Newspaper Page Text
CO M M - Y. Cl All.
ri-Firr. of the morning news. \
S.ix ASN-IH, 0.1.. April Jfj, 18S7.
(• rv.- 'V!. Till) (wnen.l market- was
, B :,; cr ihtrin r tin- week, with few features
-inifi-si u) note In any particular department.
„ ,hcr bus undergone nil ugreanblecbange,
‘ • is thought will stimulate business in the
In no particular branch of trade was
t’V-r***' any spec in l activity to be ob-
Lrvcsl, anil aside from the moderate shipping
'cement in the filling up ol’ a few back orders,
entire market was dull and reflected a very
li 'bt'tradc indeed. In tiie grocery trade the
business was proportionately much better as
c inn si rod with others, but was far from being
active In dry goods there was moderate trading
going on, nd orders were limited to actual
n lirumeais. _\n other branches, both in retail
and wholesale circles, report a very light trade
doing- and no business of moment is anticipated
for ih' 1 balance of the season. There were but
few price changes; the most important, how
ever were the advances in bacon and coffees.
Collections are very slow. The money market
has become very stringent and has had much to
do with restricting trade. The security market
was likewise inactive, owing to the money
squeeze. Exchange, both domestic and foreign,
is iinn. The following review will show the
and latest quotations of the different mar
kets at the closing hour to-day:
VAI stoheb The market for spirits tur
pentine was active and firm throughout the
K.'-k which closes with an advance of %c. The
r riots were fairly large, which caused holders
ii become five sellers at the current quotations.
The total sales forSthe week were luliy
•>uno casks. Kositi. The market was
niiiet but very steady during the
week There was only a moderate inquiry
tmd a light business was bad. The total sales
for'he week were about r.,.00 barrels. In an
other e. ilunin will be found a comparative state
ment of tin- receipts and exports from tile be
ginning of the month to date and lor The same
lime last year, showing the stock on hand and
cm shipboard not cleared together with the
official closing quotations:
Corrox -The market continued to show con
ti,legible strength throughout the week in
I.rices and a very firm feeling pervaded it.
(Cher ’’bail this there was nothing in the mar
ket to attract attention. There was only a
nominal business going on. The demand was
f'lir but the offerings were light, and desirable
grades scarce. The week closes with prices Ue.
higher than a week ago. The total sales for the
week were only 565 bales. The following are the
official closing spot quotations of the Cotton
Middling fair \OH
Low middling "J
Good ordinary a M> ,
sen Wo id—The receipts for the week, up to
4n. in , as reported by factors, were 25 bags,
and the sales for the same time SO bags, leaving
the stock at 1,097 bags. The market was very quiet
and prices fell off slightly in most grades. The
bulk of the stock offering is of bad preparation
and off in color, but clean cottons are firmly
held at tin* following quotations:
Common Georgias and Floridas.. .14
Food medium 1i%i3.18
Medium fine 18%@—
Kztra fine 20%021
Choice 92 to —
The receipts of cotton at this port from all
sources the past week were 256 bales of up
land and 25 bales sea island, against 9,130 hales
of upland and 31 bales sea island last year.
The particulars of the receipts have been as
follows: Per Central railroad. 2,488 bales up
land: per Savannah. Florida and Western rail
way. 57 bales upland and 25 bales sea island; per
Savannah river steamers. 12 bales upland: per
Brunswick and Satilla river steamers, 7 bales
The exports for the week were 2.151 bales up
land and 15 bales sea island: To New York, 1,495
bales upland and 15 bales sea islands; to Balti
more, 824 bales upland; to Philadelphia, 46 bales
upland: to Boston, 286 hales upland.
The stock on hand to-day was 6.127 bales up
land and 1.697 bales sea island, against 27.741
bales of upland and 4,272 bales sea island last
Comparative Statement of Net Receipts, Exports and Stocks of Cotton to the Following Places
to Latest Dates.
}| Stock on
Received since I Exported since Sf.pt. 1, 1886. [j hand and on
ports. September Ist. jj Shipboard.
Great O'th Fn Total \Cstwite
1880-87 | 1885-86 Britain. France. | Ports. 'Foreign. Ports. ! 1887. | 1886.
