-The p e ot opetn lte.Uedlrtt.'seh one
So t o poLedI is eemae41 rA e we,.
-t dedleatlng the Itee1b aWae it O Central
Park, the crowdi abet t MAS worth of dam
age to lower beds, turf. tne4 se.k
...-any doar mills keh.tbm bailt la Alabama
daing the peat twsi methO , sat the wheat
sgop thie ypresepmtm I1t ert hod
-A oSlbrekhbreadf St els, CJa., has
his hatiblai done without he d te s, by
plaeleg the eggs in m earS iep h S eight hunm
dred at a time.
-The Pope has redlted 000 OGelan pit.
.rims, including siat #iocps. tHe aid , *" God
sometamee aaMes up A6l to awaken nle.one*
Oermas has at pesen he Attla."
-Th t'teTkish sesap at r toelsing frorm
eighty to one handred daim diem from typhms
fever. The peastlesee lte ereeleg at liagdad,
the deathse n ailagle week mteattlug to 14
-Thle money murket f eae ms Ays is tight,
owing to the pressure by te it elndal Bank In
steadily wtthdrawing fernt remolatlon the bulk of
its emission whlek it gate out during the wool
-The Postal O.Ltmmaleiatre preparing to conm.
plete their IntestigatUes in the Iouthern States
by mean of at trip over the air line to Atlanta.
They start on the Slth Inst. Postmaster-General
tey tntends to aeompea them.
-The Dee Moines IfegWer is arguing for the
tolution of all pebli1 inellttitons hereafter estab.
lithed by the state of Iowa at some central point,
lstea.d of, as has been the common practice,
awarding the locatllol to that town or olty whloh
Sorers the largest bone in cauh or real estate or
-.lhe Denwmocrt of Itanob ChJnk, Pa., gives
a dolefal account of budeess prostration in that
region. It says that htendrtde of idle boate are
S ylna in the swalt bsinse there witowruw-e sud
teams on the point of starvation. Men In the
oeat regions are not able to ears enough to keep
soel and body together, and no encouragement
in the future.
-Good authoritle estimated the last cotton
erop in the United States at 4,100,0~0 bales. It
trns out to be 4,000.000. The erep in Egypt and
Indiat was larger than expected, and there is
enough of the raw .protuet to last until the be.
gitning of the nt orrhp year, The war in En.
rope hat ctused talling of. in consumptlon and
a decll nf prl. ot Isther arsles or a fall ito be
expected this spring.
-A ease hbas net been tried in the United
States tutrt t tRoohester, New York, whlch doe
aides that an ladis, tesdlig On a tservatlion
and in hearge of at agaet, s tan allen, and that
thoteeflre he has no right to vote. Abraham Elm
and Louit Dostater, two Indians of eennox,
Madison oountyt wr eharge with illegal voting
at the latst general eletion. They are appn
sently vary Ite llgent and respectable tm,.
They were oanrletle, bet Irudg Wa#llts refused
toapes entence upo them, h the euaewas a teet
e toe deeldk a seotwlit diebated point.
Mew They Look ani Fight.
[Cleheneff CorrftpedsnM of Lhe N. Y. Hermld.
The Oossacks are dMided into several
eorps-the CJoslaka of the Don, the
Ooseaks of the Uktah, the Cossack.i
of Gauoasus ep EMach of these dlvi
slons has a chie, who is oalle an Ata
man, and holds the rank of general,
and all the Cossacks of the empire are
united under a single chief, whohas the
title of the "Asaman General," This
latter title always dvoles upon the
her*ltary Ohao DuIke. The Oouack
leothes and equips himself and his uni
form and horse belongs to himself. He
wears a large, round, ow cap, meade of
skin from Astrakas, wide pantaloons
stuffed into his boots, and reaching just
below his knees, the whole covered by
kind of overcoat buttoning on the back
and having three tong laps reaching to
the feet, and fastene(lon the full length.
On his breast, to the left and right,
in vertical cases, herries six cart
ridgesat each side. In his belt he carries
a poniard. A baidriok hangs from his
right shoulder and passes to the left
side where it supports a long saber in a
leather scabbard. On his back, hang
ing from a bandao(eer and wrapped in a
eaas made of goat's skin, he carrles his
rifle, The Cosmaok always carries lb his
hand a whip, with a short lash, which
he calls kijnfa. HIs horse is small and
rather unly, and though he is made of
ood stuff bis form is somewhat angu
lar. To form an idea of the Cossack
saddle, lm ainean ordinary saddle upon
which would be fastened by a strap a
square leather cushion about four inches
hikh. This is the reason that at first
sig&t one is so much surprised to see
this curious looking cavalier perched up
so high on his saddle. He sticks on his
horse's back by sticking his knees into
the animal's sides with all his strength
which gives the legs the appearance of
a pair of pincers. The stirrup is an
equally curious thing. The bottom is
round and thick enough but from thati
up it resembles very much one of those
tin boxes in which preserves are sold.
