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New Orleans Republican. [volume] (New Orleans, La) 1867-1878, April 15, 1873, Image 2

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(Ovlcw Republican.
Yellow fever Las reached the New Y'ork
quarantine station. It came from Iiio
Chinese servants don't like Philadelphia,
as they are not allowed to pound on tin
boilers Sunday.
A clergyman said the other day that the
modern young ladies were not the daugh
ters of Shetn and Ilam, hut the daughters
of Hem and Sham.
E. Cowles, Esq , editor of the Cleveland
Leader, has been spending a few' days in
our city and has honored our sanctum with
bis cheerful presence.
The Italian brig Amelia, Captain Colombo
which sailed from this port January .30, for
Liverpool, collided and sunk April 8. Her
cargo consisted of 4-)4 hales of cotton and
1100 staves. _ ____
Quite a number of the churches of Chi
cago are substituting the Bible-reading ser
vice for the second sermon on the Sabbath
fine church is said to have had the service
both morning and evening recently.
Governor Beveridge is unfortunate in his
appointments. The appointment ol Mr
Henry Harper as chief inspector of grain
in Chicago has created great dissatisfaction
in that city among commercial men.
An old lady in a town of Worcester
county, Massachusetts, lately refused the
gift of a load of wood from a tree struck by
lightning, through fear that some of the
"fluid" might remain in the wood and
cause disaster to her kitchen stove !
A hen has unfortunately been killed in
Boston, which might in time have attained
the power of laying golden eggs. A solid
nugget of the precious metal w'as found in
her insides, weighing four pennyweights,
and in shape very like an egg .
A new' and improved vagrant law, known
as the professional criminals bill, providing
for the summary arrest and punishment oi
professional criminals, was taken up in the
New York Assembly, last week, aud passed
without amendment liy a unanimous vote
The steamship City of Dallas, Captain
Jones, which sailed from New Y'oikforNew
Orleans, on the second ins'ant, got ashore
lifteen miles south of Juniper inlet, Honda,
on the tenth. She will probably be got ofl
without material damage. She is owned
by C. H. Mallory & Co.
Thirty seven thousand five hundred and
eighty-five dollars in prizes will be distri
Luted by the Louisiana State Fair Lottery
Association, April 30 next. A limited num
ber of tickets issued. Call at the central
office, No. 107 Canal street, Grover & Baker
salesrooms, for your tickets.
Colonel H. C. Kausom, chief quartermas
ter of the department of Dakota, has been
ordered on the same duty in the Depart
ment of the Gulf, which brings him iroiu St.
I'aul, Minnesota, to New Orleans. Captain
W. B. Hughes is transferred from New Or
leans to San Francisco.
The St. Louis papers announce the death of
Mr. Charles Sanguinet. one of their oldest
and best. He was horn in St. Louis in 1782,and
in 1795 was sent to New Orleans to school.
11c was a merchant, trapper, trader and
turner in after years, but since 1830 lias
been living on bis farm near St. Louis.
The Young Men's Christian Association
propose holding, during the latter part of
the month, a festival in order to enable
(hem to raise funds to carry on the good
work in which this association is so gener
ously engaged. A special meeting will he
held this (Tuesday) evening to perfect ar
rangements. _
At the coming commencement of Colone]
Boyd's military school at Baton Itouge, in
June next, Bev. Dr. Palmer, of New Or
leans, will deliver the "Religious Address,"
General J. L. Brent, of Ascension parish,
the "Annual Address," and Henry A.
McCollaui, of Terrebonne, the "Address
before the Society of the Alumni."
A hill now before the English Parliament
provides not only that a Noncomformist
service in a churchyard must be conducted
only by a minister or member of some re
ligious body or congregation having a reg
istered place of public worship, but that
the service must either l»e confined to a
published ritual, or to "prayers, hymns or
extracts from floly Scripture."
Several South American republics have
requested our government to coin their
money at the mint in Philadelphia, tliey
not having having proper facilities for do
ing it themselves. There being some doubt
whether the Treasury Department bus the
right, under existing laws to comply wito
the request, the question has been eubnu.t
ted to the Attorney General for liis opinio'.
A correspondent writing from those, up
of the. late Atlantic disaster says: In one
ease a woman vas seen lying on the sea
weed covered rock wi'h her face upturni d
to the hi sky and g ..-'.dug in a mother'®
1 ■ i chubb- .at .. i !.»•• whose i
lq>s were still fa-Uiu-d to "tuuta n
whence it had been drawing its supply of J
nourishment. Some sudden wave had |
probably swept the two into eternity, while
the mother, careful of her child, was in the
net of quieting it.
Joseph F. Babin is another one of those
fortunate mortals who paid J. C. Butler
twenty-five cents for one-quarter of a com
binatioa ticket in the Louisiana State Lot
terv, which drew the capital prize of $6000
on Saturday last. Mr. Babin lives in Al
ders, and in another column announces the
receipt of bis new found wealth at the
hands-of the agent of the company. This
is the seeoud time within a week that Mr.
Butler has sold the capital prize.
James J. O'Kelley, the Heralds Cuban
correspondent, whose arrest has made him
the last great sensation, was born in Gal
ley, Ireland, in 1840. He served in Alge
ria. in the French army, and afterward
under Maximilian, in Mexico. Returning
to France, he was recommissioned and
M-rved- through the Franco-German war.