New Orleans April 15 1,685, 04c! 1,634,500 674,7221 314,501 j 344,198! 1.33:1,481 335,080 180,211 1 219,007
Mobile April 15 211,184 ; 235,865! 46,807 i 46,807 170,497) 3,057 30,760
Florida April 15 12,811 19.102 i ! 12,841
Texas April 15| 691,170; 676,950 252.180! 30.352 99.057! 381.581, 304,580 16,498 40,513
L , (Upland ..April 151 757,613' 730.875 226,087 18,618; 243,870) 488,6051 273,110- 6.127; 27,741
Savannah g** j s ',| April 15 ) 27.293 ! 21.305! 1,7+1! .... 1.744 1 24,929’ 1.697 4.272
, l Upland April 15 382.991 466,497 89,979 +1.862 146.156, 276.987 100,799 858 29,93.5
Charleston J S . ( , Apri i 8 i 7,774: 7,545 825* I 825 ! 7,165 1,340! 3.299
North Carolina April 15) 133,794 : 97.208 90,823) 7.960) 10.857) 109,frlO| 18,486 . 2.201: 34,359
Virginia April 15 - 887.634 756,035 413,2019 2,150 12,306; 427.0®) 213,562 1 10,430 37,575
New York . April 15 : 83,505 U0,522| 420,057 ) 40.2091 190.1521 650.418; .. .. | 213,8061 303,231
Other ports April 15 274.01 M 243.262 267,784 j 8.726! 33.027) 309.536). | 33,445 56,271
Total to dale 5,107,988 .. 3,484,214 466.467: 1.076.613 4.(7,386j 1.461.028 i 469.529 j ,
Total to date in 1886.. I d 4.939,670, i. j j 11 1 750.968
sj Comparative Cotton Statement
Of Gross Receipts, Exports and Stock on Hand. April 15, 1887.
AND FOR THE SAME TIHE I ..VST Y EAR.
I 1886-7. MB4.
• Sra j 1 Sea !
) Island.’ Upland. Island. Upland.
Stock on hand September 1 1.149 4.sMi 551 4.2&1S
i ! Received this week.. £‘ 2,j6l ! 81
t Received previously j 27,1 W 75! *,081 28.00*.) 728,002
| Total * 28..'j4* m.9oe sjiti 710,4 V
11 Exported this week I 15 2.151 i ..., 5.072
h'x ported previously 2G,65t< *57,024 19,370 707,017
Total ! 26.673 759.::.. IS.SO 712.681
Stock on hand am! on ssiph ip
Ifiwii’ii ALsTil 15 J.tiiKj sK.s-tl
1 KMIVSOK CinTiiN AT INTKKIUR PoiMTS,
I" \" .m'T.’l"' 1 ~ lni* fur tin* week rnd
. 'l' l '" I *uikl stool, <m Imml to-night, nud for
“w ssiuie time hurt vonr:
<--Week etuling April 1.1, IHK7. -,
i , Ilevipti. Shhiiiw.it*. Stock*.
f ",' n *1 1*44 IMS#
i,;'"’ 1 ’ 1 " mo 1,0*; a.; mt
m no m
ftlUlj* 1 ■ ■'■■ ■■ ■ 2 *S W I.l*l
niluillp 41 043 1,475
T,jUU MM 7,M0 51.451
r Work i iidlne M r I lit, Ihwv
a , Iterd/ita, Sltlommla. Stork*.
1 454 A, 15# iil>s
t "ilma 4(1, 3,kW ;,,UHS
m", • 1M V H..VW
v","' *. ,W ■;,A.'|
k,-l I j"“wy 3*l Mo i,,417
OAtIU *•** W. *3l *MM
‘" l “ 1-. 101 1,475
loUI 4.017 UMUMi
THE FOLLOWING STATEMENT SHOWS THE NET RE
CEIPTS AT AJ.L PORTS FOR THE WEEKS ENDING
APRIL 15 AND APRIL 8. AXD Ft It TEW V: HEX I.A.\T
Th is Last Last
ilVfl Wet*.’ Year.
Galveston 1,201 Bu 9 7,741
New Orleans 7,938 18,628 11,275
Mobile 335 519 H4l
Savannah 2,610 1,821 9,179
Charleston 1,290 706 6,035
Wilmington 236 212 1,027
Norfolk 1,347 4.1+1 9,625
New York 1,905 2.211 1,8,16
Various 5,333 6.188 12,813
Total 22,205 29,632 59,332
CONSOLIDATED COTTON STATEMENT FOR TIIF. WEEK
ENDI.NIi APRIL 15, 1887.