It has been already said that the Cos
sack's horse is his personal property,
and it may be added that he turns it to
business account by hiring it out.
OWOX STATImSTW IN WOUNS.r.
The c haurce a saldier Staamn et meine
The statistics published by the Ger
man government of the soldiers wound
ed during the late Franco-Prussian war
present some interesting statistics of
the risk a man runs who goes into
Deducting those killed outright and
those concerning whom information is
wanting, the large percentage of the
wounded who, these statistics show, re
mained with their corps is remark
able. The peroentage t as follows:
Generals, 2T.3; oplonels, 26; inferior
field officers, 65.7; captains, 19.2; sub
alterns, 20.4; surgeons, etc., 41.2;
men,11.1. It will be seen that with
the exception of the lieutenants
and the surgeons, eto., the higher the
rank the larger the proportion who ac
companied the troops. ome light may
be thrown on this fact by bearing in
mind one or two oircumstances. One is
in the present mode of fighting the
higher the rank the shorter the time to
whic an officer is exposed to a close
fire, and that, coneequently, the large
majority of W~O tProm spent bullets
are infitd o e higher grades.
Another is that tn ofioer of high rank
is more a .t to QUM to his command
than one of lower A third is that
the seniors are more able to make ar
rangements for being transported and
nded than the poorer officers. As
the soldier, he is allowed no optio
It might nat.aralybe expected in
the infantry a large proport!ln of
woaunds wou, owng. to the practice of
seeking cover by lying down, or getting
behinad a tree, a bank. eta., be received
in the arms, saoulders, neck bnd head.
.The returns show that out of` every 100
wqqnded by shot, officers and mom, 112
b hit in the arm, 118 in thelhea
IA tbs .I a tp tl Olbkffe Inr
these , t , 1.1. In the acvlry the
of wounds sopiais 4.4
e, vr, te arm shows the
tsoo pvr th is aLsovery
hgest second in order.
Bastrop has an amateur paper, the
The Daily Bulletin is a newpaper pub
lihed at Alexandria from the Democrat
The Grand Jury of Avoyelles parish
reports he parish jail insecure and in
A hail storm passed over Anacoca
prairie, Vernon parish, last week, doing
considerable injury to corn, vegetables,
The weather in Natchitoches is ohang
able and unsettled. The cotton is back
ward and ini many places puny and
The convicts laboring on the New Or
leans and Pacific Railroad are now busy
buildin bridge over Bayou Natches,
Vernon parish is doing badly in corhb
In some plae, corn has been replanted
three times with poor prospects of ob
taining a stand even now.
A joint resolution providing for a sur
vey, by the State Engineer, on Bayou
Biut, commenolng at Washington, n
St. Landry, and extending up to the
mouth of Bayou Robert, in the parish
of Bapides, to determine the locality
and number of looks necessart in order
to make the bayou navigable in low
water, passed our Legislature. The work
will begin soon.
The North Louisiana (St. Josepb)
.Tournal says: "In conversation with
someof our oldest and most reliable
planters, they all agree that the pros
pect for good crops is the best we have
had in the parish since before the war,
There are a few points threatened with
back water in the swamps, but the re
ported decline in Red river, with the
consequent fall of the Tensas and other
streams, will relieve the swamps before
any material damage can be done. The
river is also falling on our front."
Vicksburg Herald: Mr. Dickson, sec
retary of the Cotton Etohange, received
yesterday a specimen of wheat grown
on the "Echo" plantation of Messrs.
Mattingly & ilowerree, Madison par.
lsh, La. which equals any we have seen
in the best wheat growing sections of
Tennessee and Kentucky. The stalks
are large apd strong, and the heads
evenly and beautifull fill ed with large
plump grains. If any one doubts the
adaptation of our soil aqnd climate to
this valuable cereal let him call at our
office and examine for himself.
The Magnolia Herald nominates Gen.
E. MoNair for Auditor.
Bike Braxton, colored, killed George
Byrd, colored, on Mrs. Smith's plants
tion, near Brookhaven, May 22. The
quarrel arose over a pair of shoes.
