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The New Orleans daily Democrat. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1877-1880, September 15, 1877, Image 2

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DAILY DEMOCRAT.
5n M Ors t0r PAPE*
3103lW70U3 RATNI'.,
e -a m f e hana d at sam e rate hal-f
£DVUllRTIZO I.ATUI--DAILY.
Tt e ts$pe wsquare (ten
t oo, ,ve meeon.
T ent. or e~s and dnal ad
n, et oash. soll mea
tha M °entst
perlio of one month
c n oents a line, net.
.i dtorl type. oe oents a
Snet.
iquares. I- mo. ,m. In. . mo. 15 m.I
. . .........U s 5o 80 1I
e o. N. s 70 110 176
r .... ... 99 140 326
6 4NA s 10 170 n75
,.. ........ 6. M 10 900 70
i....l.... s l 16s o to
a......6. 145 196 75 600I
S....I I6 10 0 60 06
thly aleements. flaying the rn of
rates.
aas o te e . each
4ee 1 sAr Aeser!is In the Weekly neW
onee.. JDeeerat.
Yranent iad semal rato the same as for
I moger.a s ithe eriod of one month
Huares, I n. I mo. mo. I mo. 1 m.
.... 6.. 3. II 67 30
,........ 1 16 B0 90
h".....,... 14 U e 120
t'" 41 165
':1 166 180
r5... 0 s so 145 195
eolimn M 30 16 3s
NOTES.
-Admiral Semmes has left several works
in manuucript.
-Convict labor In England last year pro
aluced $75,000.
-The English and Irish Roman Catholic
prelates are about to revise the Douay Bible.
-The Entomological Commissioners who
were sent out West by the government say
there need be no fear of grasshoppers this
year.
-Plevna contains about 17,000 people, two
churches, nineteen mosques, nine minarets;
1497 houses are inhabited by Christians, and
2567 by Mussulmans.
-Quinine is now so high in price in Europe
that doctors are using instead the liquid solu
tion of strychnine, and find it nearly as effi
saclous and much cheaper.
-The many miles of snow sheds on the
Central Pacific Railroad are to he provided
with watchmen and an alarm telegraph.
There is danger of a fire sweeping them
sway.
-It has been proved in Nevada and other
silver-producing States of the West that
capital devoted to agriculture pays better
'and more regularly than If put into gold
and silver mines.
-The (Gnebas, a tribe on the west coast of
Afrlca, Christianized by the late Bishop
Payhe, of the Protestant Episcopal Church,
are described as being industrious, Intelli
gent, and possessed of wonderful facility for
acquiring foreign languages.
-In many parts of the West stump-pullers
have been almost superseded by dynamic
eartridges, which are inserted under the
stump holes made by a long earth auger, and
on being fired lift out and demolish the
stump, without making a large hole.
-Lawrence, or better known to his early
cmepanions as "Lar" Donahue-and possibly
mow Lar Donahue Pasha-is a popular officer
in the Turkish infantry. His military career
has been very remarkable. He served as a
Britishr private in the Crimea, as a Zouave in
the Papal army, as a French soldier in the
Franco-Prusslan war, and as a Carlist in
Spain. He is young, rich and accomplished.
-The London World says that thePope
sever laughed so heartily as when he read in
an Italian paper the translation of an article
of the Republique Fran~aise, stating that Plo
Nono had been dead a long time, and that the
cardinals had put in his place a priest who,
by his resemblance to the late Pope, could
play the role of the defunct. The Pope was so
delighted that he exclaimed, "Our Catholic
papers are never so witty and amusing !" and
he ordered a subscription for five years to be
taken in his name to the Republique Fran
caise. "We shall see," he added, "who will
last the longer, the Glambetta paper or I."
-Poor Marshal MacMahon is being chas
tised by the Univers with whips of scorpions,
because during his recent visit to Caen his
visit to the church was too brief and his atti
tude within it not sufficiently devote. A prie
dies had been prepared for him, but he did
not kneel, though Napoleon III never visited
a church without worshiping on both knees,
and the correspondent of Univers had s on
"even M. Thiers kneel on one occasion at Ver
sallies." And, further and worse, though
the Bishop had given the Marshal a broad
hint about the urgent necessity of church re
pairs, the Marshal did not promise him a
centime towards them.
Is this a foreign country? Russia
leather is made in Connecticut, Bor
deaux wine is manufactured in Cali
fornia, French lace is woven in New
York, Italian marble is dug in Ken
tucky, Marseilles linen is produced in
Massachusetts, English cassimere is
made in New Hampshire, Parian art
work comes from a shop in Boston,
Spanish mackerel are caught on the
New Jersey coast and Havana cigars
are rolled out by the million in Chicago.
.0.
'----wo----
M. Krantz, the commissioner gen
sral for the Paris Exhibition, has
addressed a circular to the foreign
representatives announcing that the
principal parts of the Exhibition build
Ing will be finished on the 15th of Sep
tember. Architects and engineers of
the foreign commissions will then be
admitted to commence work upon the
sides allotted to them.
Pinkerton's detectives have discovered
betwesn 190 and 200 boys in various
parts of the country each of whom an
awered more or less to the description
of Charlie Ross. The subscription of
$90,000 made by prominent citizens of
Phil~ elphlmaas been almost entirely
search.
W.ri at de atlon is that you are
w.ridng?" said an Austrian sergeant to
£ new recruit. The man blushed deep
. ly, and responded: "It is a medal
i.pr cow won at the cattle show."
THE MEEIING OF THE EMPIEROUi.
An Alliance Between Servia, Roumanla
and Greece.
IN. Y. Time..]