Receipts at all U. S. ports this week— 22,205
Last year 59,332
Total receipts to date 5,107,938
Last year 4,929,298
Exports for this week 50,077
Same week last year 81.621
Total exports to date 4,017,820
List year 3,426,813
Stocks at all United States ports 409,529
Last year 756,963
Stock at all interior towns 52,512
Last year 185,101
Stock at Liverpool 983,000
Last year 680,000
American afloat for Great Britain 115,000
Last year 145,000
LIVERPOOL MOVEMENT FOR THE WEEK ENDING
APRIL 15, 1887, AND FOR THE CORRESPONDING
weeks of 1886 and 1885:
1887. 1886. 1885.
Sales for the week... 30,000 82,000 43,000
Exporters took 8,100 3,300 5,300
Speculators took 4,300 7,800 4,000
Total stock 983,000 680,000 1,084,000
Of whit'll American.. 810,000 468,000 797,000
TT imports for week. 63,000 45.000 53,000
Of which American.. 52.000 43,000 +I,OOO
Actual exports 15,900 13,800 12,400
Amount afloat, 222,000 234,000 164,000
Of which.American.. 115,000 145,000 100,000
Price 51l ldd 5 l-10d 5 15-l(sd
Visible Supply of Cotton.—Below we give
the table of \ isible supply, as made up by cable
and telegraph for the /Yuan rial and Commcr
dal Chronicle to April 8. The continental
stocks, as well as those of Great Britain and the
afloat, are this week’s returns, and consequently
all the European figures are brought down to
Thursday evening. But to make the totals the
complete figures for April 8 we add the items of
exports from the United States, including in it
the exports of Friday only.
Stock at Liverpool 976,000 075,000
Stock at London 14,000 22,000
Total Great Britain stock ... 990,000 697,001
Stock at Hamburg 3,000 4.000
Stock at Bremen 42,000 41,000
Stock at Amsterdam 28,0X1 29,001
Stock at Rotterdam 400 400
Stock at Antwerp 1,200 1,700
Stock at Havre 835,00) 156,00)
Stock at .Marseilles 4,000 7,000
Stock at Barcelona...: 46,001 79,000
Stock at Genoa 6,000 14,000
Stock at Trieste 11,00) 4,0)0
Total continental stocks 876,600 886,100
Total European stocks 1,366,60) 1,033,100
India cotton afloat for Europe.. 295,000 207.000
American cotton afloat for Eu
rope 342,000 308,000
Egypt, Brazil, etc., afloat for
Europe 40,000 9,000
Stock in United States ports... 512,287 800,529
Stock in U. S. interior towns . 111,364 295,908
United States exports to-day.. 13,281 16,829
Total visible supply 2,680,472 2,670,366
Of the above, the totals of American and other
descriptions are as follows:
Liverpool ... 802.000 491.000
Continental stocks 276,000 281,000
American afloat for Europe . 342,000 308,000
United States stock 512,287 800.529
United States interior stocks.. 111,354 295,908
United States exports to-day .. , 13,231 16,829
Total American 2,056,872 2,176,266
Total East India, etc . 623,600 494,100
Total visible supply 2,680,472 2,670,366
The imports into continental ports this week
have been 64,000 bales.
The above figures indicate an increase in the
cotton in sight to date of 10,106 hales as com
pared with the same date of 1888, an increase of
45,474 bales as compared with the correspond
ing date of 1885, and a decrease of 225,009 bales
as compared with 1884.
India Cotton Movement.—The following is
the Bombay statement for the week and year,
bringing the figures down to April 7:
BOMBAY RECEIPTS AND SHIPMENTS FOR FOUR
Shipments this week—
Great Britain. Continent. Total.
1887 15,000 51,000 66,000
1886 27,0. X) a 31,000 58,000
1885 14,000 15,000 29,000
1884 88,000 46,000 72,000
Shipments since Jan. 1—
Great Britain. Continent. Total.
1887 108,1X10 .307.000 415,000
1886 121, (XX) 274.000 895,000
1885 SI.iXW 197,000 278.U00
1884 281,000 284,000 518.000
Receipts — This week Since Jan. 1.
1887 77,000 691,000
1886 54.000 625.000
1885 85,t0 410,000
1884 69,000 697,000
According to the foregoing, Bombay appears
to show an increase compared with last year in
the week's receipts of 23.1 XX) bales, and an in
crease in shipments of 8,000 bales, and the ship
ments since Jan. 1 show an increase of 20,000
Money Market—ln demand and scarce.