\s the cause ol France commenced to wane
he went to Ireland to raDe a regiment foe
the French service. After Sedan, he came
to America, and was employed on the
Herald as a reporter. Subsequently he
was promoted to art critic, and on the re
T Ill'll t-'l lit U<iC T M T1 IV*.-
ihuLer in his place, a lie renuer knows the
Mr. "Edward Booth, Senator" realizes
the freedom of the press. He publishes
without charge two aud a fraction col
umns of the choicest fustian. This "is
freedom of the press" with a vengeance.
One such dead head contribution a week
would close any journal unless sustained
by "the largest circulation in the South
west." "And pray how was the 'Senator
drest? " Ah he was doing his level best,
to show that Kellogg is guilty of all the
crimes committed since Adams fall. A
list of charges is filed against the Governor
very much like that exhibited by the
colonists against King George, and about
as long as a manifest of the Morgan rail
road, which usually specifies every item
of cargo from a hogshead of sugar to
a hamper of chickens. These charges
are amplified and illustrated by 'pro.
tations, from the proverbs of Johnson, to
the lyrics of Tom Moore. This festoon
ing with flowers the very long lane of two
and a fraction columns, beguiles the time
greatly. Me pass by these vituperative
phrases with the single observation that
the "Edward Booth, Senator," is more
guarded in his epithets than the journal in
which he publishes. He does not once
accuse Governor Kellogg of being
"bribed" or "perjured." True, he im
plies both these charges very strongly,
yet it is done with the gorgeous periphrases
which should distinguish the style sen
atorial, so that the words are in no sense
actionable. The communication con
cludes with a challenge, hut not to the
courts of law or honor. It is that Gover
nor Kellogg shall meet the Senator in a
logomachic conflict, or war of words.
One of the propositions to be
discussed is "that you (Kellogg;
are no Governor.'" Now this we
submit, is just as if Mr. "Edward Booth,
Senator, " should propose to decide by a
game of seven-up that our watch or great
coat does not belong to us. Even if the
challenge could be decided by oratorical
combat and the verdict of the minority,
any one having the least suspicion of
chivalry in his nature would see that Mr.
Booth is staking nothing against some
thing, for which he might be ruled oil the
field by any jockey club whatever.
The tirade of Mr. Booth, however, does
contain by implication one serious charge.
The adroit Senator, aware of the strict
law of libel, puts the charge hypothetical
ly thus:
The otherwise inexplicable conundrum
which is presented to the political student
by your coiubiuations can he solved imme
diately by applying to it the test oi per
sonal. money interest.
If I can imagine you to he a member and
agent of a semi political moneyed ring,
placed where you are. and kept where you
are, for the purpose of depressing values to
their lowest ebb in order that they may he
then purchased by you and your confed
erates, and then further imagine you ail
loaded up at lowest figures with the choicest
properties, lands and securities ol city and
State; and then at an appointed, period re
versing the wheels on the descending grade,
changing the tactics ot the party owned by
your ring, yelling for reform, a white man's
government, immigration, low taxati <n. a
press arranged to stimulate public and pri
vate activity and hope, with experienced
celeritv facing right about and becoming
the most blatant ot reformers and violent
denouncers of those whom you will then
style carpet-baggers and ignoramuses.
Now your "if" is not only as in the days
of Shakespeare, "a great peacemaker,"
but he is a capital fellow on a plea of
nil debet in an action of trespass in the
case for slanderous and defamatory lan
guage used concerning the plaintiff.
This charge is also added in a special
count of the declaration:
I can well understand your present policy,
ami how, without daring openly to avow it.
n are in a conspiracy with others agaimt
the people, to so operate their political
affairs as to reduce their values to a point
approximating twenty-five cents on the
dollar and buy for $25,000,000 or $30,000,000
what is worth four or five times as much
Now the debt of this State has been cut
down by the clause of limitation from
some $40,000,000 to $25,000,000. Can it
be charged that Mr. Kellogg, who has
never held any other State office than that
he now occupies, is responsible for that
debt ? Did he impose the taxes necessary
to meet the interest and liquidate the prin
cipal of this debt? Why, be could even
prove that invaluable plea of Mr. Weller,
senior, an alibi. Who contracted that
debt ? If Senator Booth would speak, he
would say that it received the support of
men of all parties, lie will say from the
record that the representatives of this city
have voted with others to create this
debt. Against the men who were at
the creation of this debt aud these
taxes Senator Booth has not one
word. Two of the most prominent among
those who have sanctioned this debt and
these taxes have received the vote of the
j Fusion Legislature for the highest federal
honors within the gift of a State. One of
; those so honored possessed for four years
past the power to have defeated many of
those items of debt. Senator Booth de
nounces Govern-': Kellogg for having
signed an act to continue the charter of
the Louisiana l. -vcc Company, when he
has no word against him who, by his sig
nature. created the Louisiana Levee Com
pany. Si Mi. Kellogg could not have
incurred or ;-v. ventol that debt, and taxa
tion which will enable "the semi-political
money ring at New York, Wash
ington or Chicago" to buy up Louis
iana at "twenty-five cents on tbe
dollar." This position must have been
prepared for Mr. Keiiogg by the friends
and allies of the Fusion party. Again-'
these, however, a sacred aud significant
senatorial silence is preserved. But Gov
ernor Kellogg enforces the laws against
delinquent taxpayers. Did he pass those,
laws, or suggest or sanction their passage?
