Newspaper Page Text
fCONTIKPED PROM FIRST PACK.]
IV'an from St. Louis at nine o'clock; City «f Cairo Irom New Orleans at eleven; In diana and A. J. Baker from New Orleans at noon. Departed—M. J. Wicks for St. Louis at 11 P. M.; Capitol City for Vicks bur^ at 11 A. M.; City of Cairo for St. Louis at 1 P. M.; A. J. Baker for Pittsburg at one o'clock: Mary E. Poe for St. Louis at 2 P. M. The river has fallen four inches in the past twenty-four hours. Weather cloudy. Mer cury 38. Evansville, March ill— Passed up—-Po teniae at eight last night, Shannon at nine this morning. The Shannon turns hack from here. The river hits risen eight inches in the last twenty-four hours. Weather clear and cold. Louisville, March ill.— The river has fallen nine inches in the past twenty-four hours, with eight feet six inches in the canal and six feet in the elmte. Weather clear and cold. Freights abundant, at good rates. Passed down'—Hebert Mitchell,, for New Orleans. Cincinnati, March 21.— Weather clear and cold. River falling with seventeen feet six inches in the channel. Arrived— Edinburg, for Red river. Departed—Alice Dean, for New Orleans. 8t. Louis, March 21.—Arrived—Belle Memphis, James Howard aud Glencoe, from New Orleans. Departed—Oceanus, for Red river and Julia, for Vicksburg. The river is still falling. Weather clear aud cold. PittshIjro, March 21.—Weather clear and cold. Monongahela three lent two inches, falling fast. The Alleghany is again closed by the ice. Shreveport, March 21.—Arrived—Katie, P. Kountz, from St. i-iotiis: Southwestern and Lotus No. 3, from New Orleans; Clif ford and Right Way, from Jefferson. De parted—Lotus No. 3, for Jefferson; La Belle, lor New Orleans. The river has fallen three inches during the last twenty-four hours. Weather cold, aud raining. MARKETS, Domestic Markets. New York. March 21. — Cotton active; sales 1189 hales; uplands 22V&c; Orleans 22'se. Futures—Sales to-day 10,700 hales: Low middling for March 21 7 fcc@22; April 21 15-16®22%e; May 22 H-lti®:22%c; June 22 rt 22'/t,o; August *22%c; September 21c. Flour quiet aud a shade better. Whisky active at 87 ®87Vac. Wheat l®2e better; winter red Western $1 fid © I 70. Corn iu fair demand; new Southern 70% ©71c. Rice tinner at 8% @9%c. Pork active hut a shade easier. Lard easy. Tallow heavy at 8% 39'sc. Freights unchanged. Coffee quiet hut tirm. Rio )7%®20e. Sugar less active; lair to good refining 8% aff'se: Cuba 8% ® 9c. Molasses in fair re quest Cuba and muscovado 33 @35c. New Orleans 5o®t>9e. Freights to Liverpool, per sail, grain 5d; cotton, per steam, THid. Cincinnati, March 21.—Cotton dull and nominal; middling 22c. Flour—Demand fair aud prices advanced; family $7 40® 7 70. Wheat—Demand fair, market firm at i*I 02 5 1 05. Corn iu good demand: prices firm, aud a shade higher at !5®IGe. Oats quiet but firm at 38 3 42. Pork quiet and unchanged at $12. Lard quiet and un changed; 8% ®fe 5 se asked. Bulk meats— Demand light, hut holders firm; sales, shoulders 4c; clear rib sides held at 6'sc; clear O'ge. Bacon steady, demand good: shoulders 5%e ; clear rib sides 6%c; clear side's 7 'sc. Wfiisky dull aud juices have declined; 84e. St. Louis, March 21.—Cotton quiet aud unchanged: middling ffl%©21%c. Flour low. and medium grades lower to sell; choice firm; double extra winter $0 40 u 0 70; treble $7 a 7 25; family w inter $8«9. Wheat quiet aud uuehaBged; No. 2 sjiring Chicago $1 40; sample lots of No. 3 fail $1 70; No. 1 red winter $1 82. Corn active and strong; No. 2 white 45 a 45%c on track: do in elevator In®47c; No. 2 mixed 40c. Oats—No. 2 36c. Tobacco active; lugs 0% a 7%e. Hemp and bagging dull and un changed. Pork steady; $12. Bacon steady; loose shoulders 4%c, packed 5c: clear rib 7c; clear sides 7%c. Hams—Sugar-cured 11 ''2 a PJV-ic. Lard held at 8%*c. Foreign Markets. Liverpool, March 21. Evening.—Cotton closed quiet: uplands HLd: Orleans 11 %ii: sales to-day 10,000 hales, of which 2000 were for export and sjieeulatiem. Common rosin 9'-6 a lOd. 1. ONI kin, March 21. — Tallow 60s. Paris, March 21,—Rentes closed at 55f. ) ITestcrdar's Evening Dispatches.| New York, March 21, Noon.—August Belmont won the silver cup at the Jerome l'ark shooting match yesterday. Last night was the coldest of the season. \ heavy northwest wind prevailed. The London juyters have intelligence from Roumania of continued persecution of the Jews at Cahul. The entire Jewish jiop ulation, consisting ot about one thousand, have been fearfully jiuuislied, routed, and their synagogues filthily j'oliuted. Louisville, Aliirch 21.—The Ohio Falls Car Company's works, at Jeffersonville, ludiaaa, buraoil. Loss$500,00(1. Insurance $300,000, mostly in Northern companies. These works covered live acres of ground Se\eu hundred men were thrown out of employment. The workmen lost their tools ::ml many of them narrowly escaped. Washington, March 21.— Governor War moth has left for New York. He will re turn here next week. The President submitted Governor War uotli's proposition to the Louisiana politi cians. It involves ten met? from each wing, ■with Marshal Packard chairman, as a joint committee. * The President disclaimed any wish to dictate, hut his language indicated concilia lion. The opponents of Warmotli have de clined the overture of compromise. Congressional proceedings unimportant. The Sujireme Court ha-dismissed the Ku K lux ease Upon the government's plea of a want of jurisdiction. Rome, March 21. —It is rumored that a treaty is ;tending liet ween Prussia and Italy, whereby Alsace and Lorraine are guaran teed to Prussia, and Koine to Italy. Paris, March 21.