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The New Orleans daily Democrat. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1877-1880, September 20, 1877, Image 2

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Tram 01r 2'ai PAras.
D LY aanuii e land at same rate hallf
-Mae sam e rm abiter
veatº1 andaae on an
Traelent 1 adYertisemfltenb i sdqare (ten
suj iroe flnnt ions on a
,e oosntsat *,n h.
S.some ri t period t onae month
ceuts a line, net.
S r1 ptreee. o centS a
e. net.
-gTiare~. I t oI I mn. I e m o. I ! ow. I1 mo
...... eo l i to o so
n .a loos 1o n0
,,e5 ...... i 50 I I0 I l o
S. 1 no 1s . .
"urw . 06 2a0 1.40 615
. e. are, oo 10 er O
Orleaus Demoorst.
n ed t and generl ote the lieo es for
- or the Url o on moth
an onger, as l ollow:
MOU~b? ou., n og runo
are. I f miImiao. mo. l moo t m. mU.
'*.......... * 0 51 l so
r........ 10 s N1 6S 1 o
e. g**( o N to i6 i6
re......... 9 4 Io 160
n....... 5 14o6 130
irves..... or T 4 1 a is 1
-Taylor, the acting president of the Mor
mons, carries in his body two bullets that he
received at the time Joe Smith was murdered
by a mob,
-Only seven more weeks of assured good
weather and good roads remain, and if Plevna
be not taken at once, Turkey cannot be con
quered in that time.
--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 oefl
eacious and much cheaper.
-Writingof the battles at Schipka Pass, the
correspondent of the London I)MiC Tklegraph
says: " Let this fact be noted-that all the
Turks found killed had their throats cut,
clearly showing that the men were wounded
first and slaughtered afterwards."
-An Arctic expedition will probably be sent
out by the Dutch, under the command of a
Dutch lieutenant who has made three Arctic
voyages under the British flag. Its object is
not the discovery of the Pole, but the erection
of a granite monument to some of the early
Dutch voyagers.
--Dr. Farr, in a recent lecture before the
British Association, said that in England and
Wales the population doubled in about fifty
years; in Sweden in sixty years; in Prussia
in sixty-four; in Spain in ninety-throee; in
Italy in one hundred, and in France in only
three hundred gndselxty-one years.
--Judge Colvor, of Sandusky, Ohio, has
again ruled that the city ordinance prohibit
ing the employment of girls as waiters in
saloons is invalid. And now the girls and
their employers, seven in number, who were
arrested and imprisoned under the ordinance,
have brought suit against the city for $10,000
damages each.
-Some time since a young girl threw a
bottle containing her name and address Into
the Ohio river. It was found by a youth, and
a marriage is the result. This seems, at first
sight, not very objectionable, but the Paducah
News has beon thrown by it into a state of
lively trepidation from the fear that upon the
fact becoming generally known the naviga
tlon of the river will be permanently impeded.
-The army estimate has been prepared at
the War office and sent to the Treasury De
partment, whence it will go to Congress.
This, It Is announced, is the only estimate
that will be sent to the House for action at
the special session. The President's message
is not to refer tosmatters of general legislative
interest, but will be confined to the object for
which the extra session will be convened.
-The birthday of the Prophet was celo
brated at Cairo this year, with the traditional
passage of the mounted imaum over bodies of
the faithful. These were mainly from the
lowest classes-camel and donkey drivers,
grooms, etc.--and numbered some throo hun
dred, over whose prostrate forms the imaum
rode for a quarter of an hour. There were the
usual casualties-broken arms and ribs and
fractured skulls while a me fifteen of the
fanatics have already died, or are likely to
do so.
-- tee º--
Last week allowed only one day for
cotton picking in Bed River.
The lose to the cotton on Big Bend,
Bayou des Glaizes," is one-fourth of the
The Lincoln Sentinel thinks the dam
age done by the worms greatly exag
Crop prospects in Ascension continue
favorable. The stubble cane is quite
Cane in Avoyelles is doing well and
promises a good yield. A great many
cotton planters will go into cane next
Complaints are being made every
where of illegal traffic in cotton seed.
The authorities and planters insist that
they will put it down.
Worms, rust and rain are ruining the
cotton in Claiborne. The unusually
large provision crop of this year will
more than balance this loss.
In Catahoula the young cotton will be
greatly damaged by the worms. Cotton
planted in March will not be injured to
any extent by this crop of worms.
The caterpillars are through with
their work of destruction in Rapides
and have emigrated. The few, the very
few planters who used the poisons with
discretion and common sense have suc
ceeded in saving their cotton. The cot
ton crop of the parish can't average
over a half one.--Alexandria Democrat.
The caterpillars have made sad' havoc
with cotton on Bayou Poydras, and in
tact with nearly all the cotton in the
upper part of the parish. In the upper
brulee they have done some damage,
but at present are webbed up for a
rest. On resumfng operations they will
"go for" the young cotton without
doubt. - lWeet Baton Rouge Sugar
liBter'. .
oew It is MVaded-mlts .entrol of the
Polities of the state.
(N. ,T sun.]
PORTLAND, Me., Sept. 8.-In Portland
there are a vast number of small clubs,
of from a dozen to twenty members
each, formed for the express purpose of
drinking. Each member pays a small
weekly fee, and receives a certain num
ber of tickets. A room is hired near the
express oflice If possible and liquor,
generally beer, is seat there in bulk
from Portsmouth or Boston. Each of
the tickets held by members is good for
one drink, but noneof the liquor is sold.
