water, and conse
quently quickly becomes dry when wet,
5. It makes no dust in dry or mud in wet weather.
6. It does not crack or crumble, nor io it washed
by the rain.
7. It is impenetrable to grass, weeds or water.
8. It prevents noxions vapors or gases, arising
from the ground beneath, and affords no reservoirs
for filth or festering decompositions.
9 It is laid down quickly, and ready for use when
10. It is easily taken up, easily relaid, and easily
repaired when necessary.
Some of the places where this work hao been done,
and a few of the parties who have had it put down,
may bo known by the following references; and most
of the per-ons named can and wiil cheerfully give ail
of the information desired. An examination of the
work is solicited:
William McCulloch,
Theobald Forstall,
E. C. Palmer,
Henry Ben.se 1,
B. McKenna,
F. W. Burbank,
Georgo Horter,
Lafayette Square,
New Orleans Gasworks,
Penn's Cotton Pross,
H. S. Seward,
John W. Madden.
For the present, after the foundation is prepared
and curbing set, Cemetery, Park and Private Walks,
will be laid for from $1 to $1 25 per square yard.
Private Carriage Ways. Heavy Sidewalks, Depot
a r :d Warehouse I loors for from $1 25 to$l 50 per
square yard.
For ail further information in relation to this
business, or for tho lading of thi3 kind of work,
apply to
mh20 2dp 98 Camp street.
We will attend to tho payment of ail CITY
TAXES and LICENSES at a liberal discount.
mh20 lw2dp 16 Carondeiet street.
No. 13 Peter* Street.
Between Customhouse and Bienviila Street
9 2dp ly
5S Baronne Street,
Hae received, by late arrivals, a (rash supply of
the above Pianos; also, American Square Pianos,
for sale at low prices.
Pianos taken in exohange. Repairing and Tuning
dona at the shortest notice.
mU(3m Jdp W Baroont stroet.
Committek Room? oy Hope hoors a~t> L.bdeh, j
Com pa *y, No. 3, and Mechanic* Engine /
Company No. 6, >*«w Orleans, March 27, 1870. »
The undersigned, members of the above com
panies, are the only authorized persons to so'icik
and receive donations to assist us in our trip North
on a trial of speed and service:
A. H, bwanaon, R K- Diamond,
William Swan, \v illiain Johnson.
A. KaJiuski, l>. Hurley,
M. Kennedy, J Y. Condon,
Gubs An jf-ll, J. Gauche, Jr ,
M. Carroll, J. McCaffery,
William Foster, P. H. Wateiftr
Charles Young. A. A. Stone,
L Norria, Alex. Dapremonfc,
N. A J.ambias, George Hamilton.
Bib27 3t A. A. feTONE, Secretary.
200 cases, fine assortment, just received end for
sale low to the trade by
m h27 /12d n 95 an d 97 ('am p n t ree t.
100 cariks, quarts and pints, Mu.ien A Deetjen's,
for sale by
mb27 3* 2dp 95 and 97 Camp street.
We have in 3tore the finest assortment of Green,
Black, Breakfast and Jbpan TFA5 in the city,
which we are celling lower than any older house in
tae city for the eame quality.
mh27 3 2dp 25 and S7 Camp street.
lfO casks just received per steamship Aina on. and
for fale by
mh27 3t 2dp 95 and 97 Camp street.
New Orleans, beginning on the TWENTY-THIRD
OF APRIL, 1870, and to be continued for nine days.
Premium Catalogues for the Fair can be procured
at the office of the Association, or through the Post
office, as desired.
Stockholders holding in their own names ten
shares of the Capital Stock of the Association are
required to call at the office of the Secretary, Me
chanic's Institute, to get their tickets oi admission
to the Fair Grounds for the year.1870, as an entire
new class of tickets have been prepared. These
tickets will admit the owners, with their families
and carriages, on the Fair Ground at all times
even if said ground is rented or used for special
The Directors invite every good citi r.en to become
a stockholder, and to purchase the stock thus re
liuired from^the Secretary of tbe Association.
P. 8.—Choice Plants, Shrubbery and Bouquets
are fer sale at the Fair Ground.
fe27 Secretary and Treasurer.
In conformity with the requirements or their
Charter the Company publish the fodowinq state
ment :
Total premiums for the year ending rhe
twenty-eight February, li7u...........$441,415 94
Vi/: Fire Premiums...........$1^.429 55
Marine Premiums....... 172,505 71
River Premiums............ 83,780 66
---$444,415 94
Unearned and Returned Premiums, Rein
surances and Rebate on Premiums____ 105,141 41
Net earned Premiums..
Fire Losses.....................
Marine Losses.................
River Losses............ —.
$333 271 53
...$81,380 31
.. 23,801 75
... 38.1M 52
$113,356 M *
Taxes............................. 20,258,61
Licenses. Profit and Loss, etc... 67,811 0
In ter sst on outstanding Scrip.... 31,744 98
Net profits......... ...............
The Company has the following Assets,
at the 1 owest cash market value:
Oity and other Bond9.....................