The results of the interview of Ischl
still continue to be the great question of
interest, and it is semi-officially de
clared that not only will Austria with
draw her objections to the offensive
participation of Roumania in the war,
Sbut that Servia is at liberty to attack
' the Porte whenever she pleases, provi
ded the Bosnian and Herzegovinian in
surgents receive no assistance, and
that the military operations be limited
to the direction of the eastern and
southern frontiers-that is, to the Timok
t and Morava valleys. There is then
very little doubt that hostilities will
shortly commence along those lines
5 and will be contemporaneous
6 with a general government among
the Greek populations in Thrace Mace
donia, Epirus and Thessaly. Indeed,
the most serious symptom of the al
leged Servo-Greeco-Roumanian alliance
is to be found in the organization of
u bands of Helenic volunteers in Rou
a mania, where free passage on the rail
Sways is given to all who desire to re
turn to Greece. Five hundred young
men started last week for Athens, and
new war committees are being organ
ized in the interior and a newspaper,
the SUllagrus, has been started in the
capital, which, in Greek and French,
r openly advocates a union of all the
races of Eastern Christians for the
assertion of their rights. Although the
announcement of this alliance is
probably premature, there is no doubt
that the movement in that direction has
begun, and even should the German
government refuse the request made by
King George for a couple of its gen
erals, to whom the command of his
army shall be confided, there is little
doubt that a Hellenic insurrection will
seriously embarrass the Turkish plans.
The Hellenes know that they have
nothing to hope for from European di
plomacy, and that they will receive
nothing except what they may gain for
themselves, and so they propose to take
up arms. The patriotic commit
tee Rigas, whose headquarters
are at Athens, is manifesting an extra
ordinary activity, and within a short
time everything tends to show that its
- programme will be put into action. It
is almost superfluous to speak of the
agitation in Crete, where the refusal of
the population to send a commission
composed half of Christians, half of
Mussulmans to confer with the Porte
on the question of certain reforms de
manded by the inhabitants, has pro
voked an order for the seizure of some
of the notables of the island. Persons
here, in direct communication with the
province, confidently assert that the ex
ecution of the imperial irade will be
the signal for the outbreak of the in
surrection, in spite of the presence of
the English fleet. In short, the move
ment in the East is fast assuming such
proportions that should diplomacy fail
in finding a perfectly satisfactory solu
tion to the question within the next six
weeks, the conflagration will become
general, and will not be quenched ex
cept by the extermination of the Chris
tian element or the dismemberment of
the Ottoman Empire. Still, before
either of these issues can be realized,
many a scene of horror will be enacted,
and blood will flow like water in the.
valleys of the Maritza and the Morava.
-- - . "---
THE SOUTH CAROLINA ROGU;E.
[Ooarier-Journal.]
The matter of the South Carolina
plunderers grows more interesting
every day. A paragraph in the Charles
ton News and Courrier seems to indicate
that Y. J. P. Owens, who was reported to
have died in Baltimore last week, is
not dead at all. That paper says: "His
temporal troubles are not yet over. A
requisition will insure his return to
South Carolina, and the proof of
his barzen rascality in stealing
public money and funding stolen cou
pons, are ready for the intelligent jury
who will honor him with their attention.
Owens could not expect to cheat the
jailer by dying so inopportunely." Ac
cording to this, it must be somebody
else's corpse instead of Owens' that has
created so much stir in Baltimore. All
the rogues are not to be punished, how
ever. Jones and Woodruff, the clerks
of the State Senate and House, through
whose connivance the fraudulent
pay certificates were issued and swin
dling contracts for printing made,
have turned State's evidence and saved
themselves and their fine houses in
Charleston. Each of these two "sur
renders twenty-eight thousand dollars
of bonanza warrants and all claims
against the State for printing, etc.
Jones also surrenders his Beaufort
property, valued at twelve thousand
dollars and Woodruff surrenders the
Republican Printing Company's build
ing and fixtures in Columbia, valued at
about seven thousand dollars, and also
claims against the Bank of the State for
one hundred and thirty thousand dol
lars."
MORMON WIVES OF THIRTEEN.
[New York Times Letter.]
I arrived in Utah about the time the
"Inquisitorial Reform" began. The out
side world knows little about this. The
authorities of the Church caused it to be
proclaimed that the people, by their
dilatoriness in taking plural wives, their
scanty payment of tithes, and other
shortcomings, had displeased the Lord.
The territory was traversed by mission
aries who preached to that effect, and a
confessional was established-or rather
a catechism prepared-with the view of
obtaining information as to the life of
every family and its members. The
country was districted, and "teachers"
were appointed for each district. The
duty of these men-for they were all
men-was to visit every house in their
respective districts, and put the ques
tions laid down by the head of the
church to each individual alone. These
inquiries searched into the most sacred
relations, and had to be answered
on oath. The result of this inquisito
rial reform was that the Mormons were
found to be the most iniquitous of peo
ple. and Brigham Young decreed a gen
eral baptism of every male and female
in the church. My house was visited
by one of these teachers In the
absence of my husband. I re
fused to hear his questions, and
he insisted that I should. I took my
husband's rifle and ordered the teacher
to leave the premises at once, which he
did in great haste. Another branch of
this reform was the instructing of girls
in the importance of plolygamy, and
what their duty was as brides of "God's
chosen people." All girls from the age
of 12 years and upward were compelled
to attend lectures by the Elders on these
subjects. Many of them, acting on the
doctrine that was inculcated, were led
to become plural wives as young
as 13 years of age. I never heard
of any force being used in Salt
Lake City to induce these children
to "seal" themselves to men, but at Co
rinne, or what has become Corinne, a
number of girls were once confined in a
house until they were starved into con
senting to become wives. They were usu
ally promised that they would be sent
to school until they were of age before
being expected to take their positions
as these plural wives, but these promises
were seldomr kept. I knew three girls
who ran away from their "husbands"
and took refuge at Camp Douglas, and
there were a great many who did so,
some of them marrying soldiers. Nota
few became women of the town. Theu
reign of the "Inquisitorial Reform"
lasted several years, and was the era of
licentiousness, murder and destitution.
...... .0. .....
FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL.
MONETARY.
OFFICE NEW OIILEANH DEMOCTIAT.
Friday Evering, Hept. 1t. 1877. J
NEW ORLEANS CLEARING HOUSE.
Clearings. I alanons'
September H............ $876.41 (w $90,981 49
September l0........... 716,4311 41 112.511 81
September 11 979,7851 2 105,732 94
neptember 12........... 791.79 7 153.575 14
8pteomber 13 .... 8,052 12 17,911 24
September 1....... 805,0 o 77,474 28
Total this week .... . $4,95,199 1in $717.237 10
Total last week . ..... 4,074,314 511 627.440 51
'Total week before .....230.584 11 570.417 95
The demand for money has been active
through the week, both in bank and on the
street. but without. any quotable advane In the
rates for eomnlmercial paper. The offerings
have been from all branches of trade, with more
inqufiry fronl cotton factors.