He finds them on the statute book, aud
proceeds to do what the law commands
the Governor to do. Wo have heretofore
pointed out that the administrators of the
State government receive but about one
fifth of the amount of taxes collected.
The other four-fifths go to pay the obliga
tions of the State. With the avowed pur
pose of starving out the Kellogg govern
ment the payment of all taxes i.-, re
sisted. This evidently starves out a
good many other people, many of them
bona tide holders of Stats securities—
innocent -ml distant third parties. ilLis
refusal to pay the interest on the
State obligations will depress tneir va.Uc
The reputation of controlling the politics
of the State by virtuous deihonstrations,
will aid in keeping away stranger and dis
courage investment of outside capital.
What could tend better to depress the
value of real estate and produce that mil
lenium of the millionaire which Senator
Booth apprehends? Governor Kellogg
did not then: 1. Make the debtor taxes.
2. Enact the laws for enforcing the collec
tjon of taxes.
Really, if we held as free a pen as the
Senator, and reasoned from such an by
pothetical scaffold as he does, we might
make this syllogism. The friends and
allies of Senator Booth piled up this
ruinous debt aud imposed their oppressive
taxes, thereby subjecting the property of
Louisiana to danger of sacrifice and de
pression of prices. The friends and allies
of Senator Booth refuse to pay this debt
and taxes, thereby exposing the property
of Louisiana to sacrifice at a ruinous de
predation. Therefore, the friends and
allies of Senator Booth are in complicity
with "a semi-political moneyed ring at New
Vork, Washington or Chicago." We make
no such charge, since it is too absurd
but we assure the Senator that it would be
no more unreasonable than the charges,
which he has by inuendo, brought
against Governor Kellogg; let a nolle
prosequi be entered on the indictment
filed on the information of Mr. "Edward
Booth, Senator," against Hon. W. P.
Kellogg, Governor of Louisiana, for al
leged malfeasance in office. The charges
made theeriu appearing too vague and im
probable to be inquired of by a jury, col
ored or otherwise.
The world has always been cursed with
gold worshipers. In olden days a foolish
old king called Midas, who entreated Bac
chus to have everything he touched turned
into- gold, lived to see the folly of his wish,
and since that time many a'gold worshiper
has been brought to grief. A few years
ago the gold worshipers of Wall street be
came intoxicated with the power of gold,
and through it undertook to control the
gov« rument and destinies of the people of
this great nation. They had heard much
of the influence of British gold, and knew
that gold was the controlling power
with the governments of the Old
World, and hence argued it could
be made the great governing power
here. Elated with this grand idea, that
was not only to crown them with great
wealth, but give them control of the gov
eminent, the gold worshipers of Wall
street commenced their fight with the gov
ernment of a free people. Believing they
had cornered the government—in other
words had it in a tight place—they com
menced to run np the price of gold, and
with the aid of foreign influences, inter
ested in the scheme, succeeded in creating
a panic, which they hoped would result
in compelling the government to yield to
the power of gold, and force from it a
financial policy dictated by the gold wor
shipers of this country and Europe; the
men who think gold—and not the people
should control governments. But, for
tunately', the government was neither
frightened nor cornered. It suffered the
gold conspirators, and whoever felt like
bending their knees before the golden
calf, to enter upon their golden specula
tions to their heart's content; and when
the golden budble was at a height most
dazzling to its worshipers, the government
quietly stepped in and pricked it, leaving
them to realize the folly of making gold
their god. Since that memorable day—
known as "Black Friday" among the
gold worshipers of Wall street—when
gold was on the rampage and the gov
ernment forced it to its proper level in the
values of the country, it has not dared to
improperly assert itself. It may be well
to remind the gold worshipers of this aud
other countries that the chief values here
do not consist in gold and silver; here,
where gold and silver are taken from the
#arth in greatest profusion the year round.
We Lave untold values in bur public
lands and in the various products of our
cultivated lands. Our country is capable
of supplying tbe world with food and rai
ment, besides furnishing it with the pre
cious metals, aud its currency—no matter
whether it consists of bank notes or
coin—should be good as gold—and would
be did not the extravagance of our wealthy
classes, who spend much of their time and
money in Europe, help the 1 r kers aud
money-changers in giving a fictitious value
to gold. But there are doubtless other
causes more potent than this which help
to give a higher value to gold over our
currency than could exist without them.
The financial troubles of Europe must be
more or less felt in financial circles of
this country; and when we recollect the
power that gold sways over the govern
ments of Europe we should not be sur
prised to find that power exerting itself in
this country. Gold has again assumed an
aggressive attitude in Wall street, where
there is evidently a combination disposed
to measure strength once more with the
Congressman Kelley, of Pennsylvania,
has recently given liis views on the
present financial situation of the country,
t md they are published in the Philadelphia
j /V'.sv. They were called forth by the fol
lowing editorial para graph, w hich also ,.p
j peered iu the /' e.->
If C m ;r< ss had s 'opted S tr Bu<
iruham'- or even Sena'or SL.wiain's prop
osition, riie | resent would probably be 1
last of the monetary panics that Mr. J.n
Gould oi any one eise could create. In tin
present ease all the citcumstancos favor th -
adroit and unscrupulous speculator.
Mr. Kelley dissents from the above
views. The following is an extract from
his reasons for so doing. Upon Mr. For
ney, of the Press, remarking that he had
not given his reason why the Buckingham
and Sherman propositions would have
been inoperative had they ] assed, Mr.
