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New Orleans Republican. [volume] (New Orleans, La) 1867-1878, February 18, 1872, Image 8

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|,vbruarv. 22 11-18; March, 22 13-18,
'3 ,M6; April? 22*. « 11-16; May, 23%,
23 15-1G; June, 23%, 24; July, 24; August.
24e. Flour—Good demand and iirm. Wheat
favor# buyers. Corn dull; 72Mi ®73*>fcc.
Fork dull and unchanged. Lard active and
firmer; 9%®9%c. Groceriea dull. Naval
stores quiet. Freights a shade firmer.
Cincinnati, February 17.—Cotton—De
mand fair; prices advanced; middling 22M>
®22%e. Flour and grain unchanged,
l'ork—Market buoyant, but unsettled; $13
otfered, $13 26 asked. Lard—Demand light;
holders firm; 9®9*ic asked. Hulk meats—
Market buoyant, but unsettled: shoulders
5c; clear rib tiViec; clear sides 6%c ottered,
seller March. Bacon—An advance is asked
but none establisbed; shoulders^ 6*ifco; clear
rib 7tic; clear sides 7"sc. Whisky dull;
prices drooping: 87c.
Sr. Lou 18, February 17.—Cotton market
nominal. Flour demand fair, market firm:
double extra winter $6 60 a 0 86; treble $0 96
®7 60; family $7 30 68 26. \\ heat still
and higher; sales small; No.2 spring Chicago
$1 34 Vi ® 1 36; No. 3 lall $1 C8S>1 09. Corn
is slow, high mixed on track 11 a 41 Vue; No.
2 mixed in elevator 41 Vac. Oats slow; No.
2 38c. Whisky dull at 87e. Fork nominal
at $13. Dry salt meats quiet and loose; clear
lib Otic. "Bacon unchanged; packed lots
shoulders 6&6V4.C; clear rib 7 tic; dear sides
7 %c. Lard—considerable demand for iuture
prime steam seller April and May at 8%o.
Foreign Markets.
Havana, February 17.—Sugar steady;
No. 12, Dutch standard, 10Va®10% reals.
Exchange on United States, sixty days, cur
rency, 2®2V* P cent premium; short eight,
4®4Vs; sixty days, gold, l'i*>4®lff%; short
sight, 14®14Vi.__
lYesterday's Evening Dispatches. |
New York, February 17.—Thomas A.
Scott has been elected President of the
Texas Pacific railroad, vice Marshall O.
Roberts, resigned.
It is slated that persons implicated in
irregularities have offered to compromise
with $4,000,000; their persecutors demand
$f, ,000,000. A compromise is probable upon
the disgorgement ol $6,000,000.
Washington, February 17.—Spontaneous
combustion burned a woolen null and a
woman at Petersboro, New Hampshire.
The Ohio river is gorged from the Little
Miami to Lawreueeburg, twenty-five miles.
lteese James was instantly killed by
falling one hundred and fifty feet down a
pine shaft, at Scranton, Pennsylvania.
In recent gales on the. Mexican coast the
Prussian bark Herman Levy was east on
Alvarado bar. Her crew was saved. The
English bark Sarmoso was wrecked in Vera
Cruz harbor. Out of a ciew of fifteen
twelve were drowned.
Philadelphia, February 17—The bark
Sabra Moses, hence for Havre, was sunk by
ice in the Schuylkill. The Clairmont, of
the Norfolk and Richmond line, sunk at
the wharf. The cook was drowned.
San Francisco, February 17.—The tea
laden ship Flotilla, from Hong Kong, has
arrived here.
The Los Angeles riotors who killed the
Chinese have been acquitted.
There is a panic in California mining
The weather throught the, State is re
markably favorable for farming.
The Japanese embassy will leave Salt
I-ake City for the East, on Monday.
Liverpool, February 17.—Arrived—
Cotton laden vessels Essex, from Galves
ton. and Importer, from Mobile.
A Courageous Boy*
The Swiss Times tells a story of a shep
herd lad, fourteen years of age, in the Can
ton Orisons. On the Monto di Campo the
youthful shepherd fed his flock, when a
huge bear made his appearance and un
ceremoniously began to teed himself on the
same flock. When he had seized one of
the finest sheep the courageous boy began
to beat him about the head with a stick, in
order to drive him away. The infuriated
beast turned upon bis slender assailant, de
termined to finish bis mutton on him. The
youth turned and ran, and remembering
that there was not far off a gorge nearly
200 feet deep, hut so narrow that he might
clear it by a vigorous leap, started for it,
with bruin close at his heels. He reached
the edge of the ravine, and, by a very des
perate hound, landed safely on the other
side, while the stupid brute behind him,
not noticing his danger, stumbled headlong
to the bottom. The boy, descending the
gorge, found his enemy disabled by the
bruises, and soon dispatched him by beat
ing out his brains with stones.
Chemists tell, us that a single grain of
iodine will give color to seven thousand
times its weight of water. So a casual in
fluence may permeate one's entire life and
character. A single associate, book, step,
or act, may change the whole current ot
one's being.
•It is believed that near half a million
copies of the Bible, or portions of it, have
been put in circulation in Spain during the
past three years.
After working all night at an Indiana
♦ onnty treasurer's safe, a gang of burglars
were rejoiced to find $1 10 in its roomy re
A white wood tree was cut down in White
ley county, Indiana, last week, which, it is
believed, will make 10,000 feet of lumber.
Donn Piatt's hair has turned perfectly
white since bis interview with a drunken
negro armed with a car-hook.
About $15, 000 has recently been expended
in grading, under-draining, fencing and
otherwise improving Charter Oak park, in
the suburbs of Hartford, which was pur
chased for about $17,000. Nearly 20,000
feet of under-draining has been done, and,
with a very small expenditure for spring
repairs, the mile-track will be ready for use
farly in tbo season.
Major Barlow, a Massachusetts volun
teer oificer, claims for the Twenty-first Reg
iment of that State the credit of the cap
ture of Roanoke Island. He says the
Twenty-first, by struggling through a mo
rass which had with reason been considered
impassable by the rebel engineers, flanked
the eneinv's position and drove them out in
keadlong flight.
An English editor has been selecting
"Wise, Witty and Tender Sayings, iu Prose
and Verse,'' from the writings of "George
Eliot," and bis volume is just published.
The baby market at Westfield, Maine, is
active and buoyant. There were 220 birth's
in the town last year, an alarming increase
over the 154 of 1870.
It Is much better to decide a difference
between enemies than friends; for one of
our friends will certainly become an enemy
and one of our enemies a friend.
Marriage enlarges the scene of happiness
or misery; the marriage of love is pleasant,
the marriage of interest easy, auu a mar
riage where both meet happy.