The express companies are doing an
immense business in the transportation
of packages of liquor between Boston
and Portland, The Portland agent of
the Eastern Express Company told me
that they received on an average a car
I load of liquor per day from Boston. It
is dangerous, however, for them to de.
liver packages C. 0. D., as Judge Cl.1
ford decides that an exprers agent thus
becomes an agent of the dealer, and
that liquor thus delivered is sold within
p the State.
So stringent is the law that apotheca.
riesare no longer allowed to sell alcohol
for medicinal purposes, even when it is
ordered by a physician. This has so
seriously incOnvenienced them that
every druggist and apothecary in Maine
has bound himsef to support only such
candidates for thd State Legislature as
shall favor the passage of a bill, to be
presented this coming winter, removing
this restriction. This, bill, if passed,
will allow them to dispense any med.
toine mentioned in the United States
pharmaoopnuia. It passed one branch
of the Legislature last winter, and was
in a fair way to pass the other, when
some prohibitionist caused it to be
amended with the words "Except such
as shall contain alcohol."
The bills of fare at hotels and restau
rants instead of the usual wine list on
the last page, contain copies of the
State Liquor Laws, A stranger finds it
almost impossible to obtain even a bottle
of Bass at a hotel; but to the initiated
nothing is more simple. He has merely
to register, engage a room, and'in it
call for what he likes. The bill is for
room rent: In some places beer is giv.
3 en away, but crackers sell for ten cents
I aj lee.
The Cumberland Club of Portland is
one of the most comfortable and elegant
in the country, but in it no liquor is
sold, and none appears on the dining
' table unless brought from their private
stores by members. In the club-house,
I however, there is a small upper room
- furnished and ornamented with tiers of
- lookers, of one of which each member,
it he so desires, holds the key. When
this club was founded last May, one of
the members remarked: "It now re
mains to be seen how long a dry club
will float."
Besides depriving the State of one of
i its principal sources of revenue, the
Maine liquor law has already driven
t from it a vast amount of business that
will never return. In certain cases it
increases drunkenness, from the, fact
that men will seek to do that which
8 they are forbidden. Much of the liquor
n that is sold within the State-at high
y prices, too-is of the poorest quality,
and productive of the worst effects. A
Shigher premium than ever is put upon
d smuggling, and the number of illicit
stills is on the increase. A large brew
ery, near Portland, in which many men
were employed, is closed the men are
n thrown out of work, and the vast stores
y of malt accumulated there are being
shfbped to Portsmouth.
lThe beer gardens are closed, and no
other places of entertainment of equal
attractiveness have been provided.
In spite of all this, the Prohibition
party is so strong in Maine that the
3 Democratic convention, held in this
city last month did not dare insert a
0 license plank in their platform, although
a strong minority wished to do so.
3 Many of the most intelligent men, and
those who have given the subject the
most thought are strodg advocates of a
strict license law, with local option.
.- .164.4 I .. .
How Any Young Man Can secure a Wife.
Young man you can secure any
woman you want if you will exercise
care as to the time and place, with some
little regard as to the manner. Never
propose to a young lady after a hearty
meal. The blood is then needed to aid
her digestion, and her imagination is
chilled. Nor should it come just be
fore a meal, for the longings of the im
portunate system conduce to anxiety
and irritability, and the shock may
prove hazardous. It would be better to
- select the evening, and generally after
I you have taken her to some entertain
ment. Her nerves are then apt to be
stronger, and her mind may have
already dwelt upon the possibilities un
til she is perfectly prepared for the re
- ality. Never forget yourself so far as to
propose on returning from a theatre.
She will have the style and aigof some
I actor before her mental vision, and you
can't compare with the romance she
throws over him. The best way is to.in
vite her to some entertainment which
you know she wants to attend, and then
propose to her just as she is ready to
start. This will be greatly to your ad
vantage, for she will easily see that a re
jection will upset an evening's enter
tainment, and will largely influence her
In the spring of the year you must re
member that her system is undergoing
a change, and there must be a change
of scenery to excite her torpid imagina
tion. Never risk a proposal in the
house at this season. Take her out for
a drive over the worst possible road
available. When at a distance from
I home convenient for your purpose tell
her frankly that she must consent or
walk back. Nine times out of ten she
will prefer the ride.
The summer possesses claims over
other seasons, if natural advantages
are judiciously applied. Strolls in the
woods have been found efficacious, or
3 losing one's way in a blackberry patch
will bring reasonable women to terms.
I Never go fishing with a view to propus
ing. You can'tavoid smelling of bait, a
perfume inconsistent with love-making.
In the fall of the year you should
avoid the woods, for they are apt to be
damp. Seek the object at her home,
and, after reading to her for a few
hours-something of which you are the
author will be preferred-just tell her
frankly what you came for, admonish
ing her that you propose taking your,
wife to the National Capital during the
During the winter months it would be
also wise to avoid the woods, and, as
a general thing, the house might be
dbnsidered the proper place for your
Never propose the day or evening you
take supper at the house, for there is
l nothing that so impairs a young lady's
affection for a man as to hear him eat.
In approaching a young lady at this
time too much meekness and lowlnie-s
of spirit cannot be manifested. It is
well for a man tO linger with painful at.
tention to details upon his unworthi
ness. He must speak of his "frolics
and faults," and ooeasionally allude to
himself as a "worm," to which may be
added a parenthetic desire to feed upon
the damask of her cheek. A hint as to
Dark Pate in the event of rejection has
been found very efflcacious, and a sug
gestion of the Wave of Despair has
worked wonders.