Wheat, oats and rye fields in North
Mississippi look flourishing. Miny
clover lots are now yielding a rich har
vest of most nutritious food for work
and cattle, thereby saving hay, corn
and fodder. Hogs are also being fat
tened on this rich pork-producing crop.
On the 20th inst Capt. 1. J. Jeffreys,
a prominent and highlr esteemed citi
zen of DeSoto county Miss., shot and
instantly killed himseft on the porch of
his residence in Horn Lake, Capt. Jef
freys was sixty years old, and whether
his death was accidental or intentional
cannot be determined from the circum
Mr. Wm. C. Andrews, living in Pa
nola, one mile from the Talla-hatohle
river, left home on horseback Tuesday,
and up to Friday morning had not been
heard from. It was discovered that his
horse had been hitchbe near the river,
and breaking loose, had come home.
Mr. Andrews tracks were traced to the
bank of the river and lost. The river has
been dragged, without any discovery. It
is evidenly a case of murder or suicide.
One day last' week Edward Jackson
and Alfred Lenoir two colored men, liv
ing on Mr. Ben kMartin's plantation in
Oopiah county, near Martineville, be.
came involved in a difficulty about some
old grudge that had existed betweem
them for some time. It appears that
Jackson approached Lenoir with a shot
gun and asked him if he was ready to
settle that matter between them, and
Lenoir answered in the affirmative.
Thereupon Jackson shot Lenoir in the
head, killing him instantly. Jackson
made his escape and is still at large.
Calves in Van Zandt county are dy
ing of murrain.
The corn crop on the Rio Grande is
going to be very large.
Life in Waco for ten days makes one
subject to the street tax.
The law makes it a misdemeanor to
buy stock with a brand not recorded.
Texas has an area of 318,000 square
miles, not counting disputed territory.
Corpus Christi is controlling a large
wool trade. It is thought four to five
millions of pounds will be handled.
The City Council of Galveston has
levied an additional tax of thirty cents
on the hundred dollars, at which the
people of the city are highly indignant.
The survey of a proposed line of rail
road from Denison to Gainesville has
been completed. A report of the cost of
construction will be made in a few days.
The prospects are that the road will
shortly be built.
The Corbus Christi Gazette hoots at
the idea of its narrow gauge road being
extended to San Antonio, and making
connection with a line from Austin. It
says that business is overdone in both
these cities, and that Corpus looks to
the trade of Mexico.
The Dallas Mail seems to think that
from present indications the Texas and
Pacific railway company will take no
steps to build their road to Weatherford
in time to save the present charter, but
will permit it to lapse, and organize
under the general incorporation act,
thus getting the desired extension.
On the tenth instant an unnatural
mother named Adams attempted to
murder her own child, an infant, near
Honey Grove. Thinking she had killed
the child, the mother threw it into a
brush heap, and covered the body with
dirt and stones. It was found still alive,
by some people living in the neighbor
hood, and is in a fair way to recover from
its injuries. The mother escaped.
Madison county has just been visited
Sby the severest rains ever experienced
f in that county within the memories of
the oldest settlers. These rains lasted
I three or four days, and it rained for
three or four hours at a stretcb, with
short intervals in torrents, in almost
3 unbroken sheets of water. All the
branches, creeks and larger streams
I overlowed, and lences, bridges and
Severything movable, resoah of water,
were washed away, The crops were
badly dam ged, many farms washed
in great gttllie, with the corn and cot
ton torn up by the roots.
A IA@NIINS AT LARGIE.
tonsternation AmsaWf the I~itiscen of
Hanover county in virginia.
IN. Y. Herald.]
BRIcHonD, Vs., May 14.--The citizens
of Hanover county, in the neighbor
hood of Atlee's Station, and not far from
the Slashes, where Henry Clay first saw
the light, were thrown into a state of
the greatest consternation and terror by
the appearance of a lioness roaming
about the woods. The animal is re
ported to have been first seen on the
farm of a Mr. Barnes, and so great was
the terror it Infused that the people took
refuge in their homes. It was nextseen
on several adjacent farms, and the
description given of it leaves no doubt
in the minds of Hanoverians that the
strange visitor is a veritable lioness,
which they quppose must have escaped
from one of the many circuses which
have recently passed through this sec
tion of the country.
This morning the citizens assembled
in large numbers, armed to the teeth,
and tracked the animal for a number
of miles through the country almost into
the vicinjty of the Chickahominy river
where it became lost. The tracks left
by the feet of the animal are different
from those of any ever seen by any
citizen of Hanover county. When
standing still the impressions made by
the claws in the soil were over nine
inches apart. It is reported to be mov
ing in the direction of Rlchmond in a
line nearly parallel with the old Tele
graph road, or what is more familiarly
Rnown as the Brooke turnpike. The
latest report from Hanover county states
that aTarge body of eltozens, composed
of cavalry and infantry, were cautiously
pursuing the supposed lioness.