—It lias been proved that Marshal Bazaine dined with Prince Frederick Charles, of Prussia, shortly be fore the capitulation of Metz. The Minister of the Interior a>ks a large inorease of appropriations for the police department. Cruelty in nil Illinois Prison, An Illinois jiajier thus details how an in sane prisoner was treated in the Illinois penitentiary: "A convict who became in sane was accused of hypocrisy, and was strijqied, covered with croton oil, cupped in the hack, alcohol poured down his hack till it was blistered, and then hand and foot cuffed and compelled to lie on the blister on a straw bed. Two or three buckets of cold water at a time would he thrown on him in cold weather in bed. and he would be left chained down in this condition. This was continued a month or so. The ease was re jiorted by the nurse that took care of him." Tho "horo8kope" for March is thus east by Josli Billings: "The man horn this month will he inclined tew blow a little. He will be a domestik manfand will know how to rok the kradle and pare potatoze. He will marry the only daughter ot a widdo, and will he a good judge of mothers-iu-Iaw. He will die about the usual time in life, and leave a house and lot with a small mortgage on it He never will run for otHs hut once, and then will get beat. The woman who appears this month will be an old maul till she is twenty years old, and then will sud denly put a stop tew this kind, of bizziness, bv investing in a yung man. She will be a .rood housekeeper, anil kno how to make a plum puddin with the j.iuAs left out. She will hang on her buty till she is about forty five; after that, she will have to take her chances." _____ The new Boston daily, the Gli/be, is an . j.rht page, fiftv-six column, four-ceutpaper, and is announced as an "independent morn nig commercial and business journal oi the Sit class, and id' the largest newspaper size" "in the interest of neither sect nor Boston, if that he possible, and the profit of its enterprising projector. Large bows of ribbon or velvet, with a large buckle in the centre, are wombat the S of the neck of silk or street costuinee, with long and wide ends which reach below the waist. Opera of L'Afrlcalne. Meyerbeer's splendid opera of "L'Afri caine" was rendered last night in an un usually fine manner, but before rather a slim house. It seems a great pity that so much elegant music should be poured out ujion so many empty chairs, hut, of course, during the Lenten season ;t is not expected there should be crowded houses to witness even so classic a performance as that of last evening. The music of "L'Africaine" abounds in the richest of harmonies and the choicest ot melodies, and possesses a wild originality, found in no other work, unless it be that of "The Star of the North," by the same great author. PeAaps there is no opera that affords such a feast of orchestral harmony, and where there are so many weird aud start ling effects, as in " L'Afriesdne." It is sel dom rendered in this country except in New Orleans, for the reason that only a coicjdete and talented company dare under take it; bfit here it Las-become one of our stand-bys, the representation last night be ing the seventh of the season. The artists were all in splendid voice, and the result was a performance almost without a fault. The interest of the even ing of course centers around the two Indian characters, Selika and Xelusko, and Vasco ilc Gamma. Since the days of Audibcrt we have had no such Selika as that of Lgvielli, and in many respects she is sujierior to Au dibert, particularly in the tender passages of the role. • Her singing of the slumber song last night was one of Ler best efforts this season, and in the fourth act her sing ing in the splendid duet with Delabranche was perfect. It is superfluous to add that she was greatly applauded throughout. Mr. Dumestre justly prides himself on his Xehtsko, for there is nothing like it. The character affords him ample scope for the display ot his talent as an actor, while the music can only be rendered faithfully by a splendid barytone voice, such as he is blessed with. He sang magnificently, and we confess ourselves unable to fully express our exalted opinion of his merits as an artist. Iosco ele Gam inn seldom can have a finer interpreter than Mr. Delabranche, hut. in some resjieets, his voice (iocs not please' us altogether. His lower tones lack warmth and richness, and his recitative has always an unsteadiness, about it that gives the ear an impression that it is not exactly on the tone. But withal that he has a magnifi cent upper register, and sings his arias in a most thrilling and satisfactory style. His representation last night was throughout a great success, aud earned tor him a large share of the applause. The role of hie: is a subordinate one, but Mine. Durand makes more of it than any one we have ever heard. Her singing ot the "farewell" in the second aefis as choice and delicate a piece of pathos as we can re member. We have oniv the space to mention Mr Coulin as being excellent in Don Pedro. Saturday. "William Tell" will he sung for the fourth time." Tlie Shakespeare Club. < >n the next anniversary Shakespeare celebration, the twenty-third, of April, the Shakespeare Club of this city will favor our citizens with a grand theatrical entertain ment at the Varieties Theatre. The play selected for that occasion is from the repertoire oi Mr. George Ryer. oi the Varieties, and is entitled "The Swan of Avon." a name given by Ben Johnson to the immortal Shakespeare. The hero of the play is Shakespeare in his youthfi.l day3. The plot % a romance of the Avon, in which Sh^kesjieare ami many of the contemporary great scholars hud statesmen of the time of Elizabeth, are interwoven, and some prominent actors of the day figure as incidental to the jilot. The play will he brought out a'' great ex j>ense. and will he put on in the most excel lent manner. The scenic effec*s will he historical and magnificent. The house at Stratford, in which Shakespeare was hern, and Kenilworth castle an I gardens illu minated and ]>rejiared for a i'eteg:: honor of t^ueen Elizabeth, will he among these scenic effects. The grand tableaux at,t fie end of the piece will he a vision of the future three hundred years after the incidents of the play, that is. the inauguration of the statue of Shakes peare in the Central Park. New Vork, which will take place on the twenty-third of April, 1872. Mr. Barrett, desiring r<> aid in this mag nificent display, will obtain from Mr. Ed win Booth, a sketch of the Shakespeare statue, the style of which is only known to a favored few, a? it is yet uncovered, and which Mr. Ryer promises to realize in a magnificent tab'ean at the end of Lis play. Mr. Pigot, the splendid artist of the Va rieties, will make the Kenilworth scene the most magnificent scene display ever witnessed in New Orleans. Great will he (ho satisfaction of those who may he for tunate enough .to obtain admittance to the Varieties on that occasion. Mr. Raymond will enact the part oi the youth Shakespeare: Miss Alice Grey, the leading lady of the St. diaries Theatre, wiil play Mabel, the fair foundling of Chal eot; Mr. Ryer will take the role of Sir Thomas Lucy: Judge Bra ugh n tho charac ter of / rhan Pelapola, Earl of Suffolk; Mr. D. C. Johnson will appear as Tarleton, the comedian of the day; Mr. Onorato will personate the Par! of Leicester, and the act ing members of the Shakespeare Club will appear iu the various characters and tableaux of the play. linn! on Hip Fciini!