There is no excuse for failure on the
part of any man who follows these di
rections carefully.
Each succeeding week brings news
from Paris of progress in preparing for
the Universal Exposition of 1878. The
Chronique des Arts, August 25, an
nounces an aopropriation by the gov.
ernment of 250,000 francs to aid the
preparation of the musical art in the Ex
The same journal also states that the
facade p! the Champ-de-Mars is to be
adorned with twenty-two statues, in
honor of the principal countries ex
pected to partiilpate In the great expo
sition: England, British India, Austra
lia, the United States, South America,
Sweden, Norway, Italy China, Spain,
Austria, Hungary, Russia, Switzerland,
Belgium Greece, Denmark, Persia,
Egypt, Fortugal, Japan and Holland.
Germany, that is Prussia, after her sig
nal failure at the Philadelphia Oenten
nial, appears determined not to risk the
chances of another defeat at Paris, and
,ersists in refusing to take part in the
French Exposition; therefore, no statue
is to be raised in her honor. The cost
of these twenty-two statues will be
88,000 francs.
| --- *.,db ii.
As a writer in the London Lancet re
marks, few people know the value of
lemon Juice. A piece of lemon bound
upon a corn will cure it in a few days;
it should be renewed night and morn
ing. A free use of lemon juice and sugar
will always relievea cough. Most people
feel poorly in the spring, but If they
would eat a lemon before breakfast
every day fur a week, with or without
sugar as they like, they would find it
better than any medicine. Lemon
juictee used according to this recipe
will sometimes cure consump
tion: Put a dozen lemons into cold
water and slowly bring to a boll; boil
slowly until the lemons are soft, but
not too soft; then squeeze until all the
juice is extracted, add sugar to your
taste, and drink. In this way use one
dozen lemons a day. If they cause pain
or loosen the bowels too much, lessen
the quantity and use only five or six a
day until you are better, and then begin
again with a dozen a day. After using
five or six dozen the patient will begin
to gain flesh and enjoy food. Hold on
to the lemons, and still use them very
frdely several weeks more.
Speaking of Cal. London, says the
Greensboro Patriot, reminds us of some
thing which occurred at the last Dan
ville fair. He brought a hog for exhibi
tion, about the length of a rail and not
quite as tall as an average mule, the
best developed members being his legs,
upon which he towered with a stately
grandeur. He was lean in proportion.
In an adjoining pen were a number of
hogs exhibited by Cooper, the stock
raiser from Pennsylvania. ThSee hogs
ranged from 200 to 500 pounds. On
meeting Cal., Cooper asked him if he
was the proprietor of the lean hog in
the next pen. Cal. replied he was.
Cooper wanted to know if he brought
that hog for exhibition with the expec
tation of drawing a prize. Cal. replied
he did. Cooper then called his atten
tion to those he had on exhibition, re
marking that was the kind of a hog to
raise, whereupon Cal. Inq(uired, "Where
did you come from, Mr?" "Pennsylva
nia,' replied Cooper. "Well," said Cal.,
"them hogs will do for Pennsylvania,
but down here we must raise hogs that
can'outrun a nigier, and that's the very
thing that my hog can do." He en
tered him for speed.
A special telegram to the Galveston
Neirs from Dallas, under date of the
20th ult., gave a summarized acreage
from some eighteen counties through
out the grain-growing region of Texas,
together with a carefully approximated
yield per acre of three leading cereals.
The product of this estimate shows that
the eighteen counties have this year
produced 3,277,500 bushels of wheat,
5,757,500 bushels of oats, and 1,125,000
bushels of barley. In this aggregate
Red River, Johnson, Kauffman, Navar
ro, and several other largely grain grow
ing counties, are omitted, the yield in
which localities, the Ne.t,. believes, will
raise the totals above given at least one
fifth. These returns are considerably
in excess of the product of 1876.
Lee's Army.
It appears from the official returns on
file in the War Department that on the
31st day of May, 1863, the army of
Northern Virginia numbered, infantry,
54,356; cavalry, 9536, and artillery, 4400;
of all arms, 68,352 effective. This was
immediately before the invasion of
Pennsylvania, and may be regarded as
representing the maximum of Gen.
Lee's army in the Gettysburg cam
paign. On the 20th of July, 1863, after
the return of Gen. Lee to Virginia, his
army numbered 41,388 effective, ex
clusive of the cavalry corps, of which
no report is made in the return of the
date last mentioned. Allowing 7612, a
fair estimate for the cavalry, the
effective total of the army on the 20th
of July was 49,000. It appears, there
fore, that Gen. Lee's loss in the Penn
sylvania campaign was about 19,000.
Hayes might at least have spared
himself the infamy of appointing An
derson, the Louisiana R >turning Board
rascal, to be Deputy Collector at New
Orleans. But he seems to have sold
himself, body and soul, in order to
attain to his office. He is simply carry
ing out the terms of his bargain.-
[Eastern Argus.
Two men were riding in the ears on a
Danbury railway the other morning,
when one asked the other if he had a
pleasant place of residence. "Yes,"
was the reply; "we have seven nice
large rooms over a store." "Over a
store? I shouldn't think that would
be a quiet place." "Oh! it is quiet
enough. The folks don't advertise."
"Oh! I see," said his friend, in a tone of
relie.--[Danbury News.
Gold Soaplna.