Bret Ilarte says he bitterly regrets not
having remained iu California. His geqius
forsook the Pacific only to be drowned iu
the Atlantic.
lie that is good may hope to become bet
ter; he that is had may fear that he will
become worse: for vice, virtue and time
never stand etill.
Libraries arc the shrines where all the
relies ot ancient saints, full ot true virtue,
and without delusion or imposture, are pre
There are between thirty and forty
American artists at present living in
Itome—these embracing both painters un i
"Mumps and railroad sdn nn-s ' are said
to be the prevailing disease# a* the capital
of Maine this winter.
Weddings are suspended in Detroit, the
e ty clerk rcijm j fctiD/£ the pre.-f* announce
$jat he is out of license "Id inks."
Absence destroys small passim' nd in
creases greatoncs, as the v. ind extinguishes
topers and kindles fires.
Genius has an orbit of its own; if it moved
through the orbit of cornuum-placo liver, it
would not be genius, but common place.
The very circumstances which make tho
►hallow misanthropical incline tho wise to
ire benevolent.
Mis# Lilian Edgarton on "Gossip."
We copy the following report from the
Chicago Times:
Miss Lilian S. Edgarton lectured last
evening in the Union Park Congregational
church, on "Gossip; its Cause anil its Cure,"
The attendance was large, anil the ladv was
greeted with applause at frequent intervals.
Her appearance was particularly pleasing,
dressed as she was, plaiuly but elegantly.
The following is a synopsis of her lecture :
There is nothing escapes Talk, then why
shoutil not talk be talked about ! Why
should Those who talk about other people
not ho spoken of themselves I She did not
see why a pleasant hour might not be spent
in this way. Like all other Saxon words,
the word gossip had various applications.
It meant a godmother, a re.lativp in the ties
of consulship, an old woman, an inveterate
retailer of other people's affairs. The most
exact definition she could devise was its
inquisitiveness into, and communicativeness
about, other people—more especially their
domestic affairs. Gossip was the limited
talk about persons, and not at all about
things, theories or principles.
History was hut the crystalization of gos
sip and biography, its efflorescence and tra
dition preceded both. The gossip which is
the verbal expression of mutual interests in
each other was simply an unavoidable obe
dience to an eternal law. It was an appe
tite as lawful to gratify as any other im
planted within them, and, like other human
appetites, liable to be turned into a curse.
It was a deep human interest that writes
history. It put a stylus in the hands of
Herodotus, and built a Bullock press in the
Times office. The links in the chain ot
human sympathy were not great thinkers,
but great gossips. , . , „ ,
Miss Edgarton here eulogized tea, and
said gossip did not lurk iu it. She then
read a scene from the "School tor Scandal, '
with admirable effect. Then she continued:
The habit of gossip intensified with age.
The step was easily taken. Ike gossip of
man was of a less repulsive nature than
that of woman: but this was due to liis
greater responsibilities and wider associa
tions. She illustrated her argument. Men
were to blame because they did not culti
vate a subject on those topics interesting to
both sexes, and it was for want of a proper
subject woman went off into woman s rights
ami kindred topics. In a social gathering
men talked polities and business; women
talked dress and sometimes free-loveism.
The indelicacies of the woman movement
w ere not the offspring ot female philosophy,
but of a female discontent rising from iso
lation of sympathy and interest. Trashy
and silly gossip was the love ol talk to exer
cise the glands, just as some people tolind it
impossible to keep their legs quiet. A par
tial reason why men gossipped less than
women was because they Cxcicised their
mouths masticating nasty tobacco.
She said it a good, sound Democrat would
keep tobacco away from General Grant six
months he would stump-the States for his
own re-election. There were two causes
why the abuse of gossip was greater on the
part of woman than man. Man could not
talk because brain aud body were always
in motion; woman, ou the other hand, was
at needlework, and her head was unoc
cupied. The law was imperious to both.
A cobbler or a tailor gossips as much as
anv woman.
The difference between male political
gossips and women who gossip was, men
resort to scandal because truth aud justice
was against them, while women resort to
it from feeling and a love of vanity and
power. The difference between conversa
tion and gossip was. the first was talk
which was of interest to people generally,
while gossip was talk which had lor its 00
ject the affairs of particular people.
As to the cure of gossip, it could only
be applied to its abuses, for if all gossip
be abolished it would only be when human
sympathies were extirpated. As to its
abuses, they could only he completely
cured when human nature was purified as
bv fire. Still the eviis of gossip should he
mitigated, and they should earnestly ad
dress themselves to this end.
Whatever might be the result of the en
dowment of her sex with the privilege of
voting, she was confident it would not dis
continue tho abuses of gossip. She feared
the good old maxim, "Not men hut meas
ures." would be reversed, and that the per
sonal characteristics of the candidates
might awaken a deeper interest than their
principles. Nor did it seem to her the cure
for wicked gossip, in the present state of
woman's department, lay in the direction
of woman's political enfranchisement.
Rather would it dwell iu the inculcation
on young women of a respect for the in\ i<>
lability and saeredness of private character,
anil tliat truth was the only policy that ever
permanently wins; for, though a lie might
triumph to-day, it would be turned to Dead
sea ashes tomorrow.
in conclusion. Miss Edgarton said solid
comfort was to he found iu the training of
the mind by liberal studies, and that one's
whole trust and soul's surrender should not
be made to tickle men and women : but
! part of our heart's adoration should bo
given to the unvarying friendship of art, lit
erature aud science. In the inclination of
the new ambition for American ladies to be
come brilliant and instructive conversers
on topics not at ail involving the
peculiar habits of their personal liiends
and neighbors. In the inculcation of the
knowledge that modesty of expression was
only less beautiful than modesty of life.
Let them ever remember ■that He who for
gave the erring Mary and loved the chil
dren of Jerusalem's household left behind
no word of wicked construction of His
neighbor's life, but iu lieu of indorsing
scandal, even of the confessedly sinful,
hushed accusation by reminding all of our
common frailty. Speak kindly of the eri ing,
praise the good, and exercise your natural
love of talk in the furtherance of charitable
talk and the encouragement of charitable
deeds. Be not satisfied with heeding the
commandment. "Do unto others as you
wotil I have others do unto you," but realize
in your conduct a heavenly beauty of the
kinilied duty. "Speak of others as you
would have others speak of you."
Gossip from the Capita 1 .
We reproduce a letter to the St. Louis
Times :
I Icatn from the best ouihoiity that
Grant is very indignant at Forney, on ac
count of liis" resignation, and that it was
only alter the most urgent solicitation that
he was induced to write him the letter of
"regret,'' which was published yesterday.