Domestic Exchange— Steady. Banks and
bankers are buying sight drafts at % P er cent,
premium and selling at <4 per cent, premium.
Foreign Exchange -The 'market is firm.
Commercial demand, $4 86%; sixty days,
J 1851 4; ninety days, $4 84%; francs,
Paris and Havre, commercial, sixty days,
$5 22)4; Swiss, $5 23; marks, sixty days,
Securities Stocks are quiet, with a firm un
dertone. Bonds neglected and rather freely
offered at quotations.
STOCKS AND BONDS.
State Bonds— Bid. Asked.
New Georgia 1% per cent bonds, 108 106%
Georgia new 6s, 1889, January and
July coupons 103 101
State of Georgia gold quarterlies 108% 109%
Georgia Smith’s, maturity 1898,
ex-interest 122 123
Atlanta 6 per cent 104 110
Atlanta 7 per cent * 115 120
Augusta 7 per cent 105 112
Augusta 6 per cent 10H HO
Columbus 5 per cent 98 99
Macon 0 per cent 11l 112
New Savannah 5 per cent, quar
terly, July 104}4 105
New Savannah 5 per cent, quar
terly. May coupons 105 105)4
Railroad Bonds —
Savannah. Florida and Western
Railroad general mortgngo
tMinds, 6 per cent interest cou
pons 110 112
Atlantic and Gulf first mortgage
consolidated 7 per cent, coupons
January and July, maturity
1897 119 121
Central consolidated mortgage 7
tier cent, coupons January and
July, maturity 1898 113)4 114
Geoi*gia Railroad 6s 108 110
Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
first mortgage 112 113
Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
second mortgage 111)4 112%
Mobile and Girard, second mort
gage indorsed 8 per cent, cou
pon:- January and July, maturi
ty 1889. ex-interest 105 106
Marietta and North Georgia first
mortgage 6 per cent. 100 101
Montgomery and Eufanla first
mortgage Indorsed 6 per cent 109 110
Western Alabama Mill mort
gage indorsed 8 per cent, cou
pons Oct*>ls*r, maturity 1890 106 109
South Georgia and Florida in
dorsed - 116 119
South Georgia and Florida sec
ond mortgage 112 115
Ocean Steamship 0 percent bonds,
guaranteed by Central Kail read 106 100)4
Gainesville, Jefferson olid South
ern Railroad, first mortgage,
guaranteed . 118 119
Gainesville,Jefferson and South
ern, not guaranteed 113 116
Gainesville. Jefferson and South
ern, second mortgage, guariui
teed 115 110
1 'ohmihuM and Route, first indors
ed Oh 106 109
Columbus and Western 0 percent
first guaranteed 108)4 109
Augusta and Knoxville railroad 7
pi first mortgage Ismds 10!) 109)4
City aiui Sulairban HAiflNxui, first
mortgage 7 per cent bonds 106 110
Railroad Start . -
Augusta and Saianiuih, 7 per cant
giiaranUs-d I*l6 187
I Yntral common 138 124
Georgia common, ex dividend :xx) 2J
Southwestern. 7 per cent, guaran
teed, ex dividend I*' 133
< .'uir.d. 6 p-i-cent certificates 104 106)4
Attains and West Point railroad
stock .. lUI m
SAVANNAH MOTRNTI7G NEWS: SATURDAY, APRTT, lfi. 1887.
Atlanta and West Point 6 percent
certificates 105 106
Southern Bank of tho State of
Georgia 195 2CK)
Merchants'National Bank 155 160
Savannah Bank and Trust Com
pany 91 94
National Bank of Savannah 117
Savaunah Gas Light stock, ex
dividend 21)4 22
Mutual Gas Light 20 23
Factory Bonds —
Augusta Factory 6s 104
Sibley Factory Os 104
Enterprise Factory 6s 105 ....
Factory Stocks —
Eagle and Phuanix Manufactur
ing Company 101 102
Augusta Factory 105
Groniteville Factory 132
Langley Factory 105
Enterprise Factor}'Company .... !5 ....
Enterprise Factory, preferred ll O....
J. P. King Manufacturing Com
pany 101 ....