*- Mitfraxhts. [From the Sacramento Reporter.) An important Supreme Court ojiinion— one that will particularly interest and con cern meads of woman suffrage—will he found on our fourth page to-day. The plaintiff, a woman, sought a mandamus from the lower coiut to compel the defend ant. who is county clerk ot Santa Cruz county, to enrol her as a voter of said county. She based her ease on the four teenth amendment. This amendment, say the supreme judges in concluding theirelah orate opinions, took away the authority of the State to discriminate against citizens of the United States on account of either race, color or previous condition of servi tude; hut the power of exclusion upon all other grounds, including that of sex, re mains intact. The WorM says: "The young women who bewail their hard lot in being ex cluded from masculine academies, and whose mature sisters claim for them the world's protection against the tyranny of selfish man, have had the tables turned on them by two great lubberly boys, who clamor tor admission to Vassal- College. It remains t,o he seen if the argumentative sauce whii h women's journals concoct for j the ease of the goose who wishes to be matriculated among scholastic ganders will equally apply to these male featherless bipods. We pause for an answer." A correspondent divides brides into two classes—tlie serious and the smiling. The first enters with a queenly step, and seems to say, "Don't look at me; don't you see I'm married, and that those days are over J" The other comes up smiling, as much as to say, "I've landed him. Is it not good fun V AMUSEMENTS. St. Charles Theatre. This evening farewell benefit of Mr. J. K. Emmet, when will be presented once more the play of "Carl, the Musician/ To-morrow noon, first and only "Carl matinee. Sunday evening, first night oi the Wyndham Comedy Company. A'cademv of Music. Mr. and Mrs. Bandmann closed their short and unsuccessful season at the Academy last night. The whole public re grets the ill fortune of the management in selecting the Bandmanns as stars, while it accords to Mr. Bidwell the complanent of acknowledging that lie seldom makes mistakes of his character. This eyenin® uiisianco u, uid ....... ..— ---- the Academy's talented company will pro sent Lester Wallack's drama of "The Veteran, or France anil Algeria, ' with Mr, W. D. Shiels, Mr. J. W. Hill, Mr. II. A. Ellis and Miss Louisia Hawthorne, Miss E. J. Phillips, Miss Maria Boniface and the remainder of the stock company in tho east. To-morrow at twelve o'clock grand "Veteran" matinee. Monday evening, first appearauce of Percy Roselle in the "Boy Detective." The grand spectacular drama of the "Black Crook" is to he brought out soon. Varieties Theatre. This evening the " Man o'Airlie," £with Mr. Lawrence Barrett as James Uurcbell, together with the " Skeleton Cajitain, or liiuo eyed William," a specialty for Mr. Stuart Robson, under the name of Captain Coriolanus Crosstree. Grand " Man o'Air lie" matinee to-morrow at twelve o'clock. Monday evening, benefit of Mr. George Ryer. Opera House. To morrow evening, the opera of " Guil laume Tell." The St. Louis Democrat of Tuesday says : Mr. John Harold, of England, was on 'Change yesterday, and was piesented to the president and board of directors by Governor E. O. Stanaril. Mr. Harold was invited to address the hoard upon the ob jects of his visit to America, hut declined for the present. He will visit Chicago to day. returning here oil Thursday or Friday, and Will soou thereafter make known to the board, and to such of our merchants as may assemble ujion the occasion, such of the objects of his visit as relate to a broader commercial intercourse between England and the Mississipjii valley. Some weeks and the Mississipjii valley. Some since we hail the pleasure of copying into nil' our columns portions of an address de livered by Mr. Harold before the New Or leans Chamber of Commerce. That ad dress foreshadowed some matters import ant to the bulk grain trade via New Or leans. involving the creation of a daily line of propellers to ply between 'Liver pool and New Orleans, the purchasing of the present New Orleans elevator and the erection there of other elevators by English interests, the establishment in New Orleans, St. Louis anil Chicago of English grain firms, aud the joining atloat ujion the navigable waters of the Missis sippi valley an iron barge licet comprehen sive enough to give effective service to every quarter of the valley, whose produc tions seek transportation down any of the rivers which drain it. It is not pretended that any large per centage ot such vast re sults can he secured immediately, but that Mr. Harold's mission may lead to the initial stejis which shall make their accomplish ments one of the gratifying certainties iu the near^Future. We understand that the purchase of the New Orleans elevator has already been conditionally accomplished, and that it is contemplated to erect cotton presses lor the purpose of compressing cot ton at twenty-five to thirty cents per baje, rather than submit to the extraordinary charges now levied by the compressing eomjtanies of New Orleans. Mr. Harold was very cordially received by President Tausey and the board of directors, and we think ni'-st of our leading merchants will he glad to listen to his proposed ad dress. This we cojiy from the Washington Chron icle: After a Western member of Gongress hail finished what he deemed a tremendous at tack on John Randolph the grim old stager rose, jioiuted his long, bony finger at the perspiring orator, said. •• Mr. Sjieaker, who is that 1" and sat down. A group of men have been to this city from Boston jiretend ing to represent the "National Board of Trade," have ajipeared before the House Committee on Commerce and asked in the interest of American c ommerce for a free registry of British ships. They deserve hardly more than tin* contemptuous ques tion, " Who is that But wo will give a short answer. Iu England there is a National Board of Tiane. It is one of the departments of the