Forney's resignation is, however, not half
so suggestive as it is asserted to he. He
will support Grant's renominafion actively,
and take his pay after his re-election—if
that should come." The fear that he would
not be permitted to resign just at this criti
cal juncture wits the impelling cause for his
abrut action without conference with the
President, but since the deed lias been dom
ain! the President has publicly acknowl
edged the value of his services, the seeming
difficulty has been arranged. He was
closeted with Grant this afternoon, and goes
back to Philadelphia to-night promising a
full delegation from Pennsylvania; The
talk that he has been unfriendly to Grant
for over a year past is all bosh. The eol
lectorship which was given him last spring
was the result of a clear bargain, and as
much of a trade as the purchase of a dol
lar's worth of sugar at a green grocer's shop.
I am surprised to see that Sumner's reso
lution in regard to the unauthorized sale of
arms to the French government, lias cre
ated no more excitement than it has. The
debate on it this afternoon, however, dis
closed its importance, ami although Grant's
apologists pretended to believe it. was a
blank c artridge, they are seriously alarmed,
it has a two-fold object—one to show that
the administration has violated neutrality
laws in surreptitiously selling arms to a
belligerent engaged in war with a nation
with which we were at peace, and the other
to show that tbeie has been grave defalca
tion, amounting to neatly, if not over
The President's private secretary, Bab
cock, is the person alluded t o evidently,
and the proofs are said to be direct and in
disputable. The resolutions, although in
troduced bjvSimmer, were mainly prepared
by Scliurz. Trumbull, Ferry and. Fenton
wi re privy to the matter, and will support
the investigation. It. is confidently expend d
that the result will be most damaging to
Grant, and wiii alienate the entire German
Republican vote. Sumner said yesterday,
to a iiii-nd, that it would defeat Grant's
nomination iu the Philadelphia convention.
Grant's friends, on the, contrary, ridicule it
as a weak invention of the enemy, anil as
sort that while it will be impossible to de
feat Grant's renomination, all who are en
gaged in the last movement will be obliged I
to eat humble pie in large quantities before
the election.
St. Charles Theatre.
The Coleman children gave, for their in
itial entertainment last night, the new
drama of " Stolen liy Gypsies ' anil the
comedietta of the "Little Sentinel. ,, Y
are simply and purely charmingly excellent
performers, and youthful dramatic aud
musical prodigies. The same bill this eve
Acndeniy of Music.
The Lydia Thompson Company closed a
four weeks' engagement last night, during
which they had, when the weather would
justify people in going out to seek amuse
ments, crowded houses. This evening the
popular Dutch comedian. Johnny Allen, the
inimitable Little Mac and the beautiful aud
accomplished Miss Alice Harrison will ap
pear in the new sensational comic drama of
-Schneider, or Dot House von de Rhine."
Monday evening, twenty-sixth instant, the
initial * performance of Aimee's French
Opera Boutte Company, who will remain
here one week.
Varieties Theatre.
To-morrow evening the brilliant come
dienne, Miss Fanny Davenport, from the
Filth Avenue Theatre, New York, will com
mence a short engagement, anil make her
debut as Fanny Ten Eyck, in Daly's great
success, "Divorce." Mr. George Clarke
will appear as Alfred Adrianse, and Mr.
Stuart Robson as Templeton. "Divorce
will hold the hoards during the week, anil
as Miss Davenport's Fanny Ten Eyck al
ways draws immensely, the management
may expect crowded houses.J
Opera House..!
This evening "Romeo and Juliet," a popu
lar opera iu five acts, wiii lie produced. To
morrow evening, the opera of "Lucia di
Mr. Dan Rice's Paris Pavilion Circus will
give a matinee aud evening performance in
Gretna to-day. To-morrow matinee and
evening performance in Algiers. Tuesday
similar performance in Carrollton, and
Wednesday closing performances iu Clay
square. Yesterday the matinee perform
ance on Napoleon avenue, Sixth District,
was witnessed by the Grand Duke Alexis
and' suite. Governor Warmotli, General
Custar and ladies. Administrator Bonzano
and several 'other noted persons. The
platform was carpeted and provided with
chairs on that occasion, the Russian and
American flags being displayed 011 the w alls
of the pavilion The Duke remarked ou
euteriDgthe pavilion that he would stop but
a few minutes, and yet he became so much
interested in the performances that he re
mained during the entire programme. He
was much interested in the trained horses.
The Duke requested the Nelson children to
he brought to the platform, which was done,
and they were the recipients of an imperial
pat. Alexis said when he left that it was
the first arenic entertainment he had ever
visited where ho had not been bored. This
shows the excellent sense of the Sixth Dis
trict citizens, who were present iu great
Odd Fellows' Hail.
To morrow evening the first of Theodore
Thomas' grand symphony and popular con
certs will he given at Odd Fellows' Hall.
There are nearly 6ixty instrumental per
formers, and his concerts have been numer
ously attended and highly appreciated. The
programme for this evening is as follows:
1 -art first -
Overture, "Tannhaeuser," Wagner: Al
legretto. eighth symphony, Beethoven: eofl
certo symphonique, No. 4 op 102. Titoltf
Miss Marie Krebs and orchestra: invitation
a la danse. Weber (instrumentation by
Hector Berlioz); scherzo, march. Midsum
mer Night's Dream, Mendelssohn.
Overture, "William Tell," Iiossici; trae
umerei, Schumann: waltz, "Ou the Beauti
ful Blue Danube." Strauss; tarantelle di
bravura, "Masaniello," Liszt—Miss Marie
Krebs. Duett, for flute and French horn,
Tit'l—Messrs. Weiner and Schmitz. Polka
mazurka, "Lob der Frauen;" polka scl-neH,
"•locus." Strauss; overture, "Mignou," A
Reserved seats may be obtained at the
music store of Mr. Louis Grunewald. N'o.
Iff* Canal street. This w ill be one of the
most chat tiling series of concerts ever known
in New Orleans, and we are satisfied that
j the musical taste of our citizens wiii prompt
tiii m to attend numerously, 11 >tw.:hst.md
ing the attractions elsewhere.
The Coleman t hiidren.
The Coleman children made llu-it- debut
iu this city last evening, at the St. Charles
Theatre, to a fair audience. The Cole
man children as yet are new to tho most
of our play-goers, aud their fame lias
no doubt reached the ears of many per
sons who have long desired to see these
truly wonderful children. At last an op"
portunity is offered, as they perform a
limited engagement in this city.
The drama in which they made their
debut is founded upon rhe popular novel
ot "Fashion and Famine," by Mr. Stevc
nos, and called "Stolen by Gypsies." Every
one who lias perused this grand work is
acquainted with the many startling and
beautiful scenes it contains. The drama
has improved the book, and to the satis
faction of the audience.
The piece is interspersed with olio per
formances. Misses Louie and Alice per
I formed a banjo duet. Louie and Clara
I gave an exhibition of the drum and fife,
| which is really interesting, aud elicited
j considerable applause, but the crowning
j feature of the evening was the performance
i of Clara. She executes iu a wonderful style,
and iu a manner that no other banjoist
has eve. attempted. For one so young in
years she is a marvelous prodigy and can
not fail to win tho applause of the audi
ence. Louie and Clara also deserve special
lueution for the mannar in which they per
formed in a Kittling Donnybrook jig. This
performance was encored frequently.