Bank and other Stocks............. S. .....
Rea! Estate..................................
Scrips of Insurance Companies.............
Bills Receivable on Mortgages..............
Bills Receivable on Pledges, etc..........
Premiums in coarse of collection........
Cash on hand and in Europe..............
76.103 36
1 1 mated
40,000 00
11,014 CO
59,350 10
54,125 CO
59,622 00
14,167 0t.
>7,305 00
Total....................................$616,360 00
?JThe above statement is a juet, true aud correct
transcript from the books of the Company.
J. P. Hotrx, Secretary.
State of Louisiana, t
Parish of Orleans, Ciiy of New Orleans. '
Sworn to and subscribed before me this twenty
second day of March, 1870.
Notary Public.
Six per cent interest on the outstanding certifi
cates of scrip w ill be paid to the holders thereof or
tdeir legal representatives on aud afeer Monday,
ninth May next.
The outstanding certificates of the issue of 1861
wil» be redeemed and paid to the holders thereof, or
their legal representatives, on and after Monday,
Dinth May next, from which date all interest thereon
will cease.
A dividend of forty per cent is declared on the net
earned premiums entitled to participation, for
which certificates will be issued on aud a'terthe
first day of June next.
By order of the Board cf Trustees.
CHaRlES BRIGGS. President.
A. CARRIERF. Vice Prssicec:.
J, P. ROUX, Secretary.
Charles Briggs,
Ant Carriere,
George A. Fosdick,
R. Brugier,
Charles Lafitte,
P. Anfcerson.
Alfred Kearny,
A. Frericks,
George W. Dunbar,
E. F. Stockmeyer,
George W. Hynson,
Archibald Montgomery,
Henry J. Vose,
E. Mai quo7.e,
Charles Weishaar,
A. K. Montgomery,
A. Lecoart,
Frank Witiiam?.
Thomas Byrne.
John Thornkii! ;
John b. Waiiis,
George Foster,
Andrew Stewart,
L. B. Pottiflr,
R. »;iags ; o.
Rudolph Siex,
H F. Given,
W. U. Black,
Georgs G. G .rner
Thomas H. H-m-„
Chn. Honoid,
O. Carriere,
R. 8- Howard.
mh;! Im
Coraer Carondelet and Common Street
E. GANUOHEAU, Presidenc
A.. —......
A. BAM)WIN, Vice President.
W. BAQUIE, Secretary.
K. F. Mioton, W. B. Conger
O. Bercier, A. Eisner B ido-r.
Charles J. Leeds, A. D. Grio3,
D. Bonligny. F. Laborde,
E. H. Harris, S. Hermann.
J. Lapene. E. Bordeloise
L. H. Gardner, D. P. Logan,
Thomas B 10 . 3 . J. Zooliy,
B. Hu tit, Samuel Locke.
J. A. Bonnafoa. A. Tertron,
O. Hopkins, I. Dagae,
A. O Pierpont. G. P, Blanchard,
A. Baldwin, Jose pc Simon,
A. Palaoio, E. Ganncnean.
William Heyl, O. H. Moutoa.
Alexander Marks, J. M. Wanner.
k. BidwelL ^
008 ly
Agency of all the popular
French Pateil Medicine,.
•OU 43 ]
Estniillilitd (a l? 59 .
C;*,h BJvIdcnd Fifty Ft Oca
Oaab assets over........ £2,008,1®
Folicios in force........... 25,000,08
Annual income.......................... 1.000 00
Losses pai d since ...................... WJ.003
W. H. PECKHASI. President
W. T HOOKER. Vice President.
L. Mo ADAM, Secretary and Acta ary
G. A. FREDKIKAK, Superintendent tA^eocio
Hon. John A. D^r, New V ork.
Johu J. Urar.e, President Bank of Kepnic.
Wiitiam M Vermitye, Banker, Wall eeet. (Ver
miiye A Co.)
Charles G. Uockwood, Cashier Newer Banking
Hon. George Opdyke. PA Mayor of New flrk
Minot C. Morgan, Banker.
Thomas Rlynry, hrm Thomas Rieuey £)o.
Benjamin B. Sherman Treasurer New :or,r Steam
Sugar Refining Company.
Aaron Arnold, hrm Arnold, Oonstabta <Do.
Richard H. Browne, of W el more & B.-oue, lawyers.
E. V. Hanghwont, firm E. V. Haoghwoj x Oo.
William Wilkens, firm VV. Wiikena A Uc
Julius H. Pratt, Merchant.
William W. Wright, Merehant
Charlss J. Starr, Merchant
WiUiam -tllen, Merchant.
George W Ouylsr. Banker, Palmyra, ew York.
George T. Hose, President Oontioufai Fire tu
sn-ance Company.
John U. Sherwood, Park Place.
W'aiton H. Peckbam, corner Ftfi avenue and
Twenty-third street. New York.
William T. Hooker, Wall street
E lward H. Wright, Newark, New Jeiey
George W. Fariee. Lawyer.