government, having charge of commerce. In this -ountry there is no sueh institution, and the assumption of such a name is well worthy of the vain conceit and arrogance of tuen wno, knowing little of commercial wants, seek to impress their folly upon Con gressional action. Of the rejiresentatives of tiiis "mutual admiration" concern, who so recently sought to convince tlie Committee of Commerce ot the necessity of permitting foreign ships to free register under our dag, one had derived his nautical knowledge one had derived his nautical knowledge from being president of a canal comjmny; another, in 1837-'38-'39, kept a child's clotli ing'store on the levee at New Orleans, sight* of shijia and steamboats," and jiro gressed to he a tailor and dealer in cloths in New York; a third was a speculator in drugs iu Boston. It is said that none of them ever owned a shiji or managed a foreign voyage. Is legislation upon commerce—our national industry, the prosperity of our mechanics—to he shaped and ruined by up start ignorance assuming wisdom ? We shall see if tlie Committee ot Commerce looked under the skin of the Hon to find— what is there. Poliiienl. •JiddaI dispatch to, the Chica, This : Tribune : New York, March 18.—The World hopes the Democrats will not meddle with the Cincinnati convention, either before or during its session. It says the proper atti tude lor Democrats is. as sjieetators, to let the liberal Rejinhiicans make their own nominations. We can afterward indorse their candidate if we like him and think it expedient, and if not can freely make a se lection to suit ourselves. The World thinks to suit thinks the New Hampshire election shows 1,11<; weakness of Judge Davis as a Presidential candidate, inasmuch as New Hampshire is the only State in which the Labor jiarty holds the balance of power. The Post calls on Connectiaut to strike a death blow to the Democratic [tarty before the national canvass begins, on the ground ♦hat in Connecticut the Democracy has adopted the same old platform. The Prpress says the Democrats are warned to keeji away from the Cincinnati convention, and so are designing Grant men. If its nominations are patriotic, hon est, conservative, aud in the interest of jieaec, good will, and amnesty, we share iu the hope that the men selected may receive tlie support of good and true men every where, irrespective of jiarty This is a Washington special of Monday to the Cincinnati Gazette : Governor Warmotli, of Louisiana, arrived this morning and had an outwardly pleasant interview with ex-Sjieaker Carter in the Capitol this afternoon. Warmotli (lees not announce any political mission, but says that' he is merely observing the situation. Influences are working to defeat the con firmation of Parker as surveyor of New Or leans. and one of the Louisiana Senators claims to be confident of success. General Butler says that he never asked the Presi dent to appoint Parker, nor asked anybody to ask the President to do it, urged Parker not to seek nor aeeejit tho office, hut now that he has been nominated does'not care to nave him incur the disgrace of rejection. Mr. Thomas Morrison, one of tin: owners of the Ohio river steamer Great Republic, has invented a very useful article iu the shajie of a life preserver. .This invention consists of a strong water-tight canvas sack, which, when filled, is about four by seven inches, made in the form of a ring, and fiileil with cork. Around the outer rim of this ring there are secured eight strong rope handles. It is stated that the buovaucy of this article when in the water will support a man. The ringt^ about twelve inches in circumference. A child can throw one of these floats overboard. Monetary-Commercial MONETARY OFFICE OF THE DAILY REPUBLICAN, } Thursday Bvbnins, March 21.1812. I The offerings for discount to-day were fair, hut all the approved paper met with ready acceptance at bank, leaving very little for negotiation on the street. \Ve still quote 10 P cent P annum for A1 notes, with unquestionable collaterals, and —®12 for second grade; 10® 11 for Al, without collaterals, and 12® 15 for second class. Mortgage pajier rules at 9® 10 P cent P an num for Al and — © 12 for second grade. Gold opened at 110®110V4 (against 1094& at New York), and closed at llOsHO't (against 109%). There were sales of $5000 and $9000 at 110; $3000, $7000. $8000 and $10,000 at UO'k; $30,000 at 110%®HOVi; and $2000, $7000 and $8000 at 110U. In silver, $500 in American silver half dol lars sold at 108%, and 12.000 Mexican dol lars at—'. Wo quote 108 310844 for the former and 4%®5 P cent premium iu gold for the latter. The movement in foreign exchange was of fair extent, the sales of sterling amounting to about £65,000, at full rates, part indicat ing a slight improvement. The business in cluded £1500 hill of lading at 119%; £1500 hill of lading and £3000 clear at 119%; £6000 clear at 119%; £3000 clear and £35,000 Al hill of lading at 119%: £10,000 Al billot lading and clear at 119%® 120; and £800 bank at 120%. Some 150,000 . Al commercial francs changed hands at —. We quote sterling at 119% © 119% for good to Al bill of lading anil clear, and 120%® 120% for hank. Domes!ic exchange was firm, with mod erate offerings. The banks supplied the demand for New York sight at % P cent jiremium, and the transactions included $30,000 commercial New York sight, $12,000, $15,000 and $25,000 private bankers at % jiremium, $70,000 commercial and jirivate hankers at % a 9-52, ami $80,000 jirivate bankers at % ©5-16. The stock market was quiet and little doing. On Tuesday, not reported, a small amount (about 10 shares) Bank of Lafayette sold at $ 15, which juice is now hid. and to day 2000 jireferred Louisiana Levee at $6; 100 ilo at $6 25; 25 New Orleans Insurance Association at —; 10 and 100 Ammonia Pro Dell ing Company at $22 50. and 50 do at $23. $3000 Louisiana State six per cent bonds of 1870 changed hands at 56; $11,500 old State warrants at 75; $5000 do at 75%; $5000 do at 75%; $500 Metropolitan jiolice war rants at 86, and $500 city apiiropriation cer tificates at 85%. COMMERCIAL. Thursday Byrniso, March 21, lb12. Cotton— The sales to-day embraced 3150 bales, at easier prices, hut requiring no change iu our quotations, excejn in good ordinary, which we reduce %e. We give also the Exchange figures, which are lor average lists (not eveu-ruuning.as former lv), according with its types, while ours are for average lists, with the inside rates for strict: Average Exchange lia's. figures. .18 . : i • •, — .iJ r <t iyq — &21 % — .21 ^ a 21 \ 21% . 