The opinion of the audience was that
they are the greatest wonders t'aat have
ever appeared in this city.
Meteorological Record.
Tho signal service, United States army,
reports, for tho benefit of commerce, the
meteorological record, at 3:43 1'. M., local
time, yesterday, as follows :
Place. Tln-r
Augusta........... 40
Baltimore.......... 36
Bostou............. 35
Cairo............... *6
Chicago........... 31
Cincinnati......... 37
Galveston......... fi*
Jacksonville. Fla.. 65
Key W» st..........76
Leavenworth...... 36
Louisville......... 34
Memphis.......... 45
Mobile............. 59
Nashville.......... 38
New Orleans......67
New York......... 29
Norfolk......*..... 32
Pittsburg.......... 24
Portland, Maine... 30
Punta Rassa, FIs*.. 65
Savannah.......... 57
Shreseport........ 71
St. Louis.......... 41
St. Ta'il..........::l
Vicksburg......... 69
Wilmington, N. C 43
Discontented people are the saviors of
the world. Xo doubt there were people iu
the revolutionary days who said: "Xow be
satisfied, take things easy; don't disturb
your ii If." But the discontented people
created a nation.
N. E.
N. K.
N. E.
K E.
N. W.
8. W.
N. W.
N. W.
Heavy «
N.* hi.'
Cloud v.
N. W.
N. V. ;
One of the convicted aldermen of Chicago
has expressed liis entiro loss of confidence
in the jury system, us conducted in tho
Chicago couits.
Saturday Byknihs, February 17, 1872. I
There was a fair demand for money at
bank to-day, but all the approved paper
offered was readily accepted. On the street
a moderate business is doing in such de
scriptions of paper as will not pass at
bank. We still quote A1 notes, accom
panied by unquestionable collaterals, at 10 ®
II V cent P annum, and second grade at 12;
Al business paper, without collaterals, at 10
®12, and good anil second grade at 12aT5.
The ruling rates for mortgage paper are 9®
10 P cent P annum for AJ, aud 12 for sec
ond grade.
Gold opened at 109% ® 110*8 (against 110'6
at New York), anil closed at 109% 6110
(against 110*4). The business included
$;U00, $10,000 and $10,000 at 109%: $10,000,
$10,000 anil $24,000 at 110; $10,000 at 110®
110*,s; $2000, $3000 and $0000 at 110%; $1000
at 110*4, anil $7000 at 110%.
Yesterday, not reported, $1400 in Ameri
can silver hall dollars sold at 108© 108*i.
We quote 107*>g2 108*4 for these, and 2*.2
®3 P cent premium iu gold for Mexican
Foreign exchange was active and firm.
The sales of sterling reached £127,000, in
cluding £1000 British ship's bill and £2000
aud £10,000 bill of lading at 118%; £3000
clear at 119; £2000 and £3000 hill of lading
at 119*4; £12,000 Al bill of lading and clear
at 119® 119%; £1000, £2000, £2000 aud
£5000 clear at 119*4; £10,000 Al bill of
lading and clear at 119*4 2 119%; £1.600,
£2800 and £0000 clear at 119%; £1000
American ship's hill at 119%; £-6000 hank
at 120; £8000 at 120%, anil £3000 bank at
109*4, gold. We quote sterling at 118% 2
.119% for good to Al bill of lading aud
clear, and 119 *4 a 120 for bank.
Domestic exchange was firmer in the
morning, hut later in the day the market
sotteneil, and closed slighily below yester
day's figures for round sums. The bank
counter rates for New York sight were *4 ®
*4 P cent discount. The sales included
$.60,000 New York bank sight at % p cent
discount; $10,000 and $75,000 private bank
ers at 9%; $20,000 and $25,009 commercial,
and $20,000, 26,000, $25,000 and $30,000
private bankers at 5-16; $.60,900 bank at % a
6-10; $30,000 commercial at 11-32; $10,009
private bankers ami $29,000, $20,000 and
$25,000 commercial at %, and $28,000 sight
on Boston at the same.
Some of the banks drew gold checks on
New York iu small sums for remittance at
In stocks 150 shares Louisiana Lover sold
at $3, and 50 at $3 12%, and 50 Carrollton
railroad, 10 State National Bank and 10
New Orleans National Bank, all on private
$1500 city ten per cent bonds \vere_ sold
at 92, and $3000 consolidated city at 75.
We noticed sales of $1200 State warrants
at 71*4 (a low rate); $5900 do at < 1 %; $1000
citv apnropriatiou certificates at 86, and
$1500 at 80.
Satcrday Kvkjung, February 17, 1672.
Cotton—T he sales to-day summed up
8600 bales at an irregutar advance of % 2
*40. We raise our quotations accordingly,
and give also the Exchange figures, which
arc for evenrunning of its types, while
ours arc for average lists, the outside rates
for strict:
Low ordinary...........
Good oidlnary..................21% 321
Low middling..................21 S 221 9
Strict middling.........
Good .middling..........
The market opened with a brisk demand,
which continued active throughout the day,
but the movement was checked by mod
erate supplies of tho kinds wanted. Strict
goml ordinary sold at 21 aud 21*4c; low
middling at 21 710, 21*4. 21 % and 21 %e;
strict do at 21 5 »c; middling at 22*4 aud
22*40; strict middling at 22% and 22%c, and
strict middling to good middling at 22%c.
The Exchange reports: "Market active;
prices firm at an advance of about *sc."
Its quotations are raised 'sc.
Stock ou baud September 1. I "71........... J5.323
Arrived since last statement........_ 4.325
Arrived previously..................791.4di—795,806
a —

19^ & 20 \

.20^321 „
21 : a
.22 % a —
22 8
.22 j all' :


fGork rtn hand and on shipboard, not cleared 214,724 j
Stock -saiue date last year....................275,450 j
To-day's exports embraced 16,022 bales |
Liverpool, 2051 to Amsterdam and 2182 j
to New York. Receipts proper since last j
evening 4326 luilis, against ' loS on laM
Saturday, aud 5912 last year, making a
total since August 31 ot 7«*,it50 bales,
against 888.305 last year.
Si gar— The receipts are light and there
is very little stock iu first hands. The mar
ket is quiet with a fair demand. In
ferior 6 a 7 t«:c: 7Ms a 8c for common; 8*4 6 S*gc
for fair; 8*8 « 9c for good fair; 9 *4 6 9 lie lor
fully lair; 9V2 69%c for prime: 10c for
strictly prime; 10 1 ;c for choice; 8 6 9*ec lor
low seconds, and 10*6 6 11 tic for good
seconds; 9% 61 lc for centrifugal; 11 *4 <i
11 hit- for yellow clarified, and 12*4 a T2h>e
t* fb for white.