Sibley Manufacturing Company.. 97
Naval Stores. —The receipts for the past
week have been 2.138 barrels spirits turpentine
and 6.934 barrels rosin. The exports were 1,582
barrels spirits turpentine and 5,214 barrels rosin,
moving as follows: To New York, 1,481 barrels
rosin and 1.008 barrels spirits turpentine; to Bal
timore, 185 barrels spirits turpentine and 300
barrels rosin; to Boston, 309 barrels spirits tur
pentine and 100 barrels rosin; to Philadelphia,
130 barrels spirits turpentine anl 13 barrels
rosin; to Riga, 3,3sobarrels rosin. The following
are the Board of Trade quotations: Rosin—A, B,
c. D 97)00.. E $1 02)4. F $1 07%. (4 $1 10 II
$1 20, I £l 40, K $1 50, 5! $1 85, N $2 25, window
glass $2 50. water white $2 75. Spirits turpen
tine—regulars 35 %c.
Receipts, Shipments and Stock from April 1,
1886, to date , and for the corresponding date
, 1886-7 > , 1885-6 ->
Spirits. Rosin. Spirits. Rosin.
On hand April 1.. 2,5+3 77,408 2,116 61,821
Rec’dthis week.. 2.136 6,934 1,873 5,163
Rec’d previously. 2.575 10,402 1,416 4,332
Totals 7,254 94,744 5,405 71,316
Shipments: Foreign —
Buenos Ayres 250 3,020
London 500 5,469
Trieste .... 4,640
Baltimore 184 444 641 1,844
Boston 524 328 738 630
Philadelphia 247 13 417 421
New York 1,673 6,766 1,000 2,304
Interior towns.... 301 60 472
Total shipments.. 3.429 80.165 4.118 28,485
Stock on lia nd and
April 15 3,825 74,579 1,287 47,881
Rice—Tho market during last week was
dull and somewhat nominal. There was very
little doing owing to the scarcity of stock, the
bulk of which is now in second hands, and is
held at fully %c above quotations. Orders
from the West arc being refused in consequence
of the increased freight rates under the inter
state commerce law, and tends to limit transac
tions. The sales for the week were about 475
barrels on the basis,of quotations:
Fair 3J4@ —
Country lots. sclTt 65
Tide water 90@1 10
Bacon - Market steady; demand good; smoked
clear rib sides, 9%e; shoulders, 7Uc; dry salted
clear rib sides, 9c; long clear, B%c; shoulders,
6%C ; hams, 12%e.
Bagging and Tibs—Market quiet. We quote:
Bagging—2)4 lbs. 9%c; 2 lbs, 8)ic; l->i lbs, 7%e,
according to brand and quantity. Iron ties—
Arrow, $1 OOal 05 per bundle, according to
brand and quantity. Bagging and ties in re
tail lots a fraction higher.
Bu-iteiu Market easy; oleomargarine, 14a16c;
choice Goshen, 18e; gilt edge, 22c; creamery,
Cabbage—Florida, |3ooaß 50 per barrel; sup
ply light; demand good
Coffee—The market is strong and advancing.
We quote for small lots: Ordinary, 15%c; fair
16%c; good, 17c; choice, 17%e; peaberry,
Cheese—Market higher and advancing; good
demand; stock light. We quote: llalSc.
Dried Fruits-Apples, evaporated, 13c; peeled,
7c; peaches, peeled, 19c; wqieeled, sa7c; cur
rants, 7c; citron, 25c.
Dry Goods—The market is firm; business
fair; We quote: Prints, 4a6c; Georgia brown
shirting, 3-4, 4%c; 7-8 do, 5)4c; 4-4 brown sheet
ing, 6Sc ; white osnaburgs. Ba9e; checks,
6%a7e; yams, Sic for best makes; brown drill
ings, 6-'l4a7Uc. •
Fish—We quote full weights: Mackerel-
No. 1, $7 50*10 00; No. 3, half barrels, $6 00a7 00;
No. 2, $7 50a8 50. Herring—No. 1,20 c; scaled,
26c; cod, saßc.
FLour—Market steady: demand moderate.
We quote: Superfine, $3 50; extra, JSB 85a4 00;
fancy, *1 90a5 15; choice (latent, $5 40a5 90;
family, 4 60a4 70.
Fruit—Lemons —Stock full and demand light.
We quote: $4 26a5 00. Oranges—Market brisk
for good fruit; Floridas. $2 50a3 00. Apples—
Scarce and poor; good shipping stock, $4 50a
5 00 per barrel.
Grain —Corn—Market steady; demand light.