Keiley replied:
I ihiuk I have already answered that
question when I said that all processes for
compelling resumption must be inopera
tive under the state of f.ict 3 I have de
scribed. I believe that every effort to cre
ate a spasmodic resumption at specie pay
ment oily postpones the day of permanent
resumption. Let me illustrate: I speak
Let me illustrate: I
within the bounds ot moderation when I
saj that there are a thousand millions of
our foreign indebtedness which is practi
cally overdue. It is true that our bonds
held by foreigners have not matured, but if
their holders find that by the demand for
gold they can make a larger profit than
they can by holding these bonds, it will be
to their interest to send them to be sold in
the United States maikets, and to draw the
proceeds in gold. Many of these bonds
were bought for fifty cents on the dollar in
greenbacks, and could now be sold at great
profit, and, therefore, looking at the ques
tion commercially, we must regard them as
The above extract indicates that the re
sumption of specie payment has some
thing to do with the present flutter in
financial circles.
The Press takes the ground that the
true remedy for the present state of things
has been left by Congress in the hands of
the present Secretary of the Treasury,
Mr. Richardson, and that is the fixing of
the legal tender issue. The Press thinks
he should turn a deaf ear to those who
shriek at expansion, and let loose the
forty-four millions now' in the treasury
Mr. Kelley assents to these views cheer
fully, but regrets that the Secretary had
determined to buy but one million of
bonds this month and to sell six of gold.
He thinks if the Secretary had deter
mined to buy six millions of bonds it
would have relieved our own market by in
creasing the volume of greenbacks, while
the increased price of gold consequent upon
its increasing scarcity would have been felt
only by the importer of foreign merchan
dise, or the wealthy families who are
about to spend a luxurious summer in
European travel. Mr. Kelley also expresses
the opinion that the restriction of the
purchase of bonds tends to promote strin
gency in our market, while the large sale
of specie is iu the line of Secretary McCul
lough, relieving the coming English
Our tax resistors are standing iu their
own light, and injuring their own inter
ests. The damage comes back to them in
the shape of falling prices, caused by the
almost universal stagnation of business.
The interest on the State bonds is not
paid, and hence capitalists want no more
Louisiana investments of any kind. De
positors are drawing down their balances
in our local banks, so that they are left
with nothing but their own capital to
work with. Nearly every work of public
improvement in the State has been sus
pended. The New Orleans, Mobile and
Texas railroad is to he sold for account of
creditors, while St. Louis is pushing the
road from that city to Galveston.
Even our most cherished charitable in
stitutions are left to suffer. The pittance
donated to the Charity Hospital has been
sold in the market at the rate of thirty
cents on the dollar, and the appropriation
for the Insane Asylum has suffered the
same fate. Our judges are unpaid, and
yet we hear of great expectations about
the purity of the judiciary, as though to
half starve a man aud fill his mind with
anxiety for the future of his children was
the way to render judges incorruptible. It
may have a tendency to spur them up to a
prompt and rigid administration of justice
when the time comes to try the tax suits.
We are thus placed iu a false position.
The active opposition to the laws by the
selfish tax resisters, and the passive ac
quiescence in their revolutionary and dis
honest course by those who are too anxious
to stand well wi|h everybody to express
their disapproval, we offer to the world
the appearance of being a community that
is ready to repudiate all its just obliga
tions. Those merchants and bankers who
now lend their countenance to the revolu
tionists are undermining their own busi
ness, aud laying the foundations for their
future bankruptcy. For the time is close
at hand when a city of repudiators will be
avoided by the honorable men in other
parts of the country. Tax resisting is
nullification, and a blight that is drag
ging this fair State down to inevi
table ruin. Next to the spirit of rebel
lion which resorted to secession, it is
the greatest curse that ever afflicted us, 1
and unless it is rooted out, will lead
to the most disastrous consequences.
Already we Lear Lints that tenants will
raise the cry of opposition to rents, and
those paid to the agents of non-residents
are deemed especially burdensome. The
provision of law which protects the tenant
of any delinquent taxpayer from suits at
law is beginning to attract attention, and
will probably cause the formation of asso.
ciations to employ counsel. That a con*
diet between the landloid*and tenant is at
hand there can be no doubt, aud we warn
the weaker party that their safer course is
to avoid it by themselves setting an txum
le of obedience to the laws.
As tve hail reason to expect, one of the
parties charged with taking Judge Rut
land's child out of the vault and thrown g
it in a field, characterizes the charge, so
lar as he is concerned, cs false and mali
cious. Iu nearly all the accounts we have
.-veil from Grant parish, through Fusiou
enure*!., there is an air of improbability
and exaggeration which lias a very suspi
cious appearance. When we are gravely
informed that two peaceable colored men
were killed 1 y Ward and his men. we
simply do not believe the story; wlien we
are told that men who have done nothing
to ox; ite the hostility of the colored peo
ple are compelled to flee from their
homes, which sir.- afterwards sacked
and burned, we are reminded of
••c-.ational romance-, such as abound
iu Beadle's dime novels, and thus ail the
testimony, the good as well as the bad, is
impaired and rejected. The judicial in
vestigation which has been ordered by
the United States authorities will proba
bly bring th.' more important facts to
; re- nt cost ot police justices in New
city is $30,000 per annum.