If you don't find Soapina which is manufac
tured with borax the best of ad laundry or fam
ily soap, J II. Kell~r, 11o Gravier street, the in
venter and Dat ntee.'will pay you double the
p.u you pa-_4 £fr it
Wedn,,day Evening, Hopt. 19, 1877. ,
N111W 01IL-A1. S (JLEAItING 11017811.
Olmiringo. Balaneo9.
nptemlher 15 -.... 474,419 13 $71,414 :11
Heptrmher 17 .. 1812r,.1 HI 117,517 04
Hoptlle!l|er I. . 0800,.04 1 14 121,4t11 H7
Ho141(11mbhr I l. . 11.7,649 !11 115.945 t4
Thlllus far Ihjs werk .. 113,704,101 !m t(on 370 94
Htme tllIlo l.st week 31,111,.441 114 471,451 58
Total l 11o week....... 4,l941,1111 0i 717,157 10
Total week hlefor..... 4.074,:114 1I 1627.440 r,
The domllnd for Money was not qu(lite as
·l.tronlg iI Ihank t-illay n. yost'rdlll.y. built wls
without change or qualle, vwariation in rates
on the otre , . (hll find Forelun hi'lllwor, un
oIlhalllnge. Onllly a feIw olIr nR olf thll forlll.l wer'
rnllrted. Nolhing was do Iin thll lntter. New
York sight was lillthalll.n. SI Htoeko w'rt quIllt.,
Hl tetC (n dllOIgave tway L Y(' ('(llt. Ild Prernillun
floll s. ' ' cn'11t H n rlip WIas RO.llgelr, (!oi(ol, fln
wero eOasier. Nothilng was81 reported Iln War
Wo oontlnne to qllote: Excptional eommer
cili palver 11'1 P cent per alnlnum dls1oull ; Al
do 11@12; s'ofnd grade do ir@-; eollateral
loansL 9'i10 Al mortgages 1Oi4--, iand so0olnd
grade 4o nominal.
Gold opened at toniOl"o2, against lo0 at
Now York, and after a limited business lould
at the opening rates, against 1l13 In tlhat mar
ket. The aleo summld ulp 42,110. eonmracing
icn11 at. lo103, 700 ani1d $1(,(901 at 101', 4l4# I and
51)111O at 103'l, -00(0 at 103'll .i1, anI1( $21410 fit
`roglan bllsl wire unchang(ld and no sales
wore reporl(ed.
Atthe elose sterllng hill were lloted at 4114W
490 for hill of laiting and At olanr, and --rc50t
for han1 a k(hank ountor rate -@s0o) I)and franco
att 5.OHl@l,4M.lrh for commerdlal, r1nd nominal for
N.w York Right was unchangnd. The only
Saite rlleported wais 25(00 ommnlerlnl Fit -t11; I I
ecnlnt lprolllnIlnl. We also notim'11 a sale' of 4$10.0111
comllllnorelal I Providence tt 'M P c.ent pre
The ihanks continlnd to chnok on Now York
aIt ~ , Ci'. . Bn promiuin, and commrtf iarlI
Slght Ias stil quo(11ed at .(3-146,.
11EFolnE lWrt 1 CALL.
:ll),010 Htate Consool ... ...... ..... l 6
$1o0.11 Bitato Conl ............. 1'
21,!11)0 1 do 1. 0 1.11 n 1111 . 11I
10,01 0 ( 11 do . ...... 81%
f hMlars Potplei'R Insuranl,' (,o . -11 00O
421.0011 M iate 1Colso ..... .. 1
' 0,(l do f 11'4
)1,4100 o ni all) . .. 11.. .
4 (1,(50) l'roeilum oni.( .... ... . ...
Stooks ol'ntinled qu t.
.ate OellsolIl galive Way 14 1.nt alnd Pre
1ninn1 il'lndsli aholut ', the fo rmeor closing at,
NI .t 'Hlt and the latter at 33%1: 14,
City H'rlp ruled at :13.1:15 for 1174 isul'es, 476'1
411 for 14875, 01al ,1: -- fOr 10711.
(. IIIpons wore quoftelld at 35 4 ·37.
Nothing was re'ported in State Warrans.
Wednlhslday Evening. Hetpt. 19, 1877.
COTTON-The sale to-day were confined to
35(1 h1ilesLi at irregular buton the whole stronger
I trices, requllrlng tan aitdvan11 of a parlltial ,
mostly in the outitdn figures of mist, griaie s,
ibut with no variation in som We give also lthe
figures and report of the Exchange as below:
General ExehIango
quotations, quotatlonis.
Ifol rior .................. 7 46il0 8
Low Ordinary............ W1,14 R6
Ordinary ...............0 90 @ '41
tLtriet Ordinary.......... 9,@ 9',
Good Ordinary .........In @4o10' 10';
Htrict (hood Ordinary .... 10@lot1
Low Middling............ 10ln44n14 1l0,
.ltrit Low Middling..... 10(@lao';
M iddling....... ........ 3410 l'011 11
.Strit Mihhlling ..........11 .@1l 1
(loodl Midldling.......... 11'41(41 11',
Middling Fair............ 11%'l, l
Fair .................. ....113da121
Thi market opened with a bltt.r inip1hiry, but
Su dlartle .' favoralelo telegrarms from Liverlool
alnd Havre,. and the iloproehfHllld I effoeOts Iof tthe
storm, factors were nlore str'ingentl in thofr pre
tonnosll8. whiel'h checked the mollveln nt ant.il ro
str.lte.d op, rltions to thecomparatlvel li mited
amounlllt not.eld albove.
It, laer in the dlil the i(lvannes in spilots at New
York Inreansed the a ,l0ll,.n, of fa ctors.