The people in all that section of the
country have carefully housed their
little children and their stock from the
fear that the ferocious beast may pounce
upon them at any moment. To-morrow
the pursuit will be renewed, and in all
probability the roaming lioness if it
should prove to be such an animal, will
be brought to bay.
A CIURltO 5QUABBLV,
Ineendlar*y Crlstiatty otn LOng Island.
[41. L.ould epublioan.,
Northfield, Long Island, bad had a
glorious churoh ight, It presented a
true picture of the church mlitant.
The Independent Methodist Church got
tired of its pastor, Bev. Henry Newman
Wright, and the trustees told him he
needn't mind preaching for them any
more. But he refused to quit. The
trustees told him it he came he would
be excluded from the pulpit. He came
on Sunday fought his way to the pulpit
and preached. The next Sunday the
trustees got early inside of the sacred
ediflce and locked the doors on the
preacher. He and his party broke
down the doors and a scene of con
fusion ensued, which it is not worth
while to try to describe. Wright
and his party were beaten, and there
was no preaching that day. The next
Sunday the war was to be renewed, but
the sheriff and a posse were on the
ground to prevent the threatened colli
sion among the muscular Christians.
On Monday Northfield had a fire. The
church burst into flames in several
places and was soon burned down, and
while the church was burning a passer
by saw a fire kindled under the stoop of
Rev. Wright's house. It was a very
promising blaze, but the discoverer,
being a Wright man, informed the
family and the parsonage was saved.
The church building was worth about
$8000. It was probably the cheapest
way to settle the troubles. But the
trustees did not succeed in smoking the
pastor out of the parsonage.
$40 oash will buy a genuine new family Singer
sewing machine, with all attachments. We do
not advertlee our old machines at 25 s a catch.
Ofice, 91 Canal street.
Good Old01 I.h Customs Not Yet Extinet.
The spirit of the good old days has
not quite died out among the gentlemen
and noblemen of Ireland. The young
Marquess of Ormonde, the head of the
Butlers, who has just turned his thir
tieth year. the other day invited the
young Marquess of Ely, who has not
yet reached his thirtieth year, to come
and visit him at Kilkenny Castle. After
the ladies had retired, Lord Ormonde
invited his guest to join the gentle
men with B. and S. and cigars. Lord
Ely declined and went ignominiously
to bed. His host was so much in
furiated at this weak and unworthy
conduct, that he went up.stairs with a
retinue of kerns and gallowglasses, took
Lord Ely out of bed, and had him
brought down stairs and tossed, like
Sancho Panza, in a blanket. The Mar
quess of Ely, thinking this conduct in
hospitable, left Kilkenny Castle early
the next day and the two great houses
of Butler and Loftus are now snarling
at each other like cats which long ago
immortalized the name of Kilkenny by
their internecine valor, The opinion of
unprejudiced outsiders will generally
be that the Marquess of Ely, consider
ing his selfish and disagreeable behavior,
was let off very easily indeed. In the
brave days of Sir Jonah Barrington such
a craven guest would have been turned
over on his head and filled with alter
nate doses of brandy and shot.
Get your bats at the "Stonewall Jackson," cor
ner of loyal and St. Louis streets.
A WISE INSECT.
How It Spends the Summer Time.
In the swamps of the Gambia, after
they have been dried by the tropical
sun, there are to be found here and there
beneath the surface clods of earth uni
form in shape, and usually about the
size of a man's two fists. These clods
inclose living animals, which have been
led by instinct to hide themselves away
toward the close of the rainy season,
and before the coming of the season of
drouth by burying themselves in the
mud while it is yet soft, and before it had
been hardened by the scorching rays of
the sun. On breaking one of these
lumps of mud it is found to be a sort of
punch or cocoon, with thin walls, and
with thin projections here and there cor
responding to the form of the animal
concealed within. Its larger end is
rounded, but its narrower end is closed
by a slightly convex lid with a narrow
opening in the centre. If the surface of
the cocoon be even gently touched a
pretty loud cry is heard, which Natterer
has compared to the mewing of a cat.
J. R. Walker, D. D. 8., 180 Delord street.
Get your hats at tie "'-stouee .1 Jaokson,"oor
ner of iya and St. Louis streets.