Nkw Om April 14,! ;73.
The udersigned certifies that he was the holcer
of oee fourth of eomuiuatiou ticket Nos. 27. S3, 54.
class eighty-seven, in the Louisiana State Lottery.
whicL drew the capital prize of SCO'S), on Saturday.
A:-ri 12. 1373, said ticket having cost the euuiot
twenty-five cents at the office of J. C. Eutler, at
Algiers, and that the amount was promptly pa d
on presentation of the ticket at tho otlice oi the
aplt It 2p Algiers.
SPRlNG t J(tEETlNG, 1873.
Second Day—Tuesday. April 15.
MUST RACE.—Hu'dJe tact ; two mi'e a , «v<*r
eight hurdles; Club Puise, $600; first horse $450,
second horse $100, third horse $50.
1. A. B. Lewis A: Co., hr. g. NA>H VILLE HARRY.
aged, by Second Albion, dam unknown; 132
pounds; colors--.
2. J. E. K. Lawrence, cli. h. VILLAGE BLACK
SMITH. aged, by Vandal, dam Cholera, by Wag
ner, 135 pounds: colors—orange, with purple
3. E. Harrison, gr. g. TOM CORBETT, aged, by
Lightning, dam by imp. Knight of St. George;
132 pounds; colors—red, whi e and blue.
4. Harry Van Liew. b g. PELHAM. 6 y. o.. by Done
rail, dam by inn*. Sovereign; 132 pounds; colors
red and black.
5. Joseph Donohue, hr. li. BLIND TOM, aged, by
Star Davis, dam by imp. Margiave; 135 pounds,
colors—green and black cap.
SECOND RACE.—One mi'e and a quarter, for all
ages; Club Purse, $500; first horse $350, second
horse $100, third horse $50.
1. Rice <k. McCormick, bl. c C. f>. D , 4 years old, by
Blacklocke. dam Paracena, by Leviathan; 104
pounds; colors—blue, white sleeves, cresent
and rap. •
2. A. Bonnabel. b. in. EMMA SANSAM, 5 years old
by Rogeis, dam Sunshine, by Engineer; 107
pounds; colors—red and black, white sash.
3. W. Jennings, b. c. CAPE RACK, 4 years old. bv
Lexington, dam imp. Zone, by the Cure; 104
pounds; colors—blue jacket, red cap.
4. W. Cottiill, cb. f. SAUCEBOX, 5 years old, by
Star Davis, dam Skedaddle, hv imp. Yorkshire;
107 ; ounds: colors—scarlet, white belt and
scarlet cap.
5. W. Cot trill, c!i. f. EVELINA MABRY', i years
old, by Jack Malone, dam Betty Martin
pounds; colors—seal let, with white belt and
scarlet cap.
€. E. Harrison, ch. ti. MR RUFUS. 5 years old, by
Lexington, dam Liz. Mavdis; 110 pounds; colors
red, white a*nd blue.
T. J. W. Weldon, gr. m. MARY LOUISE, 5 years
p!d, by Lightning, dam by imp. Sovereign
Sounds; colors—maroon.
3 J. \V. Wtldon, b. li. KING BENEZET, aged, by
Lightning, dam Mishap; 115 pounds; colors
9. E. Warwick, b. e. TOM LEATHERS, 4 years old,
by Whale, dam by Doubloon; 104 pounds; col
ors—blue aud red, white sash.
10. E. Warwick, !>.«., 4 years old. by Planet, dam
Red Rose; 104 pounds; colors-blue and red
white sash.
11. George Cadwallader, b. b. EROGTOW5, 5 years
old, by Bonnie Scotland, dam Ada Cheatham
by Lexington: 110 pounds; colors—orange and
THIRD RACE.—The Louisiana Stake, for colts
aud fillies, lour years old ; $5) entrance, p. p. with
$1500 added; second horse to receive $300, third
horse $200; two-mile heats; closed with the follow
ug nominations:
l. W. Gottriir* ch. f. ALICE, by Daniel Boone,
dam Elbe Bynum.
t. W. Cottrill's b. g YOUNG HARRY, by Harry of
the Writ, dam Mrs. Lewis, by imp. Glencoe;
101 pounds; colors—red ami red. with white
3. T. G. Moore's gf. c. LONDON, by Lightnin,
dam sister to Jerome Edgar; 104 pounds; colors
—blue and blue.
*4. George Cadwalladei'* b. f. FANNIE 91., by
Lightning, dam by imp. Yorkshire; 101 pounds;
colors—orange jacket, green sleeves, orange
5. E. Harrison's cb. f. BELLE BUCKLE, by Brown
Dick, dam by Bulletin; 101 pounds; colors -red,
white and blue.
t. A. C. Franklin's b. f. NEVADA, by Lexington,
dam Lightsome, by Glencoe.
7. W. Jenning's b. c. CAPE RACE, by Lexington,
dam imp. Zone, by the Cure
3. W. Jenning's ch. #*. SILENT FEIKND, by Aus
tralian, dam by Lexington; l< 4 pounds; colors—
blue jacket, red cap.
• Probable starters.
In all Club Purses, enfiance free; a walk-ovei
entitles a liorte to tir.-t money only. A horse dis
tancing the field in Club Purses entitled to first
oney only.
Members are notified to call for their badges at
the office, No. 27 Carocdelet street.
The Races will commence at 3 P. M.