Tho dispat''lhn reported Liverpool luntyYintt at
an adlvalnce of 360, with sales of 211,0011 .h)nll s and
a rrlvails IpenIllnlg strong, bult ubs11quintlli1ly
Wellker; Havre 1 trane higher. with it good Ide
I mand and mlore Iyers tItanll Oeller., alnd Now
York lolning at an advance ,of 1-lf6 In spots and
higher for f1tlrIs, whichi closed lat a net adi
vainle of :-100l(04-1(100 in HOltelmboers aFnd On.
,,hl.bers, 5-In1l01i-l.0 in Novemnlhrs tol Marches,
H-l11rx9rir-one it Aprils andl MIays, and 10-1.)0e in
The Exchange makes the amount on ship
board not clereLd (tbefore to-ilay's expIrlts (of
13119 thal).'11 1512 bhalos, embracing 171 for Liver
pool. i1114 for Havre and 272 for lloaitwis. pllrts.
- lavling in Dressose agreeabhlyo o its account at 12
m.. 1H, .lt iailes. only ap rt of which is on Hale.
At noo1n to-day M(ddling was qluotled at (!al
vHston at -, at Mobile at 10'14o, lit Stavrnnath at
lIo(1, at, Charleston at lioe, lit Wilmington at
I 101c, at Norfolk at 10l0,. at Baltimore at 114e,. at
Neow York at 11 5-le, at Boston a(t 11 , it. Milm
pDiF aIt lle. at Auguusta at 1l,,ý.1011rc, aid iat
L'hl adelphita at lile.
Thie Ex'hange retorts: "Sales :150 biltes,. Mar
kot strong."
Htook on h 'nd fo1lptmnlber 1. 1877...... 21.5611
Arrived sinice lat bLtmtmllent.... 4,:
3 Arrived previously ............. 5,1 - ,4:114
Cleared to-day ................. ... 1,3191
Cl larod previously ............... 4sH,.-- 9,3:174
Stock on hand 1and on s8hiliard nlt
clearedl . ........................ . . ... IGIX
Htock 11n1m time last yeLar ............ 12,2411
To-daly's lxportsl wier, to New York.
I Rel'ti's prolplr since last evollnig 442 1anl .
I against 11 I1 on inst WedneHllly 0nl 22791 list year.
Inmaking nli aggrLoga0'; smln¢; Friday evnrll ng of
18ln b .ll', latga11llt 10141 i-nt welek arind 192 last
yc!t r. To ltac l Minlieq AIgullst :11. 45t0 t Dales, against
111.4112 hIo, y'lar--delcreiis 1:1.921.
SThe Exchonge tolelgrams make the reolelts at
I all th( ports from 12 m. yesterdlay to 12 m. to-day
:187 bales) aglinst 0:ll1s last w..k and 10to 203 last
yelar, a1lld sinlOe Fridly 15,1,2 bales1'. iLainiist
y 4122 hlast week a1d1 41,111) IlIst y(1,ar. Total sin(e)
Augst11. :1,3,1,,927 bales, iagaIinst 1:1,644 up to Till:s
day 1noon. epDtomber 2!, last year-deOreLase
Exports (Frilay to Tuesday in(lusive) to
SGreat Britain l2211 bhales, against 187:1 11stl wek
and 81:0 4 lost yelr, and to the Continent 91,
against :110 0ales1 last week and 154: laist year.
Stocks at all the delivery ports made up to 12
m. 112,584 bales. against 110:1,3811 last week. and
152I34t last year.
TIOBACCO--The only transaetion reported
Sto-day was 4 hhs. The almounrt on 0sah0 has,
t bonn redun,;d to 5830 hhds. We continuo to
S 0quote Fi lollows:
Inferior lugs :1@31%c, low lugo 3.@40c. medium
'4@4>.e,. glood to fine 5(4;, low leaf ;'i(417'.e
- medium 81h4e. good lo01. fine 11%4@12c, and
r selc!ions 1244di14C.
BIeceivw.d sin,, l ist *vwning 13 Ihhds; ,.x
portdl 410 to New York; stoIk ,I1 hand by 1'our
running statmnllllt 6715 hhlds.
1 FILEIGHT-The market continuens extremely
Sdull at, our previoulls quota(ltions, as follows:
By steam-Cotton to Liverpool --@ld 'to Bos
ton. Providence, Fall River. Philadelphia anI
3 Baltimore, via New York %c, to New York He;
1 grain to Liverpool 12d,
By sail-Cotton to Liverpool --(, d: to
Havre le.
SUGARB-Nono received this morning. No
white clarified on the market. Tlhe1 dmanll is
only moderate. No particulars of the storm
IIhave as yet boon received from planters, but
thlerec are reports that the cane is mulch damnged
in mnany coa t and( gulf Dairihes. it being blown
I down 1and the fields fl',lded with salt water
SalIong th(e lowe1 r coast: 100 hhds sol1 on privtir
I tris: We qluote: Fair to good fair 85.144e,
primne 814.1%se, strie;ly prime ske<, strictly
I) 1i1im1 to cho1, o 8%I. yellow eiarifled 8.8@Q9c,
off whites 1' (((,.o c 4 10.
MOLASSES-No receipts this mnorning. There
is nothing doing( 11( WI (emit (Iqulotations.
ordlers at 11 81%(114e for standard A in bhls,
11tX for powdered and granulated, 11ic for
crushed arndl 12e for out-loat in bhls.
is dul, at unchanged priees. Selllng,
on orders at 45'e for fatir. 2-(: fr prime,.