In the facfe of an Increasing demand for
Money, State Consols and rerlmium Bonds have
been unusually active and higher, the market
closing to-day at 810 81 !4. aallintTs'Wr79 on last
Friday for the former and 3:1.ra.33'f for the lat
ter, against 3::P'rta'.. Scrip, Coupons and
Warrants have shown little animation or quo
table variation.
The movement In Gold and Fort lgn bills bas
been quite liamitAl., and the market hlas de
clined slightly for both. Thle offtTerings of New
York sight have btleon more liilral, and(l the
market was easier without being qu(otably
lower.
The celehration rof the 14th of HoSptemlber an
nlversary was closely olbsrvel In finalncial cir
cles, the Stock Exclhingo closing at 1 p. m. and
n1 arly all departments suspending opera
tions.
Wocontlnul to qulte: Exceptlonnl commer
cial papelr 9ld10 dll eont. per annum dtseolnt ; At
do 11t(l2: second grade do l1(@--; llatera.l
loans 9IdOflo Al mlortgages loi--, llnd secontd
gradle ilo nominal.
Gold opened at 1na'31 t h1, against 10', at
New York. and after al lirnited t l uiness closed
at the opening rates in both markets. The sal1es
summed up $29,0wfo,. remracing $10,00l at. 193:l.,
and 4000o and $15.l,1 at 101fi.
Foreign Exchlange was without quotable vari
ation, and no sales were reported.
At the close sterling bills were quoted at. 495@1
497 for hill of lading and Al clear. and bank at
--'9501 '; (batnk roulnter rate -(-5o2), and francs
at 75.07V,5.11.', for commercial anll noninfal for
blink.
New York sight was unchanged. The sales
coaml prised $30,10)0 commert-al and 5(1.15lOt) private
bankers' lat :1-1 pel'r cent premiulIl.
The banks continued to cheek on New York
at '.@'4 P1 cent premium, anid commIlercfial
sight was still quoted at bo 23-1:.
NEW ORLEANS STOCIK EXCHANGE HALES.
FIRST CALL, AT 11 A, M.
$1000 State Consols ........ ..... . ..... I'
BETWEEN FIRST CALL AND I1 O':LOC(K P. M.
151 (4 State Con.lla ....... ......... 81'4
The Exchange closed after 1 p. m.
lThe movement in LUonfds was quite1 limited.
and State Consols closed at 1"'81'i, againlst
Ml(rrf8f 1 yesterday. and PIreiniiul Bonds were
still quoteld ait 3:l,.@33h;.
City Hcrip ruled at 331,0i34 , for 1871 issues11
480 59 for 1575 and :11', 3:1!, for 1876.
Coupons wore qtluoted at 3f1',0.T17"7 and State
Warrants at !9401, 195(.
COMMERCIAL.
OFFICE NEW ORLEANS DEMOCRAT.
Friday Evening. Sept. 14. 1877.
COTTON-Thesales to-day were confined to
150 bfles at prices requinri+g no change ill our
Iqullltllll. We give aO the figures and re
port of the Exchanug IS Ibelow:
AMIElIICAN STANDARD OF (CLASIFICtATION.
G(enrnl Exchinge
quotations. IluOtati"n'i.
Inferior......'...... ...... 7t4(4l 8
Low Ordinary............ H'9R@ 41
Ordinary.......... ....... 9 @ .914
Strict Ordinary.......... ..,t5t 9'.,
Good Ordinary ...........1 rcl0' 10.
Strict Good Ordinary....lo's10'.
Low Middling............ i0loi'1.' lo'i
Strict Lojw Middling ..... lo ,r9(101
Mliddling................ 1.o. 11 i1 11
Strict Middling..........i t 9r1ll
Good Middling. :.........I 51 'i 11
Middling Fair............ li.'z ll, ,
Fair.......................111&' 12
The movement was checked not only by the
scant supply nlid the prices asked by factors,
but by the day's celebration, in whibh s, large a
number of our citizel s in every department of
trade were active partlelpants. At an early hour
the Exchange was i ll i' d.esertefJd, Its well as the
streets in the vidlcity. andbusinss was entirely
suspfcnded.
The sales were consequently confined to the
limited alollInt noted above. Nothing trans
pired to establish any quotable variation in
pries, which were fully maintained. The dis
patches reportend Liverpool active. aIt the pre
violus advance, with sales of 15, 1()1 bales and
arrivals hr Id 1-321d higher, but closing, ulet and
easy: Manchestoptlrmer and an adlvanle de
manded, which buyers refused' Havre quiet at
an advance of 1 franc in Low liddling afloat,
and New York firm at previous rates for spots
and irregular r for futures, which closed at a do
in of 1-1009(3-10t0 In Septembers to Domm
Irs, 4-1(10 in Januarys, 5-1o0@76-106oo in Fetrua
rys and I-l0o(e3-1(e4) in the later months.
The sales the past three days sum nD 1150
bales (750 on Wednesday, 250 yeterday and 15(0
to-day), makingtan aggregate for the week of
2700 bales, against 3600 last week and 3400oo the
week before.
Week's receipts 2446 bales, embracing 1057
from other delivery ports (of which 179 from
Mobile and 878 fromnl Texas), and 1389 proper.
against 1319proper last week and 612:39 last year.
T'otal proper sincek August :31, 2728 bales, against
9539 last year-dIecrejase 6,811.
The exports comprise 2122 bales, .nmbracing
823 to Liverpool andl 17r4 to New York.
The Exchange telegrams make the receipts at
all the ports from 12 m. yesterday to 12 m. to-day
2499 bales, against 1701 last week and 8403: last
rear, and since Friday 13.109 h;LIJs, against 5733
ast week and 40,.32 last year. T1,tal since
August 31. 1.8,835 balles., aglainst 53,812 liD 1to
Thursday noon. Heut-mber 14, last, year-de
orease 35,007 hales.