We quote: White corn, job lota, 62c; carload
lots. 60c: mixed corn, job lots 60c; carload lota,
58c. Oats steady; good demand. We quote:
Mixed oats, 46c: carload lots, 44c. Bran, $1 05.
Meal. 62)4c; Georgia grist, per sack, $1 50; grist,
per bushel, ODyc.
Hay—Market steady, with a fair demand,
stock ample. We quote job lots: Western. 98c;
carload lots, 90c; Eastern, none; Northern,
Hides, Wool, Etc.—Hides—Market dull; re
ceipts light; dry flint, salted, ll)£c; dry
butcher, Bfgc. Wool Market nominal; prime
in bales, 27c; burry, 10al5e. Wax, 18c. Tallow,
3a4e. Deer skins, flint, 20c; salted, 16c. Otter
Iron—Market firm; Swede, 4)£ase; refined,
Lard—Market is steady; in tierces. 7%c; 50-lb
Lime, Cat-cined Plaster and Cement Ala
bama lump lime is in fair demand and is selling
at $1.30 Ist . barrel; Georgia, $130; calcined
plaster, ?1 85 per barrel; hail', Sc; Rosendale
cement, $1 50; Portland cement, SB.
Liqi-ohs—Full stock; steady demand. Bour
bon, $l 50a8 50; rye. $1 50a6 00; rectified, $1 00a
1 35. Ales unchanged and in good demand.
Nails—Market firm, advancing Fair de
mand. We quote: 3d, 94 10; 4d and sd, $3 45;
6d, 3 20 ; 8d $2 95; lOd to 60d. $2 70 per keg.
Nuts—Almonds, Tarragona, 18a)c; Ivicas,
17al8c; walnuts. French. 12c: Naples, 16c; pe
cans, 10c : Brazil, 10c; filberts, 12c; cocoanuts,
Baracoa, $5 25 per 100.
Oils—Market firm; demand good. Signal,
+sc: West Virginia black, 9al0o; lard, 88c;
headlight. 15c: kerosene, I<V; water white,
13)ec; neatsfoot, 65a90c; machinery, 25a30c;
linseed, raw. 47c: boiled 50c; mineral seal, 16c;
fireproof. 18c; homelight, 18c.
Onions—Domestic almost nominal, Northern
stock sprouty anil unreliable, $125 ]ier crate;
barrels, $3 50: Bermuda crates. $2 75.
Potatoes Northern, $2 50a2 75 per barrel.
Peas -Demand light; cow peas, mixed, 75a
80c; elav, $1 <x)al 15: s(>ecklad, 91 OOal 10; black
eye, $1 25a1 50; white erowder, 51 50al 75.
' Prunes Turkish French, Be.
Raisins Demand light; market steady; loose
new Muscatel. $2 00; layers, $2 00 per box; Lon
don layers, $2 50 |c box.
Shot Drop. $1 +i; buck, $1 65.
Salt—The demand is moderate and the mar
ket quiet; carload lots, 65c, fob; Job lots,
Sugars -The market is steady; cut loaf.
standard A, 6ti,e; extra ( b%c. C yellow, s!+e;
granulated. 6)41': powdered, I'Y,C
Kyruf Florida and Georgia syrups, 30tt35c;
tiie market is quiet for stigarhouse at 35n40u;
Cuba straight goods, 28c in hogsheads; sugar
house molasses. 'XX*.
Tobacco-Market dull, demand moderate.