12 s r a 22 22 h .72 \ fi — — .23 d— 23 Low ordinary.......... Ordinary................ Good ordinary.......... Low middling..................21 ^ G21 \ Middling................ Strict middling......... Good middling................. The market opened with a better feeling among factors, and an unwillingness to make any abatement of their pretensions; but later in the day they met the demand more freely, and in some cases found it necessary to make concessions not only in good ordinary, but in the better grades as well. Ordinary sold at 19%c, strict ordi nary at 19%c. strict good ordinary at 21c, love middling, good style, at 21 he, strict do at 21 %c, and Liverjiool middling as low as 22c. A strong kind ot strict ordinary, benders, was held at 20%e. While some factors uiet the demand, most factors were inspired with increased confidence, and held above the ruling rates. The Exchange rejiofts : "Market easier." Its quotation on good ordinary is reduced %e, with no other change. COTTON STATEMENT. Bales. Stock on hand September 1. 1971. Arrived since la«t statement..... ......... 25,323 Arrived previously................ .. 323,604—927 639 Total.../......................... .......... 953,012 Cleared to-day.................... ...15.498 Cleared previously................. .. .775,653—791,151 Stock on hand and on shipboard, not cleared . 161 861 Stock same date last year........ ...........267,278 To-day's exports embraced 10.14s hales to Liverjiool. 12 1 © to Hamburg. 3790 to Revel, and 360 to New York. Receipts proper since last evening 3610 Bales, against 1332 on last Thursday, and 5203 last year, making an aggregate since Friday eve ning of 11.860 Bales, against 17,221 for the corresjiomling time last week, and 26,935 last year, and since August 31 of 831.208 bales, against 1.141,596 last year. The Ex change telegrams make the receipts at all the ports for the past six days, from 12 M. on Friday to 12 M. to-day. 31.706 bales, against 42.233 last week and 67,057 last year. Sugar— Ojien kettle is in fair demand. The sales to-day were at 5c for very infe rior, 7%«7%c for common, 8%39'ic for seconds. 8%c for fair, 9%c for good fair, 10c for strictly prune. . Molasses— The receipts are light, and the demand is good. Inferior sold at 30e; fair fermenting at 45c, aud fair reboiled at 45c p gallon. Flour— There is some demand for good treble and choice extra, which are scarce, hut little or none for the low grades, which are in slijiplv. 2200 bills were sold, of which 100 low treble extra at $8: 200 aud 350 good treble extra at $8 25; 50 do at $8 59: 125 on its merits at $7 90; 50 choice treble,extra at $9 40; 100 do at $9 50; 100 choice extra at $10; 100 do at $10 15; 100 do at $10 25: and 100 ilo at $20 50 p bbl. 200 bids good treble extra sold to arrive at $9 12%, and 100 do at $9 25 P bbl. Corn— Liberal supplies are expected, anil jirices for white have declined 5c P bushel. 2800 sacks were sold, of which 300 yellow mixed at 82c, 300 do at 83c, 400 and 300 white at 90c, 400 do at 93c, 250 do at 94c. and 500 at 95c P bushel. Oats —There are none in firJt hands, hut libera! supplies are expected. 200 sacks choice St. Louis sold at 59o, aud 125 choice at 62c P bushel. Bran—T he supply is light but the de mand is liudteiR 200 sacks sold at $1 60 P 100 lbs. IIa i—The market is hare. Prime is quoted at $38; choice $10 P ton. Pork—M ess is offering at $13 50, and is retailing at $13 75©14 P hoi. Bacon —Is in light supply and in demand, esjiecially clear sides. 10, 10, 10,15, 25 and 20 casks clear sides sold at 8c; 5 do at 8%c; 28 do clear rib sides at 7Uc; 40 do at 7 5-l0c, aud 10 casks shoulders at 6c P lb. Clear sides are now held at 8%c; dear lib sides 7%c: shoulders 6c P lb. Lard —Is in demand, with a light stock on hand. 50 tierces refined sold at 9%e t* It/. Kegs are quoted at 10%®10%o P lb. 30 kegs packers' sold at 10%e P ib. Dry Salt Meat— Shoulders are quoted at at 5c P lb. They are jobbing at 5%e; L'lear sides are jobbing at 7 %c P tb, Sugar Cured Hams—5 tierces sold at lb. Thev 10%c P lb. Thev are quoted at 10% a 11% P tb as in bran if. Corn Meal— 400 libls sold, to arrive, on jirivate terms. Liberal receipts are ex pected. Tallow —A lot of 21 hhd9 Texa^ sold at 0 1 -16c P in. w Breakfast Bacon— Western is quoted at 10%e: Northern 11®11%c P lb. Poultry and Eggs—C hickens are selling on the landing at $.5®6 for the grown and $3®4 for the young; ducks $4®5; geese $6 a 8; turkeys $17 ® 20; eggs 18®20c P dozen. Coffee —The market is quiet, with a stock in first hands of 11,788 hags; iu deal ers' hands 13,000 bags. We quote prime 21 a 21 Uc; good 20% ©20%e; fair 19% ®20Uc, gold, duty paid. Bagging —Is without any movement. The dealers' rates are 17c for India in hales, ICe in rolls; jute 19c; Western bag ging 18c P yard. Esculents —Potatoes are selling on the landing at $2 @2 50; apples $5 ®7:onions$l 50 ©2 50 P bbl; cabbages $15@20 Pbox; sour krout$15®20 P bbl; Western beans $10 50 ©12; green jieas $6®7 50; red beans $8© 12; lady peas $6@8; horse radish $6 ©8; turnip $1 "50; beets $2 50; carrots and parsnips ©4 P bbl; dried apples 9 310c, and pouches 8@9c P IB. Cooperage— The season is over and there is no demand for sugar hogsheads or molas ses barrels. Half barrels are selling at $1 25, and kegs at $1/ Poles and staves are in good supply, but very httle i _ mand. Green poles sell at $~0 P , barrei poles, and $40 for hogshead pol , barrel, staves $16; hogshead staves $30 t 1000 . , , . Whisky'— The market is hare of choice Western rectified. It is quoted at $1, a utl common at 80®87%c P gallon. Cheese—I s scarce and in demand. West ern Reserve is selling at 16®16%e: choice factory 18%®19c; New York cream 19© 20c. and English dairy at 20c P lb. Hides— Continue in light supply anil •rood demand. Green salted command 10% ®U%e: dry salted 17%c; dry Hint 18% © 19c P lb. Pigs' Feet—A re dull at $1 25 ®1 50 P keg. Louisiana Rice —We note a better feel in,r and firm market, with a fair stock on hand. Fair is quoted at 8U ©8%c; prime 8% 39c; Carolina is jobbing at 9%c P IB. Thene is a good stock of India on hand; a lot of 450 hags sold in bond on private terms. It is quoted in bond at 3%® 4c P Ib, gold. aud7%®7%c out of bond. Naval Stores— There