Exports (Friday to Thursday inclusive) to
Great Britain 1873 bales, against 5(14 last week
and 7773 last year, and to the Continlnt :!sao
bales, against 288 last week and 2;15 last year.
Extorts at all ports since September- 1. to
Great Britain 7817 bales. against 1(,:188 last year:;
to France 128 tales, againet 5330 last year. and to
tno Continent 4009 bales, against 235 last year.
Total to Great Britain, France andi the Conti
nrnt 12.005 bales, against 21.853 last year.
Stocks at all the drelivery Dorts maide up to 12
m. 107,955 bales, against 1132.3(0 last week. and
127,:129 last year.
The wee k's receipts at tlhe chief interior
towns embrae 5771i bales, against 18i2 last 9weK
and 11,085 last year: the shioments 54(,1 bales,
against 1584 last week and 7191 list year. andl the
stocks 93(87 bales, against 9302 last week and
11.124 la,-t year.
Compared with last year this shows a decrease
of 5314 bales in the receipts. 170s8 in theshiD
mots, andl 17:17 in the stocks.
The Exchange makes the amount on ship
board, not clearedl (before to-day's xportes of
8s: bahls) 2905: bales, embracing 750 for Liverpool,
!s13 for Havre andl 3:14 for coastwise ports, leaving
in Dresses, agrefcably t9 its account at 12 m.,
17,0o(; bales. only a small part of which is on sale.
At noon to-day Middling was quoteld at Gal
veston at 10' eat Mobi;e at lO'.c, at Sarannah at
10 11-11;0. at Charlestonu alt 10o..alI 'o, at ilmning
ton alt lob , at Norfolk at 1010, att Baltimore at
11 .1, alt New York att 11:,it Bostrlron at I 10, at
MImphi s t lolc. at Algusta at 1il:l:-, at Phi a
dolltlhil at l c. at Cininnati at l oliY . anl f"t St
Luis at lOin,+
Thl t.il:grams to th, Exchange r-prted tilhe
Boluloly movem,:nt a0 ftolllws:
This Year. Last Year.
Gr.at;t Cn:i- Great Conti
Britain. nn'. lBritain. neut.
Shipments sine,
Slt. .. .. .... .. 1,000
Previously......31,.,1j0 41.7,000 521.000 374,001
Totals...........386,o00 407,91 0 521.000 375 000
1077. 1876. 1875.
Receipts week ending
Sept. 13 ........ 3.000 2,001
Previously........... 8,000 )87,.,(100 1,197,000
Total to date....... - 1,9000 90,.000 1,199.0300
Afloat in Bombay
harbor Sopt. 13 .... 1,000 8.0c 3,000
Compared wilh last year the above shows a
decrease in shipments of 135:,00 bales to Great
Britain, and an increase of 32.0.0 to the Conti
nent-net decrease lo,000u-and an increase in
the recepts of 0000; and compared with the
year before a deergase in the shipments of
3ts,eoo. and in the rtoeiptn of 201 000.
The follo*ing ahbstracti from the crop account
of the National Cotton Exchange (vet In the
hmnri of the crop committee, who have not yet,
ba- sedi on its details), we copy from the bulletin
board of the Exchanrge:
1576-7. 1975-7,
Itor pipt at.. U. . ports ...... 4.,05,193 4,19.71
FJxponr's t', Great ritain.... 1t.4,418 2.019.7'9)'
Exports to i'l'rlll 4' l,l 8 456,4"74
ExtIrts to (Cn'tt ndl Ml'xico 40r1.1 , 844.046
Exports to Channel ....... 12.t. . 75,534
Total exports .- .... 3.028,13 3,232253
Total ovrland . .027,714 *, ,22
'T'otaul dire"t to miJll .. 3:12,rw4 30..227
Etirrted UI.. 4 .otr losmpti'n 1.428.105 1.:i',4.192
E, ttimtetd ro'ns'ptrio tiouth.
inclruing !08 froun ports 1'25,) 1'33,37
Edlti nmted prop ....... .7.1 43'2.3 13
Est imnortel erop. Hea Island 1.3,2 11. 15
Average weight total crop. 4,..41 tr,. against
*t642.4;7 It.1t yrlar.
Average weight total crop Srla Island l5.r1
It, againsst 123,2 Iast yea*r.
COTTON STATEMIENT.
tonok on trandt Htetermber 1. 1577...... 21.5,8
Arriverid inrr,"ltrst statrement . 229
Arrived previously............. 1.,14- 4,043
(lea.rel to-dary .................... aR
(I. arred previously ..... ........ ;24r - 7,14
Stoek on hand anrl on shipbohard not
cleared ... ..... ................. 10.520
Htock crame time inst year .. ........ 29,t6;9
To-dal y's ex po'rts wern to Liverrporl. We htrave
adlded to previous exports H3 bales for correc
tio r of cle'arances.
I, 'epts proper since last evening 22 hales,
agn inst 254r on last Friday anrl 10(6s lnst year.
For comparative totals for the part three clays'
exports and receipts or", above report.
TOBACCO-We did not hear of a trans
action to-day. Thue amourlnt on Ra.l hast ben
redtlued to 6950 hhds. We continue to qluote 1as
follows :
Inferior lugs :(3@'o. ', low Iogs 3 `204,. medium
4'r44.c ' good t'o ltre 50 c. low ler 4t7
media r ,r0'.. good 10olle, flne l11alr12c, andt
selections 12.'%(S14v.
TOrIA(t.") A TATEMTENT.
Stook on hand BSPt"rn,.',r 1.1477 ( 4.5,4
Arri vPd 1.int Ithro"s t i· y I:
Arrive+d prcvio'll y ... . - 434
9,ols
Exported pnst thr,-' days . 410
Exo,,rt"d pr"viou"ll lv 1,472
Br'ok'n iup for haling, ityIonsul]pll
tion. etc Mr7 .. . - 1.122
Slto k on hand, t .............. ...... 7.011;
FItEIGHlTS-Woe haveo no nw faIt urae to not)"e
in tlhe market and conti nu'e to qunot as follows:
By steam--otton to Liverpool, -4r drl ; to Bo't
ton, l'rovidene', Fall 1iv,'r, t'hilad:l phia and
ialtim ort, via Now York he. to Now York ;,e;
grain to Liv"rpool 121d.