The Bager iasagurated the rednctios in price
Samd abeoat remev She patroasge. 03.., D1
saal ' sagL
THE ATLANTIO WOAST LINE.
PASSENOE. IIOUTB TO ALL POINTS
NOIrTHI AND EAST.
Reorganied for the sprinmg and sueuner
Working out of New Orleans via the N. O. and
. It. us.. nd presentlinthe following attractive
liner tO the attention b! all North-bound Tour
ists and Travelers:
moute No. I--All Rail.
Via Montgomery, Columbus, Macon, Augusta,
64 rouer 45 Minutes, New Orleans to
The same time always as by any ether line.
Pullman leping ars to Opelika,
Solid Day Tralhs thenoe to Augusta.
Pullmati leeping Cars thence to Wilmington.
teisant Parlor Uars thence to Richmond.
Pullman bleeping Cars thence to New York.
ALL CIIANGLI AT SIASONABLR HOURS
AND INTO OLIAN AND PIOPIERLY
Route No. U--Bay Line.
Over the same lines to Wilmington as by toute
No. 1. Thence by Special Parlor rs to Ports
mouth, YVa. Thence, at 7 v. m. wialy (exec t
Sunday)h b the smagnflcent steam ra of the
BAY LINb to Baltimore. Thence by Limited
Express, arriving in New York at 4 p. m.
A seventy-one hours' rnn-only sik hours in
excessof a4 rail time, with the advantage of an
undisturbed night's rest and superior accom
modations upon the Ohesapeake Bay.
Route No. 8-The Old omalnion Line.
The same Lines to Wilmington and Ports
mouth as Houtes 1 and 2. Thence. on Mondays,
Wednesdays and Saturdays at 1 p. in. by the
magnilfceint sidewheel steamships of the OLD
DOMINION QOMPAN ,which invariably arrive
at their New York wharves at to p. m.
A through run of 77 hours, comtbinlngthe
esenfilal eiemeni of Uineapneissi Bped and
Passengfrs should leave New Orleans Patur
days. Mondeys and Thursdays to connect close
lyWith this Line.
For Tickets, Cheeks. Time Cards and all in
formation, apply at the oflices of the New Or
leans ant o le Railroad.
A. POP. eneral Passenger Agent.
3.. .Wt1T , Southern Passenger Agent.
H, Wa IWLI, New Orleans Agent, corner St.
harl es atd Common streets. mystf
-nREAT JACRUON M0U1@.
BEW ORSLI.AIN 8. WOIlS AXIJ CmOrAi Q
1oubblbAILdt WitrOttot TRAINS,
a td atrive as follows: from Calliope
bte tpot from 1877:
i AT.A .
ipress o1.:80 p. m. Eipress o. L9.O:S a.m
L ree No.se:aoa.m. Exipres ao. e:e n.m
Nos. 1 and 2 run daily, a and 4 daily except
a. PALACE SLEEPING CARS
throu t Cincinnati, Le ville, Chicago. at
ro and Milan, Tenn., without hangeand for St.
Louis a sleeper is taken on at Milan, enabling
passengers to go through Without leaving the
rnday evening's train makes no connection
at JDunquoin far hicago.
a otmmod tion trains between New Orleans
Leave New Orleans s:ao p. m. Saturday; and
7:ao a. m. Sunday.
Arrive 9:9o p, m. Sunday, and 9:18 a. m, Mon
daTokets for sale and information givent at
Camp street, corner Common. andet Cit oL
3 D. Pacer, General Manager. mi
TH' NW30 8 i ISLkA LE BAIl
THE GREAT THROUGH BOUTE TO THl
EAST. NORTH AND WEST.
Via Louisville. via Atlanta an via St.1oula.
OAIBBING THE U. S MAIL.
Trains arrive and pepart from Depot, I ot of
Canal street, as follows:
DEar)t. I Arva.
1apres.e......e:4a a. m. ltpress .....11:s a.a
preps ...... le0o v. m. I E.xpress ..... a:e . m.
lman a m daily to Cinionnatl, Lou.
isville.Nashvi lesnd St. Louis, without hnge,
and onl one ohange to Now York and ter
O . s of Camp and Comuos
LEON QUETROUZE. OSOAR IOI5.
QUEYROUZE & BOIN,
DEALEBBRS IN WINES AND LIQUORS
And all kinds of WESTERN PRODUOE,
At the Blue stores,
Corner Old Levee and Blenville streetu.
delt . 61 New Orleans.
BUILDING PAPER, 1
PLAIN AND ORNAMENTAL.
A Substitute for Plastering,.
AT HALF THE COST.