Th case of postponement on account of the
eather. a pennant will bo displayed from the
office oi the Club, No. 27 Carocdelet street.
Quarter-stretch badges, for meeting.........$12 00
Day badges................................... 3 00
Admission to elub stand...................... 2 00
Admission to puLlic stand.................... l oo
Field.......................................... 50
No ladies admitted to stand unaccompanied by
Quarter-stretch badges will admit to all parts of
the stand ai d grounds.
Tickets of admission to the stand do not admit
the holder to the quarter-stretch.
Members are entitled to tree admission for ladies
accompanying them.
Ladies accompanied by members are invited to
visit the Club House.
Nmoking positively prohibited on the members'
Members are notified to enter all strangers'
names «ti tbe visiting club book.
! vehicles must enter bv GentiHv road gate
except members. Members ot the elub and ladies
accompanying them omy admitted at the mem
bers' gate.
QHarter-stretch badges can be obtained at the
Tice, No. 27 Carondelet street, and at the track.
'I lie cars ot the City Railroad, Bayou Bridge
Branch, and Orleans Railroad, will leave Clay
statue, Canal street, every five minutes during the
OUS. A. BREAUX, President.
JOSEPH P. HORNOR, Secretary. ap!5 lt2p
The members of the Louisiana Jockey Club are
notified that on race days, until alter the races are
over, the gates connecting the club grounds and
Fair Grounds will be closed, and no one permitted
to pass through on to the Fair Grounds during
that time.
Members and ladies accompanying them, and in
vited giusts (non residents with badges), only ad
mitted at the members'gate on Gentiliy road.
Ail other vehicles \*ill enter at the public gate
on Gentiliy road.
n,d2 3t 2j* Presidents
Now well known as the most palatable aud tfii.
cacious preparation.
The ingredients used are the freshest NOR
WEGIAN COD LIVER OIL, and the chemically
pu;e PHOSPHATE OF LIME, always on hand at
the Laboratory, 139 Cana stieet. Touro buildings.
Corner Carondelet and Common streets
t This establishment having been 'Ini dened un
der tins name »*v .in •'Aquari. n Ifunanitarian"
(see the Tines. April !.*). -v • rerain it bene* firth.
V *• leatui'e* c-l the p!;n fc are never-l.iiliiig It-.e*
«l6o. American and European MINERAL
WATERS, iu bottles and dein'.j dins.
apt:; ::r 2 d
!................Cutup Hlrect................ 7 'j
ixeeutea ail order., witn promptness aud dis
(ch- ja22
..........Curondeiet (Street............-jjt
t=sues Travelers' Letters of Credit on
Me-sra S. 31. ROTHSCHILD XSo.W London
Messrs. DeKOTH.-CHILIi BROTHERS, Paris- '
Messrs. S. JI. DkKOTHSCHILD, Vienna
Messrs. M. A. Da ROTH.SC HILO A SONS Frank
Ar,d all tlieir respondents. ]a22 3m2p
Enacted by the late Legislature the exclusive
Hospi.i- for Small pox and contagious complaint*
N.fth sq-iare outside Claiborne street.
Indigent cases are received according to usna,
city provisions, with permits from the sanitart
Private or paying cases are received for: Ward*
£2 per day: private room* £5.
Apply a< the hospital. »iy9J !v
I about retiring from tlie CLOTHING TRADE
\ on Mondav.
No. 71 Camp street.
• Gannl J^treeb...............96
Of every description for Ladies aud Dealers on or
ders from Louisiana and the Southern States.
Constant familiarity with the market and best
houses insures a great saving to customers.
ap2 1 j2d
Office No. lliiiCana! street.
In conformity witL their charter the New Or
leans Mutual Insurance Association publish the
following statement of their affairs ior the tirst
nnarter of 1873, ending March 31, 1873:
Fire premiums............
Marine premiums..........
River premiums.... ^.....
Less unearned premiums..
Less returned premiums...
Net earned premiums.
Add interest and rent......
$346,302 35
211,104 09
142,124 43
262,340 01
1,033 47
Fire losses..................
$ I7,n:s6 71
Marine losses..............
6^ ,855 17
River losses................
14 947 20
Reserved for unadjusted
354,839 03
50,236 52
Expenses, licenses and
21,326 65
9,109 11
Piofits .and loss............
2,09*1 23
Net profits............................$23,317 21
Balance due on stock notes............ $36,039 31
Cash on hand anil in Europe........... 162,102 36
Notes aud bills receivable............. 363.900 25
Stocks and bonds...................... 114,337 66
Real estate............................. 192.586 89
Premiums in course of collection, in
cluding earned premiums of tirat
quarter of 1873, called iu full....... 375.965 33
Premiums subject to assessment in fol
lowing quarters, according to the
charter............................. 2'2 423 66
Total assets......................$1,547,410 46
The above % statement is a correct transcript from
the books of the New Orleans Mutual Insurance
C. CAVAROC, President.
G. Lan'atjx, Secretary.
Statk »>p Louisiana, >
Parish of Cr leans. city ot New Orleans. J
Sworn to and subscribed before me. this seventh
day ol April, 1373.
G. LKGARDEUR, JR. Notary Public.
At a special meeting of the Board of Directors,
held this day, it was resolved, in conformity with
article seven of tlie charter, to collect immediately
the full amount of earned premiums of the first
quarter cf 1873, and to j>ay to stockholders, after
settlement of said premiums, a quarterly interest
dividend of two and a half per cert on the amount
of capital stock paid in.