Bly sail-Cotton to Liverpool --d: to Havre le.
HtUIA I.-ll-Ir.,I veI thils morningg- non". The
stork undor tIh, shtds is 1l14 hhds. against 703
hhlds Iant your. Th're is notr demawnl for round
loto, but job lo'ts Larl minodoratoly acltiv'. 10 hhds
4hioIi,' soldd at 9'.,''. and 12i? hdt-, y'tllow clarifi,'di
,on privata t"rms. W,'i qilote: Fair to good fair
R1as8'4. Dr.ime H '4,. 4 .',estrictly prim" 4-,,. trlt
Iv prim' to "hoe .t, yellow eltariff'd 94o9o,.
off whit-4 s',".% whiter clarifled lo'" ," lb.
MOLAHHES--N, rec"ipts this morninr. The
Rstok nil''r the' nh''rl" is 51 ht,ls alnd 2 haillf hbb,.
Ilgainlt. 251 hhhls Uit yoar. Th're" Isir"rr'.ly any
s';lling. hencn we ernitl qllotatlllons.
CITY REFINERY HU(IAll - Is selling on
orders at 11l'.'"i ,' for stamiil n'd A in tits.
110', for powder'rd and' grnilat",d, l. 11 for
crushed and 124: for ,,ut-,loaf in hlls.
CITY REFINERY MOILAShiE4H-The market
Is dull, at Ilnchaingtdl ptrl,'s. St-lling
on orders at 45" for fair. 50"' fr prim',
55" for ('hoice, and s5e V' gallon for gol(den
syruIt'.
FLO)UR-Th"re were no rte4(ipts this morn
ing. The market, is d li, but s4tready and un
"lhang"i, and the salt's to-diy ar,' cornflind to,
4711 hIls. of whi'h i;t dorbtl' '.xtra at $5 25; 25
g.,odl trl'' extra at 5 75 ; r,5( and nl , 50hoi,"' trehle
,xtra lt 44 50: 25 cho'tl' extra at 3c 75; 150 dto at
$7 ; 25 and 50 at $7 121, ; and 40 Ill,s. fancy at $7 25
Common is ulotit"d Pt $411 25 ; svllDerflne $44 501
4 75: 'dnlf" ,'xtra $5; low trIbl" e'xtra $5 25@t, ;
good dio $l 7 "' ti.; ; ' fh,,i,' 1o ( i t 2 ' 5; " choi('.
extra $4 750 7 : tan'v $7 12i''" 7 .7 '* " bbii.
D)'al"rs and g;, ""res obtain 5(.: above these
, ri',s.
IRYE FLOUR-Is 'quoted in first hands at
$5 25r" 5( 1 ' bht.
COIIN ITLOUl't-R.lls at $1 25 7" tbl.
HOMINY--Is qui.ited uonominallsY Iat $3 2rii' 75
GI(ITH--Sell ,n the landling at $3 i0er' I s' hhl.
D"al"rs are jothtin in store at $4 25'-M4 41 4 bbl.
l'E4 IlL ME"AL-C',nmmands $3 7."/ '+ th,1l.
('iEAM IEAI--Is selling at s3 45,14 t bbl.ti
(tuIIN MEAL--Th't'r was. at,'tter inquiry to
day, but only 25h ls sold at $2 40o hbl. Hold
"rs alr" asking $2 4r11 2 5.i, and dealers ar.e jotb
bing tilS 75 Ih Ibl.
GOlIN N I ULK-There were sales last week
of OS(10 bushels at 52', anrd 57,' hus.h"l.
WilT E4'1'-Is salalte at $1l 25'#1 It 'r hulsh"l.
P'ORIK-The market is liIfless to-tlay and 250
'P bbl weaker. Ml,"'- is u,fitefd at 4141@14 25 f
" bbl. DIJlers' are jobbitn at $14 7T5115 i ' bbl.
DRIY MALT MEAT--'The market ,s bare of
suPtdlies. the l4fst having solII ye'strday at ", ep
for shoulders, o10se. T hiey are off'iriug to ar
rivn at It'," t r t.
BACON--The inarket is l re.hbut sn4upvli'n ar
exp e"ted and prir.s are 'nct r' we'aker. .uI
ulles to arrive are off'-ring freely, but there is
no dnmrnnd in that way. Shouldlers ar, qluoted
at. 7V", 74.D' ; clear ri)b si' n css7, 9'; h i'tar slrl.e
9'.,' i' It,. Only ; and 9 "asks shoulders sold at
7',"' 0 lth. Dnalers are jobling shouldiers at 7'e:;
'ear rib sds d ,e : , l("ar sid4es lo it,.
HAMS-('ihr,le sugar-"ur,,d aire in light sup
ply and good dema' d iitii.i. 12'., a13o, as in brandrt
anld izL'. l"al'rs are, Jobbing tlt '.,' above
thise prices. A lot of l; tier-eos sold at 12"';"
SIt-.'
I, LS1D-Tier", is selling to the local trade at
.1 2 ', ,- for refin'd, and '" o''.(c far kettile; k('g
f(1(.)T o, for re.ined and 10'tulle for kettle.
iDallers obltain ,"r above these prir(ces in their
order trade.
BREAKFAST BACON-Chol'e is in light su1p
ply andi good demanll, at 10" i1 It, in filrt handfs.
PACKERIS' 110g PRODUCTSr-Dealers are
selling in their j,tb trade on orrlers at 44 7 harll
bbl for pig pork, $12 5o 4" 1 ,11 fir prime m'.ss
pork $10 for prime. anld $11 for rumpII pork.
WFIISKY--Is dnll, anl Western reotifl"rI is
quoted at $1 ,i7`2(l 1 in ' gallo Inin flrst hands.
Dealelrs obtain the ':li-,tomary advanci on job
lots.
COIRN IN SACKIH--Goo,d supply and very little
demand, Only 151c, reeks sold alt 7o'o hushi'l.