is some No. 1 rosm on hand: it is held at $5 P hoi. Some ->0 bids virgin rosin just received is held at $10. Tar is dull at $2 75 P half hhl and $6 P hhl. There is no pitch on hand. Spirits turjientine arrive in small lots, aud sell at 90c P gallon. * Salt —The stock on hand is small, hut quite sufficient for the demand, which is moderate. The last cargo sale of Liverpool was at $1 40 P bushel. The dealers' rates from store are $1 60© 1 65 P sack for coarse, and $ l 70® 1 75 for fine. Turks Island is, selling at $1 30 ®1 35 P sack of two bushels. A cargo of Turks Island, iu bond, sold at ~2c P bushel. Table salt in pockets is selling at 2% ® 7 %c, as in size. Moss—Is dull at 4 ® 6c for country picked and 6©lie for clean picked, city haled. There is no city demand, and no orders have been received in the past week, either from the East or West. Star Candles— Are quoted at 19c P lb wholesale aud 19%e retail. Mackerel —Is in good demand, witn only a moderate supply on haail and an upward tendency in prices. No. 1 barrels command $14® 16; No. 2 $10®11;_ No. 3 $8©9; No. 1 kits $1 65; No. 2 $1 35; No. 3 $1 15. Gunny Bags— Aro held at 19c ajiieee. Cotton Seed—Is in demand, and com mands $13 P ton when hags are furnished by factors, and $14 P ton when in jdant ers' bags, and $18 50 P ton lor seed and bags. Cow Peas— The market is dull at $2 o0 © 2 75 P bushel, wholesale and retail. Butter — 19 in fair supply and nnkleratc demand. Choice Western commands 25© 27c: Goshen 35®36c P IB. Marine intelligence. OFFICE of THE REPUBLICAS, j Friday, March 22 , mi. j CLEARED YESTERDAY. Steamship Mary, Brown, <or Rock port Steamship Equator, McLellan, for Sew Volk Ship Adorna, Davis, fur Liverpool Ship Edward Hyman, Weacott, fy)r Revel Ship Norweater, Seagley, fur Liverpool Bark Father, Losing, for Hamburg Bark Coliu E McNeil, Crowell, for Pensacola, iu ballast Britiah baik Pauline. Drevar, for Liverpool MERITED YESTERDAY. (No arrivals from sea reported.) STEAMBOATS. B L Hodge No 2. Haberle. from Grand Ecore Bradisb Johnson.Radovitch.from Lower Coast Jennie Howell. Woodburn. from Dardanelle Frank Pargoud, Brown, from Bayou Sara D L TalJv, Harrison, from Jefferson Henry Tete, Dal feres, from Lafourche Hunter, Saliba. from Lower Coast Sallie V. Jeanfrau, from Fort Jackflon W S Pike, Brown, from Fort Adams BELOW COMINQ UP. Argentine bark Ensique, Orcutt. 9 days from Ha vana, to master—r British bark Nova Scotia, Churchill, from Cardiff" January 4, to master— Sweediah brig Fin gal. Falilman. front Rio Janeiro January 32, to J L Phipps At o— EXPORTS. HAMBCRG—Bark Esther— lion hales cotton REVEL—Ship Edward Hyman—37P0 bales cotton LIVERPOOL—-Bark Pauline—1764 bales cotton 1200 staves LIVERPOOL—Ship Adorna—3140 bales cotton 6000 staves LIVERPOOL—Ship Norweater— 244 bales cotton 1002 sks oilcaku 3100 staves • • ROCKPORT—Steamship Mary—1200 sks corn W bags coffee 100 bids iiour 30 bbis liquor a 410 pkgs sundries NEW YORK—Steamship Equator—360 bales cot ton 35 bales paper stock 60 hales moss 135bdls hides 50 cases tobacco louo empty harrs s To bbis high wines 1 half bbl whisky 8 pkgs metals 253 tea soap stuff" 63 pkgs mdse IMPOSTS. CARDIFF—Bark Lotliair—8631 bars railroad iron HAVANA—Steamship Liberty—323 bxs sugar 4 pkgs mdse APALACHICOLA AND CEDAR KEYS-Steamship Lavaca—65 bales cotton 97 sks rite 79 tea rice 365 sks peas 18 pkgs mdse RECEIPTS OF PRODUCE. GRAND EGORR—Steamer E L Hods* No 2—2S1 bales cotton 204 sks cotton seed 2 h lids sugar 20 bbis -molasses 4 Its It bbis do and sundries LOWER COAST—Steamer Bradish Johnson 93 bbis molasses 150 half bbis ifo and sundries DARDANELLE—Steamer Jennie lioweil—1560 bales cotton and sundries BAYOU SARA—Steamer Frank Pargoud—831 bales cotton 1402 sks cotton seed and sundries JEFFERSON—Steamer I) L Tally—62 5 bales cotton 3# sks cotton seed and sundries BAYOU LAFOURCHE—Steamer Henry Tete—5 bales cotton 116 hhds sugar 5 bbis molasses snd sundries FORT JACKSON—Steajuer Sallie ,V—131 sks rice 12 bbis molasses and sundries FORT ADAMS—Steamer W S P.ke—220 bales cot ton 137 sks cotton seed 9 ska seed cotton 109 hhds sugar 55 bbis molasses and sundries LOWER COAST—Steamer Hunter—Sundries to order BY THE RAILROADS. . MORGAN'S LOUISIANA AND TEXAS RAILROAD, March 2i—31 bales cotton 66 hhds sugar 13 bids do 25 bbis molasses $287,602 75 in specie ami sundries NEW ORLEANS. MOBILE AND TEXAS RAIL ROAD. March 21—643 bbis molasses 1 blid tobacco 140 bbis lime 40 head cuttle aud sundries NEW ORLEANS. J ACKSON AND GREAT NORTH ERN RAILROAD, March 21—-229 bales cotton aud sundry produce EDUCATIONAL. J^JIUTARY HIGH SCHOOL., 183 RACE STEET, head of Coliseum Place. T. B. Edwards and Kamuel U* Lewlm, Principals. Will prepare pupils to enter the Louisiana State University or any other College in America. A Commercial and Primary Department attached Military discipline, with daily drill. Circulars to be had at the School, or at James A. Gresham's, 92 Camp street. au20 10m N EW ORLEANS CONSERVATORY OJK MUSIC. 90..............Baronne Street..............90 This conservatory is conducted after the plan ot the couflprvatones of Europe. For particulars, circulars, and an j desired in formation, apply to the New Orleans Conservatory of Music, glass box No. 1596, New Orleans, Louis iana, or personalIv at the Conservatory. TH80PHU.U3 MAS AC. President. Rbfkpk?tcrs—B ishop J. C. Kenner; Rev. A. F. E. J. Tayfor; Rev. J. B. A. Ahrens; W. Dixon; Rev. K H. Foster, Esq., from Race, Foster At E. T. Merrick; C. T. Remiss, Esq.; Dr. William H. Holcombe; A. Wheeless, Esq., President New Orleans National Bank: Joseph Ellison, Esq., President Louisians Equitable Life Insurance Company; Lloyd R. Cole man, Esq., President Mechanics' and Traders' In surance Company; W. M. Piuckard, Esq.; Jacob Hassinger, Esq.; R. M. Lusher. Fsq.; F. Boeder, Esq., Superintendent; George Foerster, Esq., Edi tor German Gazette, etc. BOARD OF INSTRUCTION. Mr. Theophilus Maeac, professor of history and philosophy of music; Air. Charles Van Hiifflen, pi ofessor of vocal music; Miss Carolina Zeiss, profes sor of vocal music; Mr. Edward F. Groe.nevelt, pro fessor of theory and the piano forte; Miss Melanie May, professor of the piano forte; Miss Eugenie Lenioiue, professor of the ptano forte; Mr. Alton so Miari, professor of flute; Mr. Hermann Braun, professor of orchestral instruments. Besides an efficient number of asaisrifcnt teachers. au26 lv BUSINESS