C. CAVA ROC, President.
G. Lanmi x, Secretary.
Cavaroe, Arthur Poiacy,
Charles de Ruyter,
Leon Haas. Jr.,
E. F. Miotoa,
W. Agar.
K. Cambon.
ap8 lm
J. Egli.
P. S. YViita.
Leon Queyrouze,
John Rocchi,
J. 3. Levert.
N®. Ill Gravfer Afreet.
Insures against
Mre, .''Inline and River KUke,
At the Lowest Tariff Rates.
5. EIMER BADER, President.
CHAS. ENGSTFELD, Vice President.
First Fiscal Year.
Premiums received......................$187,125 7)
Fire, marine and river losses
paid........................$34,647 69
Reinsurances, rebates, ex
penses, etc*......•• •.......49,353 35—134,Wl 5*
$53,124 If
Total aoionut of assets..................$794,919 1»
Interest on capital paid in, ten per cent.
Dividend on capital paid in, eight per cent.
Dividend on premiums paid, sixteen per cent
Henry Abraham, S. Katz,
Louis Schneider, A. Eiuier Bad* F,
Joseph Keller, W. B. Schmidt,
N. A. Baumgarden. Theodore Lilienth*
ft. Sieg, E. F. Del Bondio,
C. H. Miller, Isaac Scheicb,
H. Eicke, # S. L. Nasits,
J. N. Schwartt Charles Bagstfa
H. Pohlman, Louis Schwarz.
M. Frank, F. Rickert,
X. Weisenbach, H. R. Gogreva
F. Roder, J .R. Wilderrui
oc.23 llrr
104..............1 anal Street..............|(M
In conformity with the requirements of that*
Charter, the company publish the following state
Premiums received during the year ending
31, 1872, including unearned premiums oi the
vious year—
Ou fire risks.................
On marine risks.............
Ou river risks................
premiums oi the
$719,323 51
102,615 17
169,212 t*'
Total premiums..................
Less unearned premiums........
$991,150 K
201,300 W
Net earned premiums May 31. 1872...... $739,350 7#
Losses paid—
On fire risks..................$2%,078 41
On marine risks.............. 98,690 32
On river risks............... 125,965 63
Reinsurances, return premi
ums, and profit and loss.
$43<»,724 36
21,537 4*
Deduct interest,
..........$503 678 65
less ex
........... 17.356 53—491.322
...................................... 61
The company have the following assets": ~~
Beal estate....................................... II
City bonds................................. 239,050 < W
Bank aud railroad stocks................ 52 163 fX
NotfS secured by mortgage............" 449Vl# 63
Antes secured by pledge................. 122.!»3 93
Bdls receivable........................... 45.61) 3C
Premiums in course of collection... 72 -413 95
State bonds...............................
Ser.p arid stock o f ol her comoarues.....
5.o« k ot ta .ettc I>ry Pock Company.. .
Mock of Levee Steam Cotton Peiss. .
Stock of Manas Dry Pock and Ship Vai cl
IIarbor Protection Com pan
Mortgage bonds Turners Association. .
Mortgage bonds Odd F. liov a ' Hali.....
Cash on hand..................
New Orleans, Florida and Havana 8team
ship Company........................ 3,000 oe
8t. Louis Hotel Association.............. 5,0u0
1,500 »wi
1,932 50
2$,800 00
4.000 00
1,980 no
2.000 IX*
5,DOW (M
36i.659 83
Total assets.....
..$1,461,241 29
The above statement *s a lost, true and correc'
transcript from the books of the company.
_ __ PAUL FOUKf HY, President.
**. ™. N"TT. Secretary.
State or Lohisia.na. /
Parish of Orleans, .
City oi New Orleans. )
Sworn to and subscribed before me this tend
ffay of June. 1372.
P. CHS. CTVELLFER. Notary Public.
At a met * ng of the Board of Directors held oi
the tenth dav of June, 1372, it was resolved to pa>
the net earned participating premiums for the yea:
ding May 31, 1372, payable on the third Monday
of July next. Also, to pay on demand ten per oeu
interest to the scrip holders upon conversion o*
their scrip into capital stock, as per amended t haz.
ter of tbe company.
A5............Commercial Place ..........
Between flauip and St. Charles streets.
CAPITAL. 9500.000*.
(Strictly Fire.)
Parties desirous of insurance have the nr.r
of making two half yearly paymei ts and are en
titled to an equal portion ot the dividends at the
end of the year, or ui lieu ther»»of the usual re
bate. Insures against fire risks exclusively, ia
city or country, at the lowest rates of premiums.
D. LEUBRIK. Presideut.
Superintendent of Ageac est.
B. MEYER, Secretary.
F. Beling,
8. E. Loeb,
H. Weber.
F. Robbert,
B. Broderick,
William Hipper,
H. Hafner,
W. Leonard,
M. Pokorny,
A. 8. Cutler.
Wiiliam Swan,
F. Pippo,
de29 6m
P. 8. Anderson
P. Bla.se.
Charles Toe helm an.
M. Azcona.
H. Marquart,
L. Schormanu,
J. B. Verge*,
J. Buckley,
F. Hollander,
Hugo Red witz.
William Ebert,
J. Ait.
Office Corner of Camp and Caual Street*.