OA'UT-Thre is a fair supply, buti the demandl
is limnit"d at previous rat's. 400 sacks sold, rof
whir'h 1o aldd G(;alna at 4(,,. and :07 Texas at
42( r bushel. St. Louis ar, 'iuote"'d ait :7 (io", .'
bushel.
BRAN-Is in gr',l snDuply, but no sales4 of
nr tr. Quoted at 7r,' " 100 t,.
HAY-The ,supply on th" landing is about out
and only a limit"d city demand. 7, htal's cihoil:r'
sold at $16 5o0 " toli. Ordinary is quoted: at 314;
primno Timothy $10;.
BAGGING-The market. is firm and the de
mannrl r,ntitnuls goor,d. with small sto,'k' on
hnld. Rounld lots are held at 1:1.:''; Job lots 14(,
14'.,' -4 yard.
RICE-The recent rains have he:n nearly
throughout. the rie region and caus' di a great
damage to the crops: should it ,'cntinue the
loss will be from t0 to 12 -r cent. We hear that
I here is large ouantities of rough cut now re
maining on thel fields. IbReceipts are small and
st:ocks on the market are insufficient. Orders
for shipment arer unexecuted. R:ough is ".liung
at $4 (;o (9 hbl. Loui.ana clrean No. 2, 3'`r0(3 3%:;
r" m mon 515','.'; ordilnary r,'<4' r',:': fair 5);l
5',"; goond '"o' e; prim.ae ,o;',re 7 I(.
COFFEE-There is a good demand and prices
are. strong. 11,571 lags ,sold for the city trade on
private t-rms. We quote eargles: Ordlinary
17I~4i17'l,; (goll'. fair 192'4l'·1Ic, g'ood 20(0'4
20',e. prime 201'"21, 0 Itlb. Jobl lots: Ordinary
17'~i (gold), fair 1t''r. good 2':,,". prime 21," i ti.i
W\. are indebted to Messrs. M3rks'& Co.
for the following ttlegrarn dated Hii, Janeiro.
September 12, and New York, ,"ptemb'.r 14,
1877:
Purchases sine' the thre 5th inst.. 392.1,0 bags;
stock, 111. 0 o:; averagse dai y r ,c ,,i pts, 13,: ; pri 'e.
10.100 ; ;exchange 25,1.
BIUTTER--The rc,'eip,ts from New York are
increasing, while fromthe W,-t they are falling
off. Aetive ,1,mand f,,r th- btter grades, ult
low and medium qualities anr' r,''gi,''t-i. Nw
Y ',rk crream ery i4 qlot.dr ' at :nl'r,.: ,; fair StlIt ,.
2"s1'','; g,'.d State 25(, 27'. : ,-W o,.'t Indl j.i.,o
gralll''s Har' llnolil1al; :chr'ic' \Ve-te.r('I 2'," 2,';
I,'w grmles- i:' 15.- 7 1'.
('ll].E ..E-E-Light .- ply,7 an ] th,' e ; i r'., ii ns
Nw Y,'k "r ( cli' I1 c -' 1'.
RIECEIPI'TS OF PI'I:oDUCE-Nno arrive'l
sile ou1r revi'w of voetrdav.
EX'POT1T OF PROIU'E)L'-ExpDorts since o0r'
revi, w of ye. terday: 1325 it,.s flour. 7h ,Ills
pork, sO cask , b .:,n, . fl 4 tiero~' lard. btlisi
whisky, 41 bl,ls crarn most. 37 se.ks 'or. 1(4
tIUShIAs "urn in hulk., 25saicko 1t 9 sa"ki, t.r-an,
4 ha1,s hay. .i hhds sugar. I, (' bi,s sugar. 22 tbis
molaisses, 221 l)bl[ ri-e, 274 sack- ,",ff,:.'. ,;4 k1 s
bullttr 22hhlr, 2 ris otatoes, 24 sacks salt, I; btbis
onions and l1 bls aipples.
Hedgehog raising is encouraged in
England because they are formidable
enemies to all vermin.
Montgomery Blair is a Democratic
candidate for the Maryland Senate in
Montgomery county, Mcd.
RAILROADS.
pONTCHARTRAIN RAILWAY
Depot at the head of Elysian Flelds street, near
the Levee. Third District.
Excursion to or from the Lake and return
same day, 20 cents. Children under twelve
yearH, 10 cents.
Trains will leave as follows:
From the City. From the Lake.
6 o'clock ........a. m. 7 o'clock ........a. m
7K o'clock .......a. mi. 06 o'hlock ........a. m.
9 o'clock ........a. m. 10 o'clock ........ im.
105;' o'lock ........a. in. a o'clock .... ...a.m.
12 o'clock ..... m. 15 o'clock ......- . m.
2 o'lok ....... p. mi. 25a o'clock ........ . m.
3 o'clok ........p. . 3 o'clock ......... m.
4 o'clock ........ pm. 46 o'clock ........ .m.
5 o'clockk ......... in. o' clock ....... m.
6 o'clock ........ min. 6!f o'clock .......im.
7 o'clock ....... .m. 76 o,'clo'k ........ .m.
5 o'clo0 k ...... m. s/m. o'clock ........ m.
9 o'clock ........ . m. 9g o'clock ........p. m.
10 o'clock ...... p.m. 1056 o'clock ........ m.
On Sunday the trains will hbe run ovtry half
hour from 2 o'clock p. m. On Sulllay morn
ings the trains leave the city at 5 o'clock for the
acommodlation of sportsmen.
Passengers for Oentilly must notify the con
ductor prior to the departure of tralIN.
aul '77 ly D. B. ROIJINHO,. Recelver.
THE ATLANTIC COAST LINE.
PASSENGER ROUTE8 TO ALL POINTS
NORTH AND EAST.
Reorganized for the summer of 1857.
Working out of New Orleans via the N. O,. and
M. R. U., and prnsenting the following attractive
lines to the attention of all North-bound Tour
ists and Travelers:
Route No. I-All Rall.
Via Montgomery Columbus, Macon, Augusta,
Wilmington. .nichmond.
61 Hours, New Orleans to New York.
The same time always as by any other line.
Pullman Sleeping Cars to Opelika.
Solid Day Trains thence to Augusta, with
Pullman .leoving Cars attached at Macon for
Wilmington.