CHANGES. N otice__ the firm of oukntell a rei UtlARD is this day dissolved by mutual con sent, aud will be used in liquidation nni WILLIAM QUK.VTELL. AUGUSTUS REICHARD. .New Orleans, February 29, 1872. T uie undersigned continue the business ot QUKSTELL A KEFCHAKD, under the firm of OUK.NTELL At. with i,iie assistance of Mr. Catsar Philippi, who holds nur newer of at torney. WILLIAM OUKNTELL. T. A. WOOLLEY. New Orleans, Mareh 1, 1872. m hl i m I N BANKRUPTCY. -PETITIONS AND Schedules prepared strie,tly recording m the Bankrupt Law, geueral orders of the United States Supreme Court, and rules of the United States District Court, by JOHN S. CARTER, At the office of C. 8. Kellogg, Register in Bank ruptcy, in Customhouse building. de 28 ly STEAMSHIPS. for N KW VdKR» M* ttCH AHT8 BtTaRSHIP 2.1™*"' " ""sssiTssrHe-, ssaffage:::..... <**g. £.z- rsnst UNITKD ..................... W. P. Henry. MI88 i« 8 « P MOTROK)LM'dCaptain H. 8. B. F. Burdick SAILING FROM NEW YORK EVBRY SATURDAY FOR NEW YORK DIRECT—Th. steamship GENERAL, 3IEADE, A W SAMPSON, Commander, nm, her wharf, foot of Jefferson street, »■ Saturday. March ».i•*££***•» These steamers hare superior ao.u for passengers. .....«M Cabin Passage. ................. jj *■' ""'"jsarsasi™*. u.«. No. 190 Common street. The steamship EMILY B. SOCDER YrUl follow. leaTtng on SATURDAY. March J». at 8 A. M FOR HAVANA. Touching at Cedar Kqys and Key West, Carrying the United States Mall. LEAVING EVERY WEDNESDAY. The New Orleans, Florida and Havana Steamship Company 'will dispatch their new and unsur [passed fast passenger steamship MARGARET. J. McC. BAKER, Commander, WEDNESDAY. Mareh 20. ■ From the ™ To Havana. To Cedar Keys. Cabin...................... ^Through* bills' of 'ladi'ng* issued to all pj.ot line of railroads in Florida and on the St. Johns riven also, to New York, Savannah and Charleston. Through biUaof lading and passage tekets mven to Tampa via Cedar Keys by steamer, making close connection at Cedar Keys with steamships of this line, and landing height oriivharf at, Tam pa. _________ gui uu , r r T j NohiT but the" company's bills of lading Signed, and none signed after sailing of the steamer. nd none signeu anei ...-----— Splendid jiassenger accommodations and through tickets given to above points. , . No freight received without permit f.om the of Cce. for freight or passage apply to I. K. ROBERTS, Treasurer, No. 129 Common street, Over the Louisiana National Bank. The steamship HAVANA follows on Wwines, day, March 27. 1872 at 8 A. M._ *Y THE CROMWELL LINE. For New Y'orb Direct. This Line is composed of the Steamship* GEORGE WASHINGTON. CORTBB, GEORGE CROMWELL ST LOUtt The steamship CORTEX, WHITMAN. Commander. SUNDAY, March 24, at 3 A. Al. Will leave her wharf, foot of Toulouse street, at above. Passage..............................•**. Freight for Liverpool, Bremen and Havre takes by this line, and through bills of lading given to» the same. For freight or passage apply to ALFRED MOULTON. jaT ' No. 41 Caronde'et street. FOR PHILADELPHIA, VIA HAVANA. To Sail on FRIDAY. Mai eh 22. at 6 P. M. The Fine Al fnteninship YAZOO, CATHARINE, Commander. For freight or passage apply to WfLLIAM t'REEYY, Agent, Corner Carondeiet and Gravier streets. The steamship JUNIATA, Hoxir, commander, vil follow, aud sail on her regular day. seM BREMEN. North German Llovd. STEAM BETWEEN BREMEN AND NEW OR LEANS VIA HAVRE, SOUTHAMPTON AND Havana. The Steamships of the North •German Lloyd w-.ll resume then January 21. March 9. April 6. June 2. June 22. regular trips as follows: From Bremera. From New Orleans. FRANKFURT...December i KOLS ..........lannary 27. HANNOVER____February 2 1. KOLN...........April 20. HANNOVER....May 11. Touching outward at Havre and Havana, and or their home trip at Havana and Southampton, tc land and receive passengers and freight. Later days of departure will be advertised her* after. PRICKS OF PASSAGE From Bremen, Southampton or Havre to Havana or New Orleans; CABIN.............................$130 gold. STEERAGE........................ W gold. From New Orleans or Havana to Southampton Havre or Bremen: CABIN.............................$150 gold. STsESAoK........................ 45 gold. From New Orleans to Havana: CA3YN............................. currency. STEERAGE.................... 29 currency. Passage rickets from Bremen. Southampton or Havre to New Orleans issued by the undersigned For further particulars apply to ED. F. STOCKMETER k CO.. Agenta, I- t2S 1v 42 Union street. LOTTERIES. OF THE LOUISIANA RAWING ST AT B LOTTERY FOR MARCH -J 1 , IS72. CLASS 69. DO 25'61 ' 49 24 74 9 j 10 j 11 V 12 | 12 1 14 The above drawings are published in all the prn oipa. papers, and are drawn in public daily at the rooms or the company. Information fumishVd and prizes cashed bv HOWARD, SIMMONS A CO., Contractor* St. Charles street, corner Union. New Orleans. Witness enr hands at New Orleans Louisian* this .-weuty-Sirst dav of March 1372 H. PERALlA, ADAM GJFFKN, beware of bogus lottbhiks? 1)0 '** 0I *ap*8 |Y>L1*1ANA STATE LOTTERY COMPANY, Incorporated August ;7, 1353 . CHARLES T. HOWARD................PRESIDENT. SrN'GLK NUMBER LOTTERY. SPLENDID 3CHSM3—ONLY NUMBRE 5 Capita! Prize............8*0.000. CLASS E. VO L S DRAWN AT NEW ORLEANS O* SaturJny, April 6, 1S73. HOWARD, SIMMONS Si CO., CouTractir*. * SCHEME: 'JP.OOG Numbers—Tlette>* (inly i prize of *50,000 U........ 1 prize cf 30,000 13 ...... 19.000 is......... 10.000 is......... 9.000 is......... 8.01) o is........ 7.000 is......... 6.000 is......... 5.000 is....... 4.000 is....... 3.000 is...... 2.000 is...... " 1,900 1.000 1 , 000 . 1,000 1.000 1.000 1,000 1 . 1 ) 00 1.000 1.000 1.000 i 1.006 i 1.000 bars.... 1.000 t 1.006 ( 1.000 9iM. 1 prize of 1 prize of I prize of 1 prize of 1 prize at 1 prize of 1 prise ot l prize el 1 prize of 1 prize of I prize of l prize of 1 prize of 1 prize of 1 prize of ! prize of 2 prize of 1 prize of* 1 prize of l prize of 1 prize of I prize of 1 prize of 1 prize of 1 prize e! 1 prize of 1 prize of 1 prize of 1 prize of 1 prize of 1 prize of 1 prize of 1 prize 0 ? 1 prize of 1 prize of 50 prizes ot 217 prizes of ..956 noo .. 30,000 .. 30 000 .. 10,900 9.000 8.900 7.900 5,'ini) 5.000 4.900 3,090 1.900 1,01)0 1,960 1.900 1,000 1,090 1,000 1,990 I 1.000 | 1.900 j 38 ApproxiirArtion prir.es! U!