Assets December 31, 13T2........
.. $500,000 00
.. 755,841 24
Insures Fire, Marine and River Risks, dividing
the profits separately ou each department to the
For the accommodation of its customors, the
Company will make marine losses payable In
J. TUYES, President.
J. W. HijfCKs, Secretary.
George Urquhart,
C. T. Dugazon,
G. W. Babcock,
T. Bailly Blanchard,
A. Sch rei U r
Charles Lafitte.
Aug. Reiehard,
E. MiltenhergF*r.
W. B. Schmidt
J. Tuyes. ft-14 lv
fn conformity with the requirements of their
charter, the Company publish the following state
Total premiums for the year ending
February 23, 1873................... $403,713 64
Viz; Fire premiums........$185,721 59
Marine premiums..... 188,500 58
River premiums....... 29,491 47— 403.713 64
Less unearned aud returned premium »,
reinsurance avd rebate on p «•
Net premiums...
Fire losses...........
Marine losses........
River losses..........
Taxes, etc...................
Expenses, profit and loss,
less discount account...
93.2e 1 I?
............ $3 !V -.5U 45
$74,822 93
152,136 13
10,185 77
$237,144 33
10,233 8IP
rr,662 19— 275.0;-* 37
. $33,470 54
The eomnanv has the following assets, estimated
at the lowest market value:
Oitv and other bonds.................... $5 j,309
Bank and other 6tocks.. % .............. 16.047 ••
Stock and scrip of insurance companies. 65,83d <N*
Real estate............................... 60.300 M
Bills receivable on mortgages........... 49 644 61
Bills receivable...,...................... 34,551 7*
Premiums iu course of collection,..,^.. 61,347 37
Cash on hand aud iu Europe........ 105.324 44
Total.................................$447,033 19
The above statement is a true and correct tran
script from the books of the company.
J. i\ Run, Secretary.
Statk ><r I.or -.«ma. \
Parsli of Orleans, city of New oneaus. 1
Sworn to and subscribed before me this twenty
fifth day of March. 1873.
Notary Public, No. lie Oraviet street*
The Board of Trustees have resolved to pay .'ri!'!
PER CENT int* rest on the outstanding ccrtincaWh
of scrip on and after MONDAY, May 12, 1 >7. . sai l
scrip to he then converted into capital stock, a*
f>ev amended charter of the comp my.
ANT. CARRIERS, Vice Prudent.
J. P. Rous, Secretary* ,
Elected Februarv 17, 1377.
CiiAiifs Brig
Ant. Carrb n
ft. Brag
P. Anderson*
A. French*,
George W. Dunbar,
E. F. Stockmexer,
Henry J. Vase,
E. Marqueze,
Charles Weishaat,
A. Lecourt,
Frank Williams,
Charles Lafitte,
Rudolph Sieg,
VV. C. Black.
Thomas If. Hun:
Ghn. HoiiOid,
T). Jamison,
R. S. IIow.it.;
Felix Lai lit?,
jAug. Bohn.
Edward Toby.
Wash. Morton.
William Knox,
W. 8. Bailey,
J. E. Livauda:.*
At*ood Violet!
A. K. Miller.
Edward Morphy,
J. A. Luru,
Silas Week*.
George W. Hynson.
UHutuiU System)*
Condition at the close of business Match2*. I 7*.
Cheeks ou other banks................ 5*.-* .'>34 ' 2
Portfolio................................ I.hi hi 7*
United States bonds to secure circula
Premiums on bonds To secure circula
tion................................ 53 6'XM/t
Stocks aud other securities............. 22 '■* 00
Due by redeeming and reserve agents. 2io.22l II
Djjb by other banks and bankers...... 2**4 5 *» 23
Real estate............ ............... 2'*o,038 Hi
.................. :
Taxes paid.................... .* 12
Current expenses. ................... :7 ri 93
Due individual depositors..............t *>"
Due to banks and banker;*........... ]4> ? ; • 16
... ..........
Capital stock........................... ;,v - > > r#>
Surplus funds......................... * >;• «(•
Dividends unpaid...... 7 » i t.
Discount, three months .... $1 ♦,* ::i • I
Exchange, three months.. . *2T.n n ' i
Interest, three months...... i:» !.»!'♦ o:r
Profit aud loss, three mouth % i. iJZ 7; - 1 . ' .'21
Total................................v . . . S i
Dividend f)erI«rr«T.
(Payable, on and alter Monday, April It. ! T ?
Stockholders, three and a quarter per f<*r
three months; depositor*, three *; iaxters of
percent l or Hire* months.
eIMUEi* ri. KENNEDY. «. lent.
Chaklk* L. C. Dcwr. Cashier.
mh30 lm 2p
This bank will issue TIME CERTIFICATED .*: <! •
pos t, bearing interest at the rate ot F» >l R PER
CENT per annum for SIX months or longer aud
THREE PERCENT per annum for a shorter period
not les s than two months. ft-li >:n
r J^ 11 1* FitELDME.V >A { l.M»> AND
Chartered by the United States. Marta I
No. IS2 (*nnul Street, Corner, of Di ' ide*.
Bank hours trom 9 A. M. to 3 P. M.
Open Saturday Nights to receivy deposits from
Six to Eight o'clock.
nt lutereat Allowed.
Jbi* per C
fo23 6 m
A PAILLET, Assistant Caah:er.

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