Molassks —Continues scarce and in de
mand. anil the market is firmer. Common
to prime fermenting 40®50c; fair
not lermcnling 48c; prime 50c; strictly
prime 50c. Some half-bids piime sold at 51 o
U gallon.
Flour— The demand is restricted by the
scarcity of supplies, and the sales were
confined to 1299 bids, of which 100 single
extra at $7 50; 300 double extra at $7 87*6;
50, gfiO and 150 do at $-; 100 aud 200 low
treble extra at $8 12*2; 190 good treble
extra at $8 50 t» bbl.
Corn —There is none on the landing. 200
sacks white sold iu store at 84c, and 200 at
Oats —Are scarce. 100 sacks sold at (>2e
d* bushel.
Bran— The market is bare. It is quoted
at $1 85 U 109 lbs.
Hay— Is iu light supply and limited de
mand. 150 bales prime Western sold at
$31 e31 50, 100 choice at $33, and 150 at $31
t* ton.
l*oi: k—I s scarce. What little is on hand
is held by dealers at $10 50 fc* bbl for mess.
It is retailing at $16 75 6 17 U bbl.
Bacon— Continues iu light supply, but
the market lias weakened in anticipation of
better supplies. 10 casks shoulders sold at
7c, 5 casks clear rib sides at 8%c; 5 and 10
casks clear rib sides at 9c, and 10 do at 7 *se.
Clear sides would command 10*4c t* lb. At
the depot, 10 casks clear sides sold at 10c
lb. Sugar-cured hams are scarce and
in request at 1234® 13c lor eanvased. 30
tierces uncanvased sugar-cured sold on pri
vate terms.
Lard —Is in light supply aud firm. J00
kegs refined sold, iu two lots, at 10%c k* lb.
Kegs arc quoted at 10% 6 lie,; tierces 9*vo
for packers, and 9% ® 19c for refined.
Corn Meal—I siu light supply and firmer.
50 bills sold at $3 90 and 100 at $4 V bbl.
Dry Salt Meat—N one in first hands.
Dealers are retailing it at fibre for shoul
ders, 8 3 4c for clear lib sides, and 9M»c for
clear sides.
Breakfast Bacon— Is scarce and com
mands 11*86 12c t* lb.
Whisky —Is dull $1 02*2 for choice West
ern rectified; $1 lor good proof and 92*20
for ordinary.
Coffee —The market is quiet with a light
demand. There is no stock iu first hands.
The dealers have 15,000 bags. We quote
prime 21% ®22c, gold duty paid; good 21 ®
21 f ie: fair 20% ©21c; ordinary 29c t* lb.
Bi tter —Choice continues in light sup
ply and good demand. Choice Western
commands 25-6 28c; Goshen 33 6 35c 1* lb.
There is no demand for inferior.
Cheese —The market is nearly hare.
Western Reserve commands 15c; choice
factory 17 a 18c; New York cream 17c;
English Dairy 18e %* lb.
Poultry and Eggs — Chickens comm anil
on the landing $5®5_50 for the old and $2®
3 for the young; ducks $l©5; geese $7 ©8;
turkeys $lfi©18; eggs 40®45e p dozen.
Beef —Is in light supply and fair demand
at $11 ©12 t* bbl lor Texas. Western is
scarce and commands $15 3 16. The market
is bare of Northern; it is quoted at $16 50 ®
17 V bbl.
Esculents —Potatoes command on the
landing $3®3 25; onions $3® 350; apples
$366 k* bbl; cabbages $7 ©10 P box;
sour krout $14® 15 P bbl; beets and
turnips $1 SO; carrots $3; parsnips |3; horRe
radish $10® 15; green peas $6 50 ®7 50; lady
peas $6® 7; black-eyea peas $C®7; Western
beans $10® 11 50; red beans $S® 12 P bbl;
dried apples and peaches 6®8c P Ife.^
Mackerel—I s in good demand,Orith
only a moderate supply ot) haad and an
upward tendency in prices* No. 1 barrels
command $14® 16; No. 2 $10®II; No. 3
$8 39; No. 1 kits $1 65; Nil 2 $1 35; No. 3
$1 15.
Cooperage —Is very dull; The demand
for sugar and molasses packages is over for
the season. Molasses barrels sell slowly
at $1 70 anil half barrels $1 25 each.
Poles'and staves are in good supply, but
very little in demand. Green poles sell at
$20 P 1000 for barrel poles, aud $40 for
hogshead poles; barrel, staves $10; hogs
head staves $30 P 1000.
Tallow —Is quiet, with a light supply,
and is quoted at 9 ®9%c P-tb.
Bagging —Dealers fill orders for the coun
try at 19c P yard for jute, 18c for Western,
17c for India in bales, and 10c for rolls.
Moss—Is in good supply, without much de
mand. Inferior is quoted at 4*4 ® 4 %e: good
country 5% ® 6c; clean city picked and baled
0*4 a 7o P tt>.
Cotton Seed —Is in dornand, and com
mands $13 P ton when bags are furnished
by factors, and $14 P ton when in plant
ers' bags, aud $18 1* ton for seed and bags.
Salt— The market is very dull. Dealers
are asking $1 50 P sack for Liverpool, both
coarse and tine, delivered, with a deduction
for drayage when taken by boats at ware
house. * Turks Island is scarce. The deal
ers' rates from store are $1 35® l 40 P bag.
Table salt is selling at 2% ®7c P pocket,
as in size. The last cargo salo of Liverpool
was at $1 35 P sack for Liverpool, coarse
and tine.
Hides—A re. scarce and in active demand,
ami higher prices. Green salted command
10V4®12e; dry salted 15® 10c; dry Hint 17®
18e P 16.
Pigs' Tongues—C ommand in large lots
4c each.
Pigs' Feet —Pickled, in kegs, are selling
ut$l 60; half barrels $.6; barrels $8.
Star Candles —The market is bare of
supplies in first hands. The receipts are all
sold to arrive at 19® 19*40 P !b for round
lots. The job trade obtains 19V4®19%c P
Naval Stores— Tho market is bare of
common. N'o. 2, or virgin rosin. No. 1
commands $.6 50 and pale $6 P bbl. Tar is
dull at $2 75 P half bid and $0 P bbl.
There is no pitch on hand. Spirits of tur
pentine is iu light supply aud jobbing at
95c 2 $t P gallon.
Weekly Coffee Statement.
Messrs. Lonsdale, Marks dc. Co. furnish
ns with the following weekly statomeut,
dated the seventeenth in3taui:
Imports from Rio Janeiro from July 1. 1370.
to July 1, 1371.......................... 203,945
Imports from July 1 to date..................118,949
Market —
Prime, gold duty paid....................21ti®22
Giuiil, gold duty paid .....................'21 621*5
Fair, gold duty paid......................'204,621
Ordinary, gold duty paid................. 20 <t —
Remarks.—M arket dull and inactive.