Through train Wilmington to Richm6nd and
New York with Elegant Parlor Cars attached to
Richmond--theneo Pullman Sleeping Cars to
Now York.
ALL CHANGES AT SEASONABLE HOURS
AND INTO CLEAN AND PROPERLY
VENTILATED CARS.
Route No. S-Bay Line.
Over the same lines to Wilmington asby Route
No. 1. Thence by Special Parlor Cars to Ports.
mouth, Va. Thence, at 5:30 v. m, daily (excet
Sunday). by the magnificent steamers of the
BAY LINE to Baltimore. Thence by New York
Express, arriving in New York at 2:as p. m.
A sixty-nine hours' run-only seven hours in
excess of all rail time, with the advantage of an
undisturbed night's rest and superior accom
modations upon the Chesapeake Bay.
Route No. S-The Old Dominion Line.
The same Lines to Wilmington and Ports.
mouth as Rtoutes 1 and 2. Thence. on Mondays,
Wednesdays and Saturdays at 5:30 p. m. by the
magnifient sidewheel steamships of the OLD
DOMINION COOMPAN vwhich invariably arrive
at their New York wharves at 9 p. m.
A through run of 76 hours, combining the
essential elements of Cheapness. Speed and
Comfort.
Passengers should leave New Orleans Satur
days, Mondays and Thursdays to connect close.
ly with this Line.
For Tickerts, Checks, Time Cards, anI all In
formation apply at the offices of the New Or.
leans and Mobile Railroad.
A. POPE, General Passenger Agent.
J. H. WHITE. Southern Passenger Agent
i. W. FOWLER New Orleans Agent, corner St.
Charles and Common streets. my4 tf
IREAT JACKMON IMOUTE.
NEW ORLEANS. ST. LOUIS AND OHI(OAG
AILBROA I TLINER.
DOUBLE DAILY THROUGH TRAINS.
will depart and arrive as follows: from OallioD
street depot from July 15, 1877:
DEPART. AWgRIm
Express No.1.5s:sp. m. Express No. 2.10:3 a.m
Express No. .:r,: a. mm.Express No.4. :15 p m
Nos. l and 2 run daily, a aria 4 daily except
Sun nday.
PULLMAN PALACE SLEEPING OABS
through to Cincinnati, Louisville, Chicago. Cal
ro and Milan, Tenn., without change, and for St.
Louis a sleeper is taken on at Milan, enabliag
passengers to go through without leaving the
train.
Friday evening's train makes no connection
at Duquoin for Chie o.
Accommodation trains between New Orleans
and McComrab City:
Leave New Orleans 3:30 p. m. Saturday: and
7:30 a. m. Sunday.
Arrive 9:50 p, m. Sunday, and 9:30 a. m. Mlon
da Tckets for sale and Information gvenP1
Oamp street, corner Common. under City Hotel,
A. D. SHELDON. A.ent.
J C. CLARE,.
Vice President and General Manager. mho
THE NEW ORLEANS AND MOBILE RAIL
1 ROAD-MOBILE LINE
THE GREAT THROUGH ROUTE TO THE
EAST, NORTH AND WEST.
Via Loulsvilll via l.tlanta and via St. Louis.
CARRYING 'I HE U. S. MAIL.
Trains arrive and depart from Depot, foot of
Canal street, as follows:
DEPART., ARRIVE.
Express.....7:. a. m. Express......11:4a. m.
Express..... 1 5:f p. m. Express...... 9:30 p. m.
Coast ....... 3:15 p. m.
Pullman Palace Cars daily to Cincinnati,
Louisville. Nashville, St. Louis Washington,
Baltimore and I'hilladelhia. without change
and only one change to New York and Eastern
cities.
Ticket office, oorner of Camp and Common
street, opposite City Hrtel.
D. B. ROBINSON, Superintendent.
mh2 tf J. W. COLEMAN, Ticket Agent.
FOR SALE.
BUGGIES & CARRIAGES.
THE UNDERSIGNED IS STILL AT HIS
Old Stand, 36 Carondelet street,
And will sell carriages and buggies for a lower
rith an dlr than any deal'r in the South for the next
sixty days to orrn. to make room for a new fall
stock. Will se.ll Iower than any dealer in the
city for CASH. or thirty, sixty and ninety days'
tve-eptan'-, to suit the rmlergen'ry.
N. B.-I have exclusive control and sale of the
celebrated Ell'tisoun i& Fisther top and no top
buggies, that Pannot. be suIrpaisRd for beauty.
eltiIancie, chlcapness and durabi'ity in the,
United States.. Thy are manuhcfured of the
best. mat-rial; ,paten~t wh]els and axl.treey,
Isteel t,ow , very light and yet strong, oil-tem
pcred English ist.el Springs-all fully guaran
teedt: all of which will be sold inaccordance with
the times.
I have ralso a large stock of CHILDREN'S
CARRIAGEH. from $7 up to 54i; a full assort
ment of VELOCIPI'EDES, arnd the stquare JAP
ANEHE UMBRIIELLAN, ne:w style and water
proof. Call at :' Carondilet, and examine be
fore bhying elsewhere, and save money.
Again.l have t.xclusive stalt, of the work man
ufacturtd by Messrs. M,-Lear & Kendall. of
Philadtllphia--the largest and most successfiul
tbuildlers ton the continnrt of America. They
sondt th,-ir g(,iodsl to every tlty in the United
States; have many establisheti repositorIes,
well sto'-k'dwith tho finest work, overtheconn
try. and builld 2Ki and 3l))jofbs a year. This
work is the very bist quality for wear and com
fort, fully guaranteed for twelve months. This
firm rhas stool all the financial eruptions and
panics for tw-rnt yearis, and to-day is far in ad
vance, of any itabltiishment in the country.
P. H.--I also lt y largl y of Messrs. Dart & PRey
nolds, of Nw Haven. Conn.. the youllneg andi en
terptrising sti-ionmrs of G. T. Newball. They
buill aout sixty job.,s a week-work thatcannot
be srpasietil for durability and finish, fully
guaratnnte'l.
Call at is Carondel;ettreet. and examino.
auts L. T. MADDUX.