W. L. Oogsweii, Merchant
Manager for Louisiana and Texa No. 168 Com
mon street. New Or.e.vhe. fe!8 2y _
mon street. New _
New Orleans, May 19, 189.
The Trustees, in conformity to theOhartor, sub
mit the following statement cf th.aifatn of tuo
Company on the thirtieth day of Apr!, 1869 :
Eire premiums for the year—$231,96 01
Marine premiums for the year. 79,37 98
River premiums for the year.. 377.1S 51—$786,197 80
Total net earned premiums......... $o 38 ,MA
Eire losses paid and estimated. $85,62 41
Marine tosses paid and esti
mated......................... 30,69 03
•River losses paid and estimated 175,61 19
Paid taxes......... ............. 65,64 71
Reinsurance, discount in lien
oi eoAp, interest on scrip of
1883 reduction on bank and
Other stack, return pro
miums. general expenses, less
discount, etc.................. 180.M 31
U^r-ied to contingent fund.... 20,86 81— 609.918 68
Leaving net profits...............$130,000 00
The Company have the fo lowing assets
Bills receivable.................$33302 89
Loans on bonds and mortgages. 96846 89—TUB 140 6E
Cash ou card....................$2X,533 ia
Loans on pledge of stocks, ou
call, equal to cash.............. 13*790 JO— 356,373 19
Rea! estate................... . 70,000 UC
Scrip of ot uer companies...... 42.310 30
Consolidated oity bonds........ JflTOO 00
Oity bonds....................... 98580 30
Bank and other stocks cost
$397.100.........................13*467 17- .'TD.jfr
Dus for preraintas , a course of
ooiiectiou.............. ... . 33,398 4
$310,447 88
The Company h*v 0 also suspended nates,
stock and bODds.......................$396,681
Forfeited scrip, amount.................... 8,826 6B
Less interest on scrip....................... 03 630 94
The above Statement is a t.-no and ccrreci Irani**
cript from the'oooEjof the Company.
THOMAS A. ADAMS. President..
Ki»BT V. Ogoek, Secretary.
City oi New Orleans. 1
Sworn to aud subscribed beforeme tins nineteenth
day of May A. SHELLY.
Second Justice of the Peace.
Parish of Or,earn.
The3oard of Trusteos resolved to pay interest at
six per cent, in casn, ou ail its outstanding certifi
cates o! scrip, and also to pay fifty per cent, in cash
of the issue of 1-53, to the legal holders thereof, on
and after the second Monday in Jane next.
They have also declared a scrip dividend of fifty
per cent on the earned premiums entitled to par
ticipate tor tbe year ending April 30, 1869, for whioh
certificates wiil be issued on ana after the first
Monday ic August next, frse of government tax.
THOMAS A. ADAMS. President.
O. T. BUDDEOKE, Vice President.
Ke»;R 2 V. O»DE>. Secretary.
THUS tees:
Thomas A. Adams, President;
C. T. Baddecke, Vice-President;
Stmuel H. Kennedy. Samuel B. Newman,
P H. Foley, J. J. Garrard
A. G. Ober. A. Thomson
P Simms, John Phelps.
A. Eimer Bader. E. H. Su tntna.
my30 ly j
Corner St Andrew and Magartae Street*
Entrance on St. Andrew street, Fourth District,
Up Staire.
President ............. ...KASPAR A0OH
Vice-President . .......JOHN HENDERSON
Secretary........................LOUIS MATHIS
Inspector .........................JOHN PCBOfeU.
Kaepnr Aucb, William H. Foster.
John H. Kelier, John B. Cotton,
Charles Hummel, John Henderson.
Drury A. Harris Christian Jlehie,
John F. Ooffe, 1 ouis Faregel,
Michael Hahn. James Hagan.
Florence Ptister, John Purcell,
Robert D. Maolin, Dr. Henry F. Wade, -
Flenry Hansel, Jr. John H. Gerdtng.
O. E. Thiermann. Alfred Shaw,
H P. Waller, Kaspar Aucb, Jr.,
Louis Mathis, George W. Doll,
Jacob Hassinger._ jaSSin
OFFICE ................NO. *1 OAM P STRUBT
I»tO;$FOKATE» IN (35T,
Cash Capital pa,d in.................$288,300 J
Available Assets.......................... 385,398 00
.'iectervd F'xnd.
6630 08
Cash dividend of TWENTY PERCENT det
May 8.1869, and paid May 18,1889, 860,308.
John L Adams. J. o. Denis,
Henry Tete, Wa. Alex. Gordo
E. A. Deeres, t. A. Blake.
Aag. Ooutupio, P. Maloobee.
H- Peyohaud.
This Company insures against FIRE. MAI
end RIVER RISKS at the lowest rates of pren
and returns FIFTEEN PER CENT to parti
earing. a PEYOHAUD. President.
f. MALOOHEE. Vise Preeut
I^OTO Busin, Secretary.
JonreOM * Dm, Attorneys.

xml | txt