*50n 44C prizes; amounting to............... tt23c Whole Tiexeta, share* in notion * Prize a payable withou t doduetfo "■ Oraers to be addressed to C£AKLSS T. 3 ward Look box ES2. Poutoffics/NcwV^s. ^nd postoffics monuy wta* for rent. R wuhMtlS? to J !?7 p ? aNT8H1BD ~ w ' ITH 08 aia^Sd^^^ tU M e "» nt residence, No Carondeiet street, lies, If desired. Suites it rooms for faml se3 BAILR0AD8, gTEKi. RAIL ! DOUBLE BALTIMORE AND °HI C RAILROAD, The great short line from Oacianau HAST! *S Saving eight- seven to 110 mite 8 ... • train in advance * t fc. NEW YORK. 1 Saving fifty-nine miles, andarrivia. • hours in advance BALTIMORE, ' ag seventy-seven miles, and and three-quarters hours in ,, 1 ^, WASHINGTON/*** Reaching T PHILADELPHIA One train the quickest. Saving THE GREAT IRON RAILWAY BBr 0 ver the Ohio river, at Parkersburg . , are completed. ' Is MORNING AND SIGHT Liyjso, Pullman's Palace Drawina.p,. Sleeping Cara ** Are run ou this route from St. Louis r Co.limbus to Baltimore and WashiiZ?* WITHOUT CHANGE, 1 Bv th:.^ route you avoid *3 omnibn, ^ D an<l t»* Ticfe<*Ts tor sale at and West. all ticket officesi,^. L. M. COLE General Ticket Agent, Baltimore J. L. WIL80S'**% Muster Transportation. Baltimore s , MONEY B. JOXEl * n , hi Genera, Passenger Agent, Cinci^ H OUSTON AND TEXAS ' s CENTRAL RAILWAY Change of .Schedule—January ^ DEPARTURE AND ARRIVAL OFTSej' 7:30 A. M. Express leaves Houston to ing at Corsicana at 7:Mpj( ! * Navaeota with daily'J' 1 ??^ Austiu at 6 P. ll. derson, HuntHiin^'i;^,* Henderson and Lon^.—. 9 neuuersoii and Louth-* i.i with International 6^ Calvert With stage fot&? weekly. At Brcmond fet daily. At Richland for rJ Cotton Gin, Palestineandhi Corsicana lor Dallas Sherman. At Ledbettep Grange and Bastrop. i;'i£ San Marcos. NewBraanfe'it tonio and El Paso. 7:30 P. M. Night Expveu leaTesdaik,,. at Corsicana at 7::» A Austin at 9 A. M Comae*' all points made as above. < Close connection at Houston with Morpi. * ers via Galveston, Houston and Hcnda^' road or steamboat from Galveston. From Corsicana trains leave at H.i. ~ P. M., arriving at Houston at 5 P. M. aodu Eton! Austin trains leave at 6:15 A.lLiab arriving in Houston at 5 P. M. and 6:15in, Passengers for San Antonio and ail Western Texas will save twelve hounbr» Austin, and avoid nearly 1(a) miles of ledw ing. Passengers for Northern and FattenT-s find this the cheapest, quickest and mala roate. being from forty-eight to sixty hoia a than via Red river. Freight alwai 5 as low as by anv oteernc CORNELIUS BE General Superjiiet Jams. H. Cr:k. Genera! Freight and Ticket Agent, jn fJYO THE TRAVELING PUBLIC. NEW ORLEANS JACKSON AND GREATi! ERN RAILROAD. SPECIAL NOTICE. On and after December 13, 1371, Mans aii points North, East anil West will leinJ? leans from toe depot. Calliope street. Way, Mail and Passenger, leave Daily (Sundays excepted),at........... fig. Night Express, leave Daily, at........ 5:j| Night Express, arrive Daily, at........l&g Mai! and Passenger, arrive Daily (Sun days excepted 1 , at.................|&g Night Express will stop only ar all ngu tions south of Magnolia, and ar dag ntargni day nights and Monday mornings. Five Hours and a Half Quicken any Other Line. Baggage checked from residence todaia and bertha secured in Pullman Paue* in usual. Tickets for sale at No. 22 Camp street, m Common street, and at depot comer si is and Magnolia streets. ri. E. CAREY, General Ticket Are. New Orleans. Jackson and Great Nurtbeerhii D. B. MOREY. General Ticket Ajert Mississippi CentraThi* C. P. ATJIORE, General Paaaecgerlg ap22 N J-EIV ORLEANS*. MOBILE ' TEXAS BAI L HOAD. Change of Schedule and Rate*, frit December 15, IS71. DEPARTURE AND ARRIVAL OF TSJffi ll A. M. Express (leaves dailvi mum bile at 5:20 P M.. lOnnettlC through trains for Louisrillf.Stii 1 A'laata. Lynchburg and ail t North, East and West, ru Palace Sleeping Cars run brifi: from New Orleans to Lousrflei from Tensas, near Mobile, to Ip burg, without change. 3 P. M. Evening Express Leaves if rives at Mobile at li:30 P.M.ii close connection with Hoaa Ohio Railroad for Meridisa. N Dalton. Lynchburg and Se* : ' Prom Mobile, trains leave 12:.>5 A. 5L; eP New Orleans at 7 A. M. From Mobile, trains leave 10: SJ A. M.; kt* . New Orleans at 5 P. M. Freight taken at new tariff r*K' Fare from New Orleans to MsMe.f Mileage tickets are sold as follows If* families and firms): Sow miles tor #2i', M#** *D0. Tickets sold at the office corner Camp** mon streets. Through Freight Trains daily between J* leans and Mobile. Freight received in* Cured street before 5 P. M. delivered in *'» 5:40 A. M. next dav. No freight will be rere ; red after 5 P. M. Tnrough Bills of Lading signed lor *£/ North. East and West. Auuly at Freight0E-* faot of U.rod street. O. W. R. BAT® General SuperuM# 6 CHARLES L. FITCH. , .. General Freight and Passenger A?: C. A. WHITNEY k 6»v 00 10 lv General if g P E C 1 A L NOTICE. St. Louis, Iron Dlountnln anu 8*:* Railroad. THE ONLY ALL RAIL ROCTS — • 1 Fraa To St Lome, Chicago, ttmaiia. can . — P„„- e-----eu.5 V ---- S l_j, ' """"I VUIV/O^W, C/HiailJ. Paul, Kansas City, Leavenworth,--- And all Poiutss North, East ail TWO EXPRESS TRAINS leave the New , "-' w — ' -- -- • Railio — 1 iCi» * v 1.1 Jackson and Great Northern ^ gauv. at 7 a. M. and 5 P. M. TRAIN leaves the foot of C& daily at xl A. M., via the New Orleans, i Chattanooga Railroad, making clo* tions at Mobile with the Mobhe and 1 road to all points North, East and ^ For tickets apply to ,ru t A. D. SHKLI Tloket Agent New Orleans. Jackson t Northern Railroad, corner Camp and streets, under City Hotel; or to XX- TJCYV _. W. BHDST Ticket Agent New Orleans, Mobile and Kauruad, corner Camp and Comm &tory Building, opposite City Hotel General SuDenntending Agent fit. Louis. tam and Southern Raflrond. T' the east.........to th) via LonlsviUa and Ohio and M road 6 '°? p Jf tlon of tee U Lomsrfl!e Pi** splendid equipment tor travel, makes this tho BtfST ROUTE TO CINCIN! ASD *uL POINTS EAST AND NORTHS W ,T" KEK through trains* I Kfi direct connections from the sont WITHOUT c®ob o? CAS Ohb> 6 aH * or tickets via Loaia^ bio^ E*ilwar. for as> ^N B*l^'^'HotSlsf <lait H °"" this line t0 , Cincinnati ami point* „ J. L. GRfsSWORH "eneral Suitonnterdei'f. ^ »_ 0 THOMAS HOKWQf. " Qefceral Southern U ATTORNEYS AT jJAH KIMs dt TIIAKE. ('• Bswflx,— 1SAIAS THii ATTORNSTS AND COUNSELOR.' 19 ............Commerelal Elaee NEW ORLEANS. Prompt attention given to ail V ■UU] and United States courts.