THOMAS LUNN & SON,
COTTON PICKERS,
Corner Orange and St. Thoman streets,
B-g leave to inform Cotton Factors that they
are prepared to execute all orders entrusted to
them with promotness.
TER~--Baling s1upervised loose eOtton, in
eluding bagging and ties, ea. Putting in order
damazed cotton. $1 50.
Address Order Bo 48 Unton Ths streets, m*
MUNICIPAL ADVERTIfIEMBlewTU.
NOTICE TO BAKEIII
MAYTOIRALu or mlW Otlra,1e.
City Hall,4ieptember 8. 1877.
The average price of fresh flour being this day
seven dollars and fifty cents; in aocordance
with said valuation the price of bread for the
week commencing on MONDAY, September 10
1877, will be:
MIxty ounces for twenty cents.
Thirty ounces for ton cents.
Fifteen ounces for fivo cents.
Bakers of bread are required tO use only the
best flour of the above value per barrel, and the
useof damaged or inferior flour in bread offered
for sale in this city is prohibited. Consumers
of bread are req/iested to report to the nearest
polieo station any violation of the above ordi
nanoe, either in variation of weight or quality of
material.
ED. PILSBUJIY. Mayor.
CANCELLATION OF BOND.
UNITED S~TATEi Or AranItA,
State of Louisiana,
Executive Department.
Whereas Mrs. CHRISTINA GARBTKAMP, of
the city of New Orleans, has applied to me for
the cancellation of a bond for the sum of
TWENTY-FIVE THOUSAND DOLLARS, sub
scribed by the late John Garstkamp, her hus
band,with Frank Leidenhelmer, Jacob Haffner,
John Roehm. Adam Ellenbach and Herman
Rolle, as securities, dated the nineteenth day of
January, 1H75, to secure the faithful perform
anue of the duties of said John Garstkamp as
State tax collector for the 81xth District of thd
parish of Orleans,
Now, thrrafore, I, Francis T. Nicholls, Gov
ernor of the State of Louisiana, have thought
protper to issul this, my proclamation, in order
to give notice to all persons herein interested.
to show cause, in writing at the office of the
SBorctary of State, in the city of New Orleans,.
within ninety days from and after the last
publiatiorn hereof, why said bond should not
be eanelld lland annulled.
Given under my hand and the seal of the
State of Louisiana, at the city of Orleans this
twenty-fifth day of August. in the year of our
Lord one thousand eight hundred and seventy,
seven, and of the one hundred and second yea?
of the independence of the United States of
Ame.ric'a.
FRANCIS T. NICHOLL8,
Governor of the State of Louisiana.
By the Governor:
OSCAR AInovo.
Assistant Secretary of State.
au2s 3:nt
CANCELLATION OF BOND.
HTATE or LO.UISIANA, I
Executive Department. 5
Whereas JOSEPH DEMORUELLE, of the city
of New Orleans. has applied to me for the can
cellation of a 1hnd for the sum of FIVE THOU
HAND DOLLARS. subscribed by him, the said
Joseph Demrnorulle as principal, with Victor
Dernoruille as security, dated on the twenty
eighth drry of November, 1i74, and conditioned
for the faithful performance of the duties o>,
saild Joseph Demoruelle, as Constable for tho'
Third Ju1stirt Court for the parish of Orleans.
Now, therefore, I, FIRANCIS T. NICHOLLS,
Governor of the State of Louisiana, have
throught proper to issue this my proclamation,
in order to give notice to all Dersons herein ia
tcrested to show caunrse, In writing, at the office
of the Secretary of State, in the city of New Or
loans, within ninotydays from and after the
last p.nhliation hereof, why said bond should
not tie cancelled and annulledi.
Witneo. my hand, authenticated with the seal
of the State of Loruisiana. atthecity of New Or
leains, this twenty-fllfth dlay of August, in the
yeiar of our Lord ono thousannd eight hundred
Iand sevety-sevew n and of the one hundred and
s'cond year of thie independence of the Unitedi
States of America.
FRANCIS T. NICHOLLS,
Governor of the State of Louisiana.
By the Governor:
OscAr. Annovo,
Assistant Secretary of State.
nu129 3it1
CALEB A. PARKER & CO.,
IO............... Union street ...............1
NEW ORLEANS. LOUISIANA,
OGENERAL AGENTB FOR
Alabama, Georgia, Tennessee, Louisiana,.
Mississippi and Texas,
FOB
H. W. JOHNS
Manufacturer of
ASBESTOS MATERIALS.
Asbestos Paints in white and all known tints
colors mixed ready for use, unequalled in the
market for durability and beauty.
ASBESTOS ROOFING,
Unequalled for durability; no retention of
water on the roof, equal to Slate
on that account.
Asbestos Root Paint, Asbestos Fire
Proof Coating, Asbestos Steasl
Packing, Steam Pipe andi
Boller Coverings.
TESTIMONIALS:
SNEw ORLEANS, October 4, 1876.
Having made use of the Aabestos Paint mann
facturerd by H. W. Johns, of New York. and for
warded to me by C. A. Parker, Esq., 10 Union
street. New Orleans, to be tested, I take pleas
ure in saying I have found them to be in every
respect as r.epresented. I can confldently
recommend them to builders, owners of rea
estate and ship eaptalns as being much supe
rior. in my opinion,to any mlxed paints in thin
or any other country, and in fact, beyond com
parison with any (lead) in this market.
THOMAS D. CAREY.
Chemist and Painter, Washington and m agnolia,
streets. New Orleans.
NEW OBLEANS, Adpril 20,1877,
Caleb A. Parker & Co.:
Sirs-Having used H. W. Johns' Asbestos
Paints and Roofing. I consider them the best
have ever used. Respectfuly yours,
Captain of Steamboat New Bart Able.
REERENrvr --3,Psrs. H. Dudley Coleman &
Brother 12 Union street. New Orleans.
Sent (irrunlar andl PrieN List. jlSi
THE CELEBRATES
"E. CARVER"
COTTON GIN.
All Sizes and notion, and Dnupliate Parts,'
FOR SALE AT REDUCED BATES BT
OGDEN & BELL,,
DEALERS IN BAGGING AND TIES,
No. 18 Unieon street. 01 1

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