55e for choice. and 85le gallon for golden
l'LOUR-Only- 4410 bls came in this m, rning.
ThIire is a goaid inqulliry and bhtter d,rlniand to,
day at lpr'vious prices. ,,whih 1hohl1rs r1'0fi Ise,
anill art' asking ain advainl' of 12 ' '51 · bbl.
t'he r.eripts nrr snmall anld all markets ar'
highor than ours illn prportion to raltes of
freight. The sales embrace 123:6 bhls. of whi.h
10. common at $4; 100 finte at 50o; 25 and 1(,)
low treble at $5 50; 40 do at S$ 62: 25 good dlo
at $6; 50 at $6 25; 36 at s5 37d; a5 and 100 choi-e
- xIra at $6 75; 25 at $36 A57; 125 Land 125 at 57.
1and 100 fan,-y at $7 25 9 bbl. 100 and lo. bbls on
Sprivatel terms.
" Common is quoted at $144 25: superfine $4@ 50
good do 61766 4: choice do I 26@0 60; hoieoo
eoxt a ls 71@7: fancy s1 7$1 4$ ' bbl.
Dealers and grocers obtain 600 above these
IrYi FLOU-l-Ils quoted in first hands at
S26@60 bb1l.
SO jfLOUt-486ils at $4 2a I bbl.
OMi.NY--Is quoted nominally at $a 21raa 7r
P hhbl.
l3 6 (1,d 75j" l". il , n tot,.
( 1RITH--oll on the landing at $ 0164044 T bbI.
S)Dealerl are, jlobinglll in st1or1 at i14 20044 40 p bldl.
S(01tN MEAL, In quitt but in ,omen rl,,iu, 't
aiand in elight 4uvttly. and hld n it t$2 4a( - 1R 4+
I hl, only 2a ndi 2 r lb)bl sold at $2 (7 ' 11. bl.
4 Dlalors are j,;obbing at $2 .)' "I lbl.
S U(IN IN ]IULK-There wre salns ait. weork
Sof f16 000 husheiis at 52't and s. 4a l ,upsh"l.
Wil E'AT'--tSollnrss are asking $I a anid bullyrs
otoff'r 51 20 4 Ihich I.
POIRK-Thoru is somna Inquiry for maRs but
att priles ndlor $14 which hllrllr d(elinrn to a'
Solt. A lot of 25 bhis imhl at 114 ItI. Dealors
aro inlbrlin at $14 50.14 75 bil.
DIltY SANLT M EAT--hI soeare nld wanttd. anl
thi remnl tls this morning wer. ito only ,onu roun
nig.nm'. Last oVlning a8 anrd 40 bioxas sihollderrs
s ilfii at i ,i', stiot, ail offers of 4;114i are rJefused
for spir. adi toi arrive, l)niors are jobbing
th rn at. 7r' lb.
IAC(ON--ii in lught suipply arid butteor do
mnan!l, anit fully 6'n rtro(ngor to-lday. thouldersl
nio hold tl 71'4, ,loar rib sideon s'h, 'lIar sides
94i,%i9'i, 7 lb. There wOere sll's otit llv )iok
ag1js., of whlllh l 10 4 XOs shtlouldners. to arrlaon , lit
7 4., l tanIld 20 tlilxirs stiolldrrs, at t.hi deipot, at
7. an . d 4, . i. onn ks clear rib sides at 8I,
anli 1 i'akCks cleaI1r sides a )ill It.,
)nitloers are jtobbing shloulders at 741"; ilear
rib hdi'i Ii 'Si' ilar Sidli l bt1.1,
BIREAKFANT BA(ON-Chtoieo is in light siut,
ply and .ld god dlnand, at ll II lbh in first hlaldis.
A.111D--Is '4t sitrlonger, andtliree) is sMulling inl
thioloolII traiomu at ii1o1',i' for reillled anld lull
for ku!tt in: keg 114 , ]o , for rinelld and l4i0(aa4,1
for kettlo. D)nalers ob)itlain 7.a aboveo those
tlrices nll their order trawle. as tieriis riflnedl
sold at. aiio, rnd 2d4 tieri'.s cholicm kittl i at. 4l1
IIAMI--Are in int'ltr denmlnd land quioted
I strong)r t.'-dalny. (hol'io MFlgrii-cilrrall 12,0a41-,
usa In slz, ni nilleirllid. Il0 aitl 765 tlarie'. s61,l 4t
124'i1 lb. DealersM are jobbing at be.( abovy
these prloes.
PACKERI' 1100 PRODUCTr--Dealers narn
lellIng in their job triln a on ,Irldrs at $s 9 half
b1bl for pig pork, $12 a50 ' bhl fir priune meiss
pork $10 for rhni. ,Iiawl 111 fur rump pu'rk.
WI1IHIKY--]s dull, and prD'6Is are irrogilltr
4and UnistaItltlI. Western rict, ill,+di 1 hhl hinrn
ly ISlt iI, llt. tho.Ah some 'urcs.+es might
I14o madeltIIt l $1 (I0i41 0f9 "4 gallon. 4.,lnuli l6a11
rotifllie is' qutt+)md i.t $I eo.a- 1 V g al'no . I enal
or' oblltal1 the li tllltliuuary inlvanll oi job lots.
T o-day it rea'iv' r ,sold ll1 blhis WeitM.rln retlili'l
on privat' 1tPrns.,
(',ORN IN HA(CKH-T-I in fair lupl,,ly arld
hdull, 400 ainks s.hlil, of which iwi) whitle at 4(a),
11and 104lo1,llow ii 714t 7 1 hshllhl.