The ornamental serve the purpose of Plah 4I
teeing and Wall Paper .om.bl.ed.
making a handsome and durableo aish. I
eaales a homue warmer in wlnter and cooler in
summer. htats, mice, and other vermin Will
not touch it.
Paper Oil-Cloth and Carpetie.
This is fnishbed In beautifu ell-cloth and ear
.rt4 designs, and makeo an encellent covering
foors in lieu of oil-cloth, matting, Ac.,
and is much cheaper than either, and equally
as durable, and can be cleaned with water as
required. Samples of this Paper will be sent
by mail to any address, on receipt of postage
s.amp. Address, DWARD TIOMPSOII,
General Agent of Manfanaetrs,
o0 Breamse t., New olems, Sa.
PREMI UM BONDS
ALWAYS ON HAND AND FOB SALE IN
SUMS TO SUIT,
Purohased by A. La.OBE.
ap21 No. S Gallier Court.
LEBTABLISHED IN isUJ
Corner Delori ai- Pomeher tre.te.
We are Drevared to manufacture
STEAM ENGINES, BOILES,
SUGAR MILLS, SUSAR Kmerl
DEAININ MACHrNEs, SAW MILLs,
CoTToN Parasitas NEWELL SonS,
GIN GiArINa, FURNACE MfovTS,
Gahsa BAas, JTUDSON's OovRENOS,
and all kinds of Plantation and Stemboat work.
and every descriptlon of Mahiner for tht
South. LEDS & CO.
mhe sm d&w
Southern Shoe Factory
OF JOHI HANSEN,
88 and as Canal street, New Orleans.
TO ALL SOUTHERN CITIZENS.
I am of the same opinion as yourselves and
am determined to help build up the manufao~
turing Interest of our native State in order to
hel the labsring classes and keep the money.
whblich would otherwise go to the North, at home.
About a year ago I started my Factory,. and by
using the beet material and paying my hands
romptly. I have been enabled to extend my
usiness and suport6 so women and children
that would have otherwise left the State. In
order still to increase my Factory. I would
earnestl call pon the merehants. not only of
th*c atod the whob eonntry. to give me
•thi ir &nac i lReut. an++'IW
rr t TWENTt-EIGHT7U ANNUAL STATE
CIRESCENT MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY,
Nlw OLNIswa, May 19. 1877.
The Truetees, in oonformity with amended
charter, submit the following statement of the
affairs of the company on the Sath of April, 1877:
Fire premiums.........$188,068 51
Marine premiuns.......... 29,815 95
River premiums............ 81.924 55
Earned premiums, lees re.
insurance and return pre
mlums .....,............ .28 .95 15
Losses paid and estimated.
including all known and
Fire losses........$67,83a rat
Marine losses..... 7,285 41
River losses....... 25.10 20
-- --5100,131 2t
discount in lieu
etc.... ........ ..$51,89- 1r
Less rents, salv
age savings, etc. 11.760 72
$10,125 84 $148,257 07
(ross profits......................-. !7,978 0o
Of which $55 587 35 is appropriated to balance
of interest and liquidation of doubtful assots.
The company have the following assets-
Bills receivable .........$8s,6t48 a
Loans on Borals and Mort
gage............... .. ... 55,943 a3
$- 124,391 70
-Loane on call.-- $7_ 65415
Cash .............-- . - 3,846 71
-- 4 158,400 86
City Bonds. ......... . 72,095 00
Bank and other Stocks ... 73,418 3
ieal Estate ................. 139,654 6
Premiuns in course of Col
lection and Suspense Ac
count................... 38.415 94
Total aesotts ........ &681,423 79
'Phe above statement is a true and correct
transcript from the books of the Company.
THOS. A. ADAMS, President.
HENBY V. OGDEN. Secretary.
Sworn to and subsoribed before me this nine
teenth day of May. 1877.
W. B. KLEINPETEB,
The Board of Trud.ees this day resolved, that
after paying the annual dividend of TEN PER
CENT OCaital Block of Company, that a dividend
of TWENTY PER CENT in cash be paid on
MONDAY. June 11, to those parties entitled to
receive the same.
Thosee. A. Adams. Fred'k Camorden
Sam'l B. Newman. J. L Harris,
8am'l H, Kennedy, Andrew Stewart.
John Phelps, Joseph Stone,
Adam Thoseon, George Mart'n,
Henry Abraham. Alfred Moulton.
Victor Meyer, L. C. Jurey,
Edward J. Gay. Edward NIlle,
Joseph Bowling. Geo. . W. Bentll.