Dealers' stock 13,900 bags.
Marina Intelligence.
Sunday, February 13, 1872. )
Steamship George Cromwell, Clapp, fur NVvr York
Steamship United States, Crowell, for New York
Steamship St Mary, Tiipp, for Iudiauoia via Gal
vest ou
Ship General Berry. Scoensa.er. for Liverpool
British 6hip David. Il.inson, for Liverpool
Bark Thomas Cochran. Smith, for Liverpool
British ship Abbotsford. Cooper, for Liverpool
Bark William. Harding, for Amsterdam
British bark Rosalie Kuuciinau. for Liverpool
Bark U P Buck. Curtis, for Liverpool
Schooner Kate Buchanan. Buchanan, for Sabine
Schooner Hannah Coomcr. King, for Port Ontario
Steamship Harlan, Lewis, from Indianola via Gal
vestou. to C A Whitney Stc«*—1st district 9
Steamship Liberty, Reed, from Baltimore 1st
in»t. via Havana and Key West, to Wither
spoon Moss &cu— 1st district 13
Danish bark Marienlyst, Ltudhard. 52 days from
Bordeaux, in ballast to master—Point
Spanish bark Giovanni, Battista, from Palermo,
December 2. to De Gregoris kr o—3d district
Gladiator, Stnrtev:
down aud to se:
Austin aud bri*
Tecumseh, Srhellirger, from the Passes—Towed
down and to sea. 3d instant, brigs Cnrpenfcie
aud Felipie—Brought up bulk Marienlyst
St Mary. Sinnott, from Camden
< H Dm tee. Aiken, from Jefferson
Lizzie Hopkins. Aueoin. from DonaldsonviUe
Mary Miller, Paul, from Ja< ksonpoit. Ark
St John. Greathouse, fin Baton Kongo
Seminole, Mo ltgoinery, from White river,
A r k
Travis Wright Andrews, from
steamer Sabine
Rice Fanner. A mot. from Lower <
i*. Henslev. Bassett, from Lower (
i amelia, Hanover, from Coving?*
lit. from the P.isst s—Towed
0th instant, ship Florence
Moraiidad—Brought up bark
Of til.
NEW YORK—Steamship George (D-mn* !!—.v*
ba.es cotton 74 bales moss 1(177 dry hides bOH bdls
hides 73 bales hid* s 220 ska cotton Seed 60 bids
engur 61 cases mdse $22,046 in specie
NEW YORK—Steamship United States—1330 bales
cotton 51 hlids sugar 60 obis oil 736 bdls hides 455
ten beef 62 hlids tall *w 2 tes tallow 25 bales skins 3
bales istle 7 bales mdse
Mary—for Ii dianola— 300 bids dour 200 sks corn 50
sks salt 50 bags coffee lOOpkgs mdse—for Galveston
—7 ih» bbls dour 20 bi*ls sugar 20 hlids sugar 100 kegs
molasses 15 casks bacon 40 bbls whisky 70 bags
coffee 2«'0 aks oats 2 0 sks corn 300 pkgs mdse
LIVERPOOL—Ship General Berry— 3373 bales
cotton 3600 pcs stax es
LIVERPOOL—Ship David— 2360 bales cotton 3500
pcs staves
LIVERPOOL—Bark Thomas Cochran—1030 bales
cotton 12* Oped staves
LIVERPOOL—Ship A idiots ford—3723 bales cotton
3009 pcs staves
AMSTERDAM—Bark William—2051 bales cotton
2200 pcs staves
LIVERPOOL—Baik Rosalie—2736 bales cotton
3000 pcs staves
LI VKRPooL—Bark RP Buck—1295 bales cotton
27.338 bushels ot corn iu bulk
SABINE PASS—NhoMier Kate Buchanan— 500
sks corn 500 bbls flour * bbls whisky 200 sks salt
500 pkgs mdse
PORT ONTARIO—Schooner llrunah Coomer—
8000 feet lumber o bbls herrings
Wright—306 bales cotton
LOWER COAST—Steamer Rice Farmer—Sundries
to order
LOWER COAST—Steamer E Hensley—12 bbls mo
lasses and sundries to order
WHITE USVER—Steamer Stuiinolc—612 bales
CAMDEN—Steamer St Maty—1409 bales cotton
;tS5 rtks cotton seed
JEFFERSON—Steamer C II Durfee—1901 bales
Cotton 4 bales hides
DONALDSONVILLE—Steamer Lizzis Hopkins—
90 hlids sugar 51 bbls molasses 50 half bbls molasses
1 bale cotton
SACRSONPORT—Steamer Mary Miller—ITT bales
cotton 90 sks cotton seed 1300 staves
BATON ROUGE—Steamer St John—198 birds
sugar 4 bbls sugar 154 bbls molasses 7 sks seed
COVINGTON—Steamer Camelia—40 bales cotton
and sundries to order
February 17—42 bales cotton 130 hlids sugar 74
bbls molasses 31 half bbls molasses 69 head cattle
and sundries
ROAD—143 bales cotton 80 hlids sugar aud sun
dries to order
FRN RAILROAD. February 16-877 bales cotton
and sundry produce
/ PANY.—This company having established an
otlice in New Orleans is now pieyared to receive
orders for every description of STEEL ENGRAVED
fORK for the iise of Banks, Insurance, Raiload and
tli er corporations, ai d for commercial purposes,
fpecimens may be seen and information obtained
at tlie office of the Company, No. 27 Carondelet
street, New Orleans, to wuicii place all communi
cations should bo addressed.
ja30 lnr J. L. MESKRVR, Special Agent.
takes this method of informing the public that
he lias perfected arrangements wit h Western buy
ers that will enable him to keep constantly ou hand
tlie largest assortment of horses and mules to suit
the country and city demand, which he can sell a-s
low' as ^ny other dealer, and guarantees all stock
sold as represented,
Stonewall Sale Stables, 134 Baronue street.
de20 J y
ie par
ry S-i-hrote—Fifth
iaU of Oile&Ud, t'.i^lit
William /iitli
Ju.ti<i' Court for the
Hank—No. 30n.
me directed by tlie Hou. C. L. Sweet, (Fifth
Justice of the Peace in and for the parish ef Orleans.
I will proceed to sell at public auction, on MONDAY,
February 19, 1872, at the courthouse on Villere
street, between f-eguin and Bartholomew streets,
at 12 o'clock M —
SHOW-CASE and effects.
Seized in the altove entitled suit, as per inventory
on tile in my office.
Terms—Cash on the spot in United States cur
fe9 13 19 Constable Fifth Jaatice Court.
Change of Schedule—Janaary 14* 1872.