OAITH-' he supp y Is fair a4nd only 4 rollld
or'te1+ rtetnai il rt]aljnd. 454 611anks 6r1l, ol whicblh 1041
Hit. Louis at 41'. iand 1004 Texas 1 I4 t 42P 'P tll.i-Mil.
IJIAN-Light suiil,,ly, willh It g.o'll dlimand.
-31111 and :o all'ck1 sold at,1 r 75 4 100 1, .
HAY-ThII istock on th, lanrll is almosit all
pold, and11 there1 is an 1iittive dl4iemandi. 3.1 1hal,.s
hciujin tillmthy sold at.; 1514n ' ton.
lb'I(7F-TIhe fields ar.r floodeld and it isnstl
mnated the cropl1 ll, olig. thlel. lowir 011111nt is dlamlagld
b)y the slt nl abob) t :0 Or .apt, t fl,, d ) darnatlnd.
Itonlih ins lI li( lit $4440 4 4,. Lo.iuiann (liltirl
No. 2, %4:1',.4; anmmiieni5i4,; llrlthnary 5%.i
a.,.; fair .r, t(5+ive; gool | ',(,,',; Dri ll l'n.ii ci.,
"4 b., r47 bhils rough 11sold alt r4(i) 1 ha ) 11bl. Th.ore
wereo salon tho-lay of No. 2 ,at, 3%v': 60 and 75 bills
fair soldl al .r, fi lb.
BU'I'TEIL--Th,, welrk has opened with a good
dlttmallrl lit Il fir and I4nnihani1g)nd pri'es. In4fe
'rilor )land mediulm qullllitil' re sellinlg slowly.
and1 thorn are Iarge sto.ks ark the , ta nhurket. wthile
Sth1 sIupply if fiat is lunrely suff16id4nt f,)r tlhe d11
iall)ndIt. Now Y,,rk ,areamnry is iqu,totl at 1411i,
42l' fair 1tratt! 28Mria(@ ; goodi1 H8t.s 25v1 271; low
a1i m1n11111n gradell nominal : 'hoii:e Western
2n41r,22; low rrlilMs 130a41,h3' lb.
CIIEEHE-- 1'ho supply Is insuffleltet for the
dlrnall, which is a,41ive at. Rllvinniedl prices.
1'rimon WeIstern fawtory solls lat 12V4t4.12%i( ; gsLrid
11i.1 I" '; NIew York cr4nlll1 1513; Enlglish (airy
BAGOONO-The market Is firm nnd the do.
mandl nlllltinlllis good. with nmall storks on1
hamn]i. Round1 lots are hold at 4 344 ,; job lots 140t
14'4 3' ( yyard.
CO.--- nvorl argoes anre lookuil for. rand
the demand is fair at firm prl'ms. Hto+,k in first
Ihandsl 2146H htlgs ;14 1in11onrd harndls 4lW14 hlaLs. Wi
10quot, c'arg.lls;: O)rdlnary 174-i@17 i' (.roldl. fair
1llel41ili2, goodl 20'4,2(40%. prime 218421141 14
iti. Job lots: Ordlinry 1704.i-.ir, (mrold). fair
I 20i(i20(%, good 20.04(211, prime 21 '4121 e 'Pi' lb.
l2841 hogs soi orrviouL-y t1l arrive at full Drices.
RiEUEIPTM OF PRODUCE--Arrivled 6sine ou r
review of yMstrArday: 410 ihliI flour, 72 bbls
whisky, 41 t ,lirres h4s11,12 1a06k1 a6eon ,0 bhoxus
haenon. 120 b1ls4 hy. 40r7 hlhil apl Dples, )1 kegs bult
tir, l14.425 lb r"at., 451 hs11 nilons, 7ts h1111I po
,tltoll a lrnd 170 111 rnil'.
EXI'ORTH OF PRODUCE--Exports since our
Ireviiw of y-st6.irlay: 7,42 bbls flour. 14 hls 1pork
410 141asks iwov:n, 5r; t.ierc -0 lard, MI htl6s whslky~.7
1 hbls mo4rn mral. 727 a11cks Molrln. 437 .a.ks oats, 101
s1racks bran, 1a balms of Ihay, 120 hbdlln s.ugar. 1201
1bbls slugar, 40 1bhis mola41sses. 35414 b1s rice. r,
snaks co:,ffeo. 4n71 bbls apples, 27 kogs bulltter. 51
st1'ks salt. 344 h11h1s onions and 124 hbls potatilMoes.
VICTOR BERO washes to announce to I
the put lie that he will shortly remove his
stand. 38 and 40 Bourbon street, to g
81 BOURBON, nearly opposite.
SStrangers will find with him
And tihe Best of Cooklng.
1 ? BOARD, dally. weekly or by the month
~lrind meal tikets for the convenience of
h busluess m;n.
it sR1 i m
- IN THE -
se13 trnhl
The Board of Health desire to inform the
pubkic that small-pox has not yet disappeared
from New Orleans, and that it is of the highest
importance for preven ive measures to be used
in reason to obviate another epidemic during
the approaching winter. The establishment of
Dr. DE ZAYAS, at No. 1 Cirondelet street, for
vaccination with bovine virus, supplies a want
!greatly felt in this community, and is fully
recommnded by this Board to the patronage if
the public.