We quote: Smoking. 25ea$l 25; chewing, com
mon. sound. 25a80c; fair, 30035 c; medium, 38a
50c; bright. 50a75c; tine fancy, 85u'.XX:; extra
fine. Ixk-oSI 10; bright navies, 45a75c; dark
Lumber- The demand from the West contin
ued good; coastwise and foreign inquiry Is also
very active. Prices for average schedules are
firmquotation*, with lOtttß advance, while
difficult twhediileH can only be placed at con
siderably advanced prices. We quote:
Ordinary sizes sl3 504u17 00
Difficult sines 16 004 l l ‘SO
Flooring boards 16 00®20 50
BhilWtiUT 18 5064,21 50
Timber -Market dull and iiotniual. We
700 feet average $ 0 000,11 00
800 " “ 10 00< tt (10
<mm) “ “ .11 om 1* 00
1,000 *• “ 1* 00fel4 00
Shipping liintsvr in the raft*—
7t>) Feet average $ 6 00® 7 00
HIM) •• ** 7 00® 8 (XI
000 *’ “ H (X)l* 900
1,000 ** “ 9 no® 10 00
MUI UrntsT $1 t s'lew these figures
DtBME-lf Hall There are no arrival* at
tonnage for eoaetwiae chajSei sifil vessel* are
In demand to hssut ready cargoes for Halflmors
e*|cnilly The rate* are firm at uuntatkin*
Frelgh' llUltt* ere from $5 to $• *t fr>za>
this and Use near Oaurgla port* tw Um Cnaea-
peako ports, Philadelphia, New York, Sound
porta and eastward. Timber, 50c(i/,sl higher
than lumber rates. To the West Indies and
windward, nominal; to South America, $13®14;
to Spanish and Mediterranean (Kirts, sll® 12:
to United Kingdom for orders, timber. 27®S8s;
lumber, £8 15s. Steam—To New York, §.; to
Philadelphia, $7; to Boston, $9.
Naval Storks— Dull. Foreign- Cork, etc.,
for orders, 4s 3d, and, or 3s; Adriatic, rosin. 3s;
Genoa, rosin, 2s 19)*d. Coastwise Steam To
Boston, 50c on rosin, $1 on spirits; to New York,
rosin, 50c, spirits, 80c; to Philadelphia, rosin,
30c, spirits, 80e; to Baltimore, rosin, 30c, spirits,
Cotton—By Steam— The market is steady;
offering tonnage in good supply.
Liverpool via New York u 1b 6-16d
Liverpool via Baltimore bt tb V^d
Antwerp via New Yofk %lb )id
Havre via New York ¥* lb *|c
Bremen via New York jit tb 11-100
Reval via Now York s4®- 11-32d
Bremen via Baltimore v ® 6tc
Amsterdam via New York One
Genoa via New York t*l lb *tjl
Boston W bale 1 35
Sea Island bale 175
New York # bale 1 35
Sea Island bale 135
Philadelphia W tale 1 35
Sea Island W bale t 1 35
Balt iniore bale 125
Providence brde 150
Amsterdam 9 32d
New York tp barrel 60
Philadelphia ip barrel 60
Baltimore barrel 6O
Boston $1 barrel 00
Vegetables—By Steam—(By special contract)
—To New York, Philadelphia, Boston and Balti
more, standard crates, 2fXr*; barrels, 40c. With
out the contract, crates, 350; barrels, 75c.
Grown fowls $4 jiair $ 65 ® 80
Chickens, )<> to Ti grown 40 (in 60
Ducks ft pair 50 ® 715
Geese f) pair 75 (<4l 00
Turkeys ft pair 1 25 @2 00
Eggs, country, 19 dozen 12)£® 14
Peanuts—Fancy h. p. Va. ft 1b... ® 6)6
Peanuts—Hand picked f) lb (iA 5)5
Peanuts—Ga. ft bushel nominal . <5 to 90
Sweet potatoes, yel. reds 18 bush. 50 lie 60
Sweet potatoes, ye), yams ft Ijush 65 (tb 75
Bweet pot’s, white yams ft bush. 40 (g) 50
Poultry—Market steady; receipts heavy;
demand light for grown; half to three-quartqrs
grown in good request. Eggs Market irregu
lar, with a fair demand; supply good. Peanuts—
Ample stock; demand fair; market firm and
advancing. Sugar—Georgia and Florida nomi
nal; none in market. Honey—No demand,
nominal. Sweet Potatoes—Scarce; receipts
very light; demand good.
OFFICE OF THE MORNING NEWS, I
Savannah, Ga., April 15, 4 p m. )
Cotton—The market was very quiet, but
steady and unchanged. The sales for the day
were only 38 bales. On ’Change at tho open
ing call, at 10 a. m., the market was reported
firm and unchanged, with sales of 22 bales.
At the second call, at 1 p. m., it was firm,
with further sales of 16 bales. At the third and
closing call, at 4 p. m., it was still firm
and unchanged. No sales. The following are
the official closing spot quotations of the Cot
Middling fair 10K
Good middling : 10te
I*ow middling 10
Good ordinary 9}^
Ru e—The market was quiet and business
nominal. The sales for the day were only
46 barrels, at about quotations, as follows:
Countrylots 60® 60
Tide water 90® 1 10
Naval Storp.h-The market for spirits tur
pentine was quiet hut