7:30 A* Nf. Express leaves Houston daily, arriv
• ing at Corsicana at 7:30 P. M., and at
Au*tiu at 6 P. M. Connecting at
Navasota with daily, stage for An
derson, Huntsville, Crockett, Rusk,
Henderson and Longview. At Hearne
with International Railroad. At
Calvert with stage for Belton—tri
weekly. At Breiuond for Waco—
daily. At Richland for Fairfield,
Cotton Gin, Palestine and Tyler. At
Corsicana lor Dallas McKinney and
JShermau. At Ledbetter for La
Grauge and Bastrop. At Austin for
San Marcos, New Braunfels, San An
tonio and K1 Paso. \
7:30 P. M. Night Express leaves daily, arriving
at Corsicana at 7:30 A. M., and at
Austin at 9 A. M Connection with
all points made as above.
Close connection at Houston with Morgan steam
ers via Galveston, Houston anil Henderson Rail
road or steamboat from Galveston.
From Corsicana trains leave at 5 A. M. and 6:1
P. M., arriving at Houston at 5 P. M. and 6:15 A. M
From Austin tiaius leave at 6:15 A. M. and 6 P. M.
arriving iu Houston at 5 P. M. aud 6:15 A. M.
Passengers for San Antonio and all points in
Western Texas will save twelve hours by going via
Austin, and avoid nearly 100 miles of tedious stag
Passengers for Northern and Eastern Texas will
find this the cheapest, quickest and most pleasant
rotte, being from forty-eight to sixty hours quicker
than via R*d river.
Freight always as low as bv any other route.
General Superintendent.
Jam as H. Crib,
General Freight and Ticket Agent. jal6 ly
On and after December 13, 1371, passengers to
all points North, East and West will leave New Or
leans from the depot, Calliope street.
Way, Mail and Passenger, leave Daily
(Sundays excepted), at............ 7:00 A. M.
Night Express, leave Daily, at........ 5:30 P. M.
Night Express, arrive Daily, at........1-2:00 M.
Mail and Passenger, arrive Daily (Sun
days excepted), at.................. 112:00 P. M.
Nigiit Express will stop only at all regular sta
tions south of Magnolia, and at flag stations Satur
day nights aud Monday mornings.
Five Hours and a Half Quicker than
any Other idne.
Baggage checked from residence to destination,
and berths secured in Pullman Pair03 Cars as
Tickets for sale at No. 22 Camp street, corner ol
Common street, and at depot corner of Ci-lliope
and Magnolia streets.
S. E. CAREY, General Ticket Agent,
New Orleans, Jacksou and Great Northeen Railroad.
Y, General Ticket Agent,
Mississippi Central Railroad.
C. P. ATMORE, General Passenger Agent
ap22 __
Change of Schedule and Rates, Friday,
December 15, 1871*
11 A# ill. FxpreMS (leaves daily) arrives at Mo
bile at 5:20 P. M., connecting with
through trains for Louisville, St. Louis,
Atlanta. Lynchburg and all points
North, East and West. Pullman
Palace Sleeping Cars run 1)^ this train
from New Orleans to Louisville; also
from Tensas, near Mobile, to Lynch
burg, without change.
5 I*. HI. Evening Express (leaves daily) ar
rives at Mobile at 1K30 P. M. .making
close connection with Mobile and
Ohio Railroad for Meridian, Selma,
Dalton, Lynchburg and New- York.
From Mobile, trains leave 12:35 A. M.; arrive at
New Orleans at 7 A. M.
From Mobile, trains leave 10:30 A. M.; arrive at
New Orleans at 5 P. M.
Freight taken nt uew Jarlff rates.
Fare from New Orleans to 31obi!e, 87.
Mileage tickets are sold as follows (good for
families aMfcrms): 5(H) miles for $20,1006 miles for
Jp o*.».
Tickets sold at the otlice corner Camp .and Com
mon streets.
Through Freight Trains daily between New Or
leans and Mobile. Freight received at loot ot
Gimd street before 5 P. M. delivered in Mobile at
5:40 A. M. next day.
No freight will be received after 5.P. M.
Tnrough Bids of Lading signed for al! points
North,'East and West. Apply at Freight Oflice, at
faot of Girod street.
General Superintendent.
General Ticket Agent.
General Freight Agent.
oelO lr General Agents.
St. IiOjIk, Iron .lloontnla unti Soutben
To S:. Louis, Chicago, Omaha. San Francisco, B!
Paul. Kansas City, Leavenworth, St. Josepo,
And all Points North, East and Wanfi.
TWO EXPRESS TRAINS leave the Now Or lean*
Jackson aud Great Northern Railroad Depp*
daily, at 7 A. M. and 5 P. M.
AN EXPRESS TRAIN leaves the foot of Canal street
daily at il A. M. f via the New Orleans. Mobile anc
Chattanooga Railroad, making close coimec
fcions at Mobile with the Mobile and Ohio Ball
road to all points North, East and West.
For tickets apply to
Ticket Agent New Orleans. Jackson and Ore*
Northern Railroad, corner Camp aud Commor
streets, under City Hotel; or to •
Ticket Agent New Orleans. Mobile aud Chattanooga
Railroad, corner Camp and Common streets
Story Building, opposite Citv Hotel.
General Superintending Agent St. Louis. Iron Moun
tarn and Southern Railroad. no*4
rjpo THE EAST.........TO THE EAfs»
Via LonisvlUe and Ohio and lUIssits'pyl
The completion ot tne Louisville Division of till
road, and the splendid equipment for pabsengti
travel, makes this the
With direct connections from t'ue sout.ii for Ci»
Be snro and ask fer tickets yia Louisville nnd thl
Ohio aud Mississippi Railway, for sale at all ruin
cipal ticket offices in the Smith, and m Louisville at
the General Office of the Company, comer Fourtf
and Main streets, also at Galt House and Louisville
lne and Willard Hotels.
N. B.—Tickets to Cincinnati and points East, vi,
this line, are good on mail line steamers, and I?K
itae tickets are gnod on this road.
General Passenger and Ticket Agent, St. Lon!a.
General Superintendent, St. Louis,
yi lj General Southern Agent, Louisville.
v\)l f SEWING MACHINE, always in order
and ready to sew, to run by luind or foot.
Recommended by the medical faculty as the only
one tit for delicate ladies to use, ou account of its
lightness. First class machines of all kinds are
offered for sail'. The New Domestic Sewing J
chine is made on ail entirely new principle.
large Assortment of ladies' ready made suits al
ways on hand, of all colors and styles, manufac
tured on our celebrated sewing machines,
del6 ly M. S. HEDRICK, No. 103 Canal street.
Office aud residence.
13'J ............... Julia Street...............
All operations in Operative, Mechanical and Sur
gicud Dentistry carefully performed.^Nitrousoxide
and other auaisthetics administered. oc28 lv
No. 113 Cniinl Street.