81an Hernsheim, A. Levi.
F.mon Forcheimor, Wm. H. Matthews.
Jos. B. Wolff, Paul E. Mortimer.
it. B. Post, John V. Moore,
Ed. Pilsbury. W. B. Conger,
Jno. E. King, Henry M. Preston.
SatUMMzR RFlSOXTS. .i
The Montroes House is now open for the reec'p
tion of guests.
The undersigned respectfully informs his
friends and the traveling public generally that
the house has been tho oughly renovated, re
filted, and improvements made to suit the most
exating. _No pains or expense will be spared
to keep the Montross House up to its usual
standard-first class in every respect. Terms
moderate. Special rates to families and per
Telegrams or letters for rooms promptly at
Meals furnished to exeorsionists at $.
jetl m P. J. MONTROSH, Proprietor.
W AVERLY HOTEL.
WALNUT STREET. LOUISVILLE. KY.,
Is now open to the TRAVELING PUBLIC,
It has all modern improvements: its Parlors,
Ito'o.tion, Reading and Dining Rlooms are on
the first floor; is handsomely furnished and ac
cepts no rival. Apartments for families and
especial advantages to persons visiting the city.
either for businee or pleasure.
W. . COTTItRILL, Manager.
C. G. JONVS. Proprietor. myte 1w
THE SEASON OPENED.
The citizens of New Orleans and vi.lonao will
be alad to learn that the superb new Hotel at
POINT OLEAR was opened for the season on
the l5th inst., and is now prepared for the re
ception and entertainment of guests.
combines more advantages, both for the seekers
after health and pleasure, than any other water
ing place in the Soath. Situated in Mobile Bay.
wit 'n a stone's throw of the Gulf of Mexico, it
boasts surf bathing, pure, health-giving salt
air, the finest fish in the world, fine boating and
driving billiard saloons and ten-pin alleys.
The Hotel was built lsst year, and has, with
its surroundings, teen so Improved as to make
it a most delightful residence for summer. The
beds and furniture are entirely new, and the
cuisine is esoeially exeellent. There is com
munication with Mobile twice daily, and parties
leaving New Orleans in the morning arrive at
the Hotel to dinner. The clarges are moderate
and special terms made fr families.
For particulars address
H. C. BALDWIN,
my17 sm Proprietor.
GRAND ISLAND HOTEL.
S. DEATT & . O.
Have leased this famous watering place for a
term of years. ' he new management will open
for the reception of guests about the 20th of
May. Polite and attentive clerks will be on hand
to receive and welcome ueest. The cuisine will
be under the supervision of an old and expe
rienced caterer. Mae. Bhineheart will look
after the welfare of ladies and children. A
steamer will ply in connection with the hotel
and leave the city wharf on the 19th of May in
charge of Capt. M. McSweeney.
For freight, passage and terms, apply to S.
Beaty, or Hite & Carlin. agents. No. 4 Teboupi
toulas street, or to M. McSweeney on board
the steamer, my6 tf
Monroe County, West Virginia.
TIHIS OLD ESTABLISHED SUMMER RE
L sort, for health and pleasure, will be onen
for the accormodation of visitors on the FIF
TEENTH DAY O'F JUNE.
Every preparation is being made for the con
envience and comfort of visitors.
Per diem................... 3
Per month............... ... 0 o0
Children under ten years, half the above
rates. Servants aoord n to aommodations.
my5 lm* Superintendent
ATTOISEY AND CO(; iiiLO& AT LAW
in" Orc d srtreet.
ELUVENTH ANNUAL T TIMs
FACTORS' AND TRADERS'
INaeUSt.A E IOMPAINT.
al ......... OABONDELET S TBRE' ........ 1
New OImIA5y, MaIy 1I, t.t,
The Trustees, in oonformity with the eharter
of the Company. publish the following state.
ment of its affairs for the fiscal year ending I0th
April, 1877, to wit:
Premiums for the year
On fire risks ................ 6089 se
River risks .............. 20,,5 2
Marine risks ............... 7.2 1-87-2 l- 7f I
1877......... ....... .,9s90
Return premiums.......... 9,487 - 9461# f
Net earned premiums.......... 46..... ,96 5
Losses paid, to wit:
On fire rifke.. .s10o,97 27
On rtiver risks.. 104,809 49
On marinoerisks as,70o 97- 2e9,75 7s
Be-insuranoe............... 81,194 Is
ebate account........ 11,746 72
S:ate and city taxes and ii
cense ................. ,124
N. O. Board of Under- 1
writers.......... ....... 8.,98 8
Gross general expenses.... 39,94 44- u6,06, It
Balance....... . ............. ...1.. 6 s
Add interest and discount and sav
ings received................... gsg a9
Less first semi-aannal interest paid
on Capital Stock, 5 per cent, and
second now duo, 6 pet cent....... 100,000 00
Net profits ..,. 5.01.14. ,.9
lieserved to cover losses........ 2,00000
Balance divided on net premiums,
The Company have the following assets, to
Csh on hand ........................... $19.09 9
.c- s-nnsel-iorse-o uf-collection.... sl95-t -
Bills recedyiv e on pledge............ 45 68t 90
B lts receivable for premiums........ 25,018 '1
Bank and other stoks................ 208,2 1.