Tho-e desirous of free vaecination are noti
fled that the several Sanitary Inspectors will
hereafter b: prepared to vaccinate gratuitolusly
all appli -ants with bovine virus at the places
and times subjoined, on WEDNESDAY and
tATURDAY of every week, from 1 ,'clock to 2
o'clock p. m.
First District-Dr. S('HLATER, No. 2s+ Cal
Hope strc,.
Second District-Dr. A. LANDRY, No. 152 St.
t Peter street.
Third Di-trit--Dr. HENRY. BEZOU, Polie.
Station. Elysian Fields street.
Fourth District-Dr. JOSEPH HOLT, No. 751
Magazin,- street.
Fifth Di'trict-Dr. J. H. MAGRUDA, Court
House, Algiers.
Sixth District-Dr. R. A. BAILEY, Seventh
Precinct Station.
Seventh D strict-Dr. WILLIAM H. WAT
KINS, Court-House, Carrollton.
I el 23 o3 President Board of Healh.
OFFIoCX T. W 13It1ARD COAt' On1ýI ,
22 Carondeletatreet, NeW Or
Steamahlpe, Steamboats and tami1IedsupplIed.
716 Mo&We am W.. f. (AMPBELL, Agent.
W. G. Wilmot k Co,
Wholesale and Rletall bealers In
Femtllea. Steamers, FttArf os, etc., suppil
at the lowest market rat.n.
Coal in aesks for shlipment.
Olffe. It;, Poydiras street, New Orleans.
Yard on L vee. heal of Itohin street.
set HtaMfWe I
Sol naRfIWe sIn
Old tand, 85 Carondelet street,
And will sell carriagens and buiggles for loW
price than any dealor in the 8outh for the a7
slxty days to cnme, to make room or a neow
steok. Will sell lower than an eale in In
city for CASH. or thirty, sixty and ninety day
w'erptanfce. t.o Auit the etmrgnnery
N. B.--I have exclnsive 'ontrol and sale of ti
celebratsed Emerson & Fisher top and no t
bhuIgls.. that, cannot ble srpaqse for beaut
eolgance cheapnss and durh Ity In t
United Stlates. T''hey are manufactured of Ii
beIt. mat'ril:; patent, wha*ls and axletree
siel h.ows, very light and yet atron , oil-ten
poretl En glish stel s rings-all f ar.
toe, ; all of which will bosold In aucordanoowl
th, timmes.
I have also a large stock of O~1ILTDRE
CAIRIRIAGES, from $7 up to $40; a full io
nment of VELOCII'I)EDE, and the square JA
ANESE IIMIIBELLA8, new style and wate
proof. Call at as Carondilet, and examine b
torn buying elsewhere, and save monoy.
Again, I have excilusive ale of the rk ma
ufaclturidl by Messrs. McLear & Kendall,.
Philaddlphi b-the largest and most uoe
builders on the continent of Amer ta Th
send their goods to every clty In th Unl1t
States; have many estabtllnbd repohltoril
well stocked with the finestwork, overthec~
try, and build 2(05 and x000 jobs a year. Tb
work is the very best quality for wear vnde.,
fort, fully guarant eed for twelve months. Ti
firm has stood all the flnancial ergptions a1
panics for twenty years, and to-day iafar in a
vanl. of any establishment in the eountry.
P. ,--1 lso buy largely of M rs.Dart Ble
nolds of New Haven. Con,~ th young and e
terprtsing suincessors oif . T. NeWh ll.
build about sixty jobsl a woek-wor t ean
be surpnsed for durability and gl h, fl
Call at le Garondelet street. n e npll
IO............. Union street....
Alabama, Georgia, Tennessee, Loelisi
Mississippi and Texas,
Manufacturer of
Asbestos Paints in white and all known tint
colors mixed ready for use, unequalled in I
market for durability and beauty.
Unoqualled for durability; no retention
water on the roof, equal to Slate
on that account.
Asbestos Roof Paint, Asbestos VI
Proof Coating, Asbestos Steam
Packing, Steam Pipe an4
Boiler Coverings.
New ORLEA.. October 4,1871
Having made use of the Asbestos Paint maL
factured by H. W. Johns, of Now York, and I
warded to me by C. A. Parker, Esq., 10 Uni
street, New Orleans, to be tested, I take pie
ure in saying I have found them to be in eve
respect as represente'l. I can confdlen
recommend them to builders, owners of r
estate and ship captains as being much as.
rlor. in my opinion, to any mixed aints in tn
or any other country, and in fact, beyond ec
parilaca with any (head) in this market.
Chemist and Painter, Washingtonand M.agn.
streets, New Orleans.
New OELates, April 0O, 187'
Caleb A. Parker & Co.:
Sirs-Having used H. W. Johns' Asbek
Paints and Rooflng, I consider them the be
have ever used. Respectfull yoursu
Captain of Steamboat New Bart Aby
REgBminCt-Messrs. H. Dudley Colemai
Brother 12 Union street, New Orleans.
Send Circular and Price List.
Also, a full assortment of all SEASONAE
SEEDS, including large late Flat Dutchi
and Drumhead Cabbage, superior
quality. - -I
For sale at the NEW SEED STORE.
Dim ma u .ar " ZN Bm'.
Seed sent by mail, postage paid. All ord
promptly attended to. anull at
In order to make place for GOODS TO I
EIVE SOON I offer my
fe9 ly 207 Canal. near Bamoa.
Marais Street Steam Brewe
5 s .......arais stree.
Between Contl and St. Laouie. ,
3. F. TURVKILKN, Pweprietr,
lyloom NEW OBLEA3y

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