Copying and Enlarging a speciality. fell
jy OT 1 CE........... ...... ..............NOTICE
Combiues the original P'rench patents and twelve
American improvements, which have been sustain
ed by the United States courts.
Has been adopted by the United-States govern
ment and by the Board of Supervising Inspectors
of Steamboats, with tlie approval of the Secretary
of the Treasury, the leading railway lines and by
many of the prominent ocean aud inland steam
ship companies, and is in alinort daily use by the
fire departments of the prinCTpa: cities of the
Union. It has the emphatic and practical indorse
ment of the wisest and most successful under
writers; but its prime ucommendation is in it#
record of solid work done—
Over One Thousand Actual Fire# Put Out,
and More than 88.000,000 Worth
of Property Saved from the Flame#!
Foe machines or any desired information address
A. M. GRANGER, Geueral Agent.
Or call and see the machines at No. 19 Canal
street, New Orleans. fe3 3m
The Hamburg-American
Packet Company's steamer
Captain Wiuzen;
To sail FEBRUARY 24, at 8 A. M.
Price of Passage:
Steerage.................................... 45gokl
Through bills of lading signed to St. Petersburg,
Moscow, Riga and other continental ports.
For freight or passage apply to
No. 180 Common street.
The Hatubnrg-Amerlean
Packet Company's steamer
Captain Wfnzen:
To sail FEBRUARY 24, at 8 A. M.
Price of Passage:
Cabin.......................................*150 gold
Steerage.................................... 45 gold
Bills of lading signed through to Liverpool.
For freight or passage apply to
fe!8 Gt No. 180 Common street.
The IIanibar#-An»erlcaa
'Packet Co 's steamer
Captain Winzen;
To sail FEBRUARY 24. at 8 A. M.
Price of Passage:
Cabin.......... ...........................*150, gold
Steerage................................... 45, gold
For freight or passage apply to
feiast No. 180 Common street.
The Hambnrg-AmerlcaB
Packet Company's steamer
Captain Winzen;
To sail FEBRUARY 24, at 3 A. M.
Price of Passage:
Cabin..................................$30, currency
Steerage....................?......... 20, currensy
For freight or passage apply to
6t No. 180 Common street.
Touching at Cedar Key# and Key West,
Carrying the United State# Mail.
The New Orleans, Florida
and Havana Steamship Company
will dispatch their new and unsur
passed last passenger steamship
L. W. PENNINGTON, Commander,
WEDNESDAY. February 21, at 8 A. M..
From the foot of Calliope street, First District.
To Havana. To Cedar Keys.
Cabin......................*10 *25
Steerage................... 20 13
Through bills of ladfug issued to ail points on
line of railroads in Florida and on the St. Johns
river; also, to New York, Savannah and Charleston.
Through bills of lading and passage tickets given
to Tampa via Cedar Keys by steamer, making close
connection at Cedar Keys with steamships of this
line, and landing freight mtaiharf at Tampa.
Noae but the eompaim|Bbills of lading signed,
and none signed after sailing of the steamer.
Splendid passenger accommodations and through
tickets given to above points. _
No freight received without permit from the of
For freight or passage apply
' " ~ >BER
I. K. ROBERTS, Treasurer,
Over the Louisiana Natioual Bank.
The s-esmship MARGARET follows on Wednes
day. February 28, 1872 at 8 A. M. de5 ly
Comprising the ffist-class steamship#
SHERMAN..................Captain Thomas Halsey
GENERAL MEADE.........Captain A. W. Sampson.
UNITED STATES.................Captain K. Howes.
MISSISSIPPI..................Captain W. p. Henry.
WKr. l URN METROPOLIS......Captain H. S. OcicV,
EMILY P SOUDE.IL.........Captain B. F. Burdick.
A. W. SA51PSON, Commander,
Whl leave her wharf, foot of Jefferson surest, on
SATURDAY, February 24, 1872, at 8 A. M.
These steamers have superior accommodations
for passengers.
Cabin Passage............................
Steerage Passage......................... S
Bills of lading signed through to Liverpool. (»!»»•
§ ow, Bremen and Hamburg. Through ticket# to t
rst-claes and steerage passengers for Llverptvi
and the Continent, connecting with Guion's Line o(
Steamers sailing from New York every Wednesday
For freight ot osssage, apply to
No. 198 Common street.
The steamship EMILY B. SOUDKIt will follow,
lei-vinv on SATURDAY. Match 2. at 8 A. M ot'C
For New Vork Direct.
This Line is composed of the Steamship*
The steamship
WHITMAN, Commander.
SUNDAY, February 23, at 8 A. M.
Will leave her wnarf, foot of Toulouse- street,*
Freight tor Liverpool, Bremen and Havre takai
by this line, and through bills of lading glran to
the same. For freight or passage apply to
I 1 * 7 No. 41 Carondelet strssY
ton. Philadelphia, via Havana,
To Sail on SATURDAY, Februaiy 21, at 6 P. M.
The Fine Al Steamship
CATHARINE, Commander.
For freight or passage ap] ly to
Corner Caroudelet aud Uravier streets.
The steamship JUNIATA, Iloxie, commander wi
follow, and sail on her regular day. se!4
North German Lloyd.
The Mtcutnshlp# of the North
"German Lloyd will resume their
regular trips as follows:
FRANKFt-RT F . I . om Bremem. From New Orleans.
IHwyFFI RT... December lb. January 21.
'y-'LiN..........Jannary 27. March 9
HANNOVER. .. .February 24. April !>
FRANKFURT...March 23. M P ay 4
KOLN...........April 20. June 2
HANNOVER....May li. 3u"e22.
Touching outward at Havre aud Havana, and oc
their home trip at Havana and Southampton, to
land and receive passengers and freight.
Later days of departure will be advertised here
F'rom Bremen, Southampton or Havre to Havana
or New Orleans:
Sr&hRAOK........................ 40 gold.
From New Orleans or Havana to Southampton,
Havre or Bremen:
c '- iBIN ................................. gold.
STKK ^'' E ........................ 45 gold.
From New Orleans to Havana:
CABIN............................ currency.
STEERAGE............... w cu /
Passage tickets from Bremen. Southampton or
Havre to New Orleans issued by the undersigned.
I*or fiirtuer particulars apply to
ED. F. 8-TOCKMEi'KR k CO., Agents,
- 1 - _ « Union street.
Succession of fflr#. Elizabeth
Orleans.—W hereas, Joseph
petitioned the court for letter,
tratiou on the estate of the late K
aU C wh Sed ' : Ut,Htato - Notice U he
H 1 7 h ^ U .? ld - V concern, to show e
noj S be W pL t ted Prayel tUe >
* vv "Vi atiauLCU.
?eLTh$° ftheC0Urt '
M. O.

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