City, State and other Bonds... .... 142,5.2 2
Bonda of Masonic Grand Lodge of
Iouliaa a......... 6,0000 90
Bonds of Odd Fellows' Hall Aaso 69a
lion --........ 5,00 00
Bonds of Association for the Relief
rcf Jewish Widows and Orphans. 56,00 00
Real estate ............ .......... 77.0101o
Ti. foregoing is a true and oorret statemel.
from the books of the eompa-. -
ED. A. PALPtEY, Paeldt t.
Tros. P. WAstxan, ecrettary.
STATEOF LOUIS A.
Parish of Orleans, Cit of Neow M
Bworn to and subscribed before me this 1th
day of May, 1877.
EDWABD IVY, Notarr Publio.
At a special meeting of the Board of Trustees
held on the 7th inst.. It was reeied to y.
rdernand a SJE ODi SEMI-ANIU ALJ INTEhI.
OF FIVE PIER ENT' to April a..A3 m
10 per cent per annum on the CAPITAL
of the conmppany 41,06 000), and casd d i
of TWETY rer ent t stockholders o h
amount ($389.688 97) of their net partiet
premiums for theyear earý i' Arll 0 1977.
Taos. F. WALxEx, Secretary.
John I. be T.Ly
John L Aamuel
Jo h d miiha, v
A. A. rtee. 0hrl-a safe.
BohnL Adair, L.0, nerey,.
ase 8oherek, Wm4 il.
B . Walmsley, O
A. H. May , A'.
8. H. Snowden. M. e wlfag.
. M. 20 ol1mm.
SUN MUTUAL INC6 RANOlW
Paild Up Capital, S$$0,O3 .
FROM THE TWENTY-FIRST ANNUALb
pTATEMENT FOR 1ten.
Net annual cazped pre
miunms and Dsounts
and Inieast ............... 545
Losses, Expenses, Taxes,
ete..................a .977.9t e
Beserved fund S10,000, and
Dlvidenl on capital 10
per cent...............* ,479 49--*S,1u88 f
NetPrrflt ................. 9t71t.9
Assets of t, v..ipany es
timated at their cash
Stocks, Bonds, Loans and
Cash on hand and premi
ums in course of oollec
tion...................... 1x ,AI
DIvl dd paid n stock ten er ipere' n
!num, andop tcrticpatug policies tweants
des on Fire. River and Marine rsks on t
a settle pon Iberaltrm
H. GAPmas-. Secretary. Ja
M ERANTS' MUTUAL INBUBlAOI 00
Of NEW OE EANS,
.......... ..c . al tr....... «». W
TWEL(rY-SEOONID rANNUAL .TATE. . -
In oonformlt with the alremea.o
heorter the .ompesnv pt.ohn the i
t wm 8t1is reoeived durine thei r rar
Msy D. .sRe. Including unearned eremtau.
the pr ~ year-
Ontre Bisks ........ ......... .. 1jiSWd8 I
Total Premin....um... .......... ..
Less Unearned hrenluina......... rlWo.
Naeth aon baa .."O...-.... . .1 4..
Tan es. . .11r m
SMln.r K/sks....,.,..... UA6 178
Premiumn ours e o 7.1. 11
The Copany hare the following As 8
ode ate..ta...... ; .........«.... mom a
Premi.em n qoase tf o o...... 11a MS
G c l.arlneD, toasndt Dard
Moari Bonds Odd ellowns' .. N 8s g
oudnmenton Mortf uNe!ts... .... ,118 U
The above r attemst In aolst. tmea,. 6I. -
G. W. NOTT. Seeretary.
Parish of Orlean. Otty of New . #
Swrn to and esubsribed before md. tare dW t
of June. 11.JAMES BAB!, NUv PMkUS
At a meetingof the BoardofDlreetefS
on the sd day of June. 1317 11 was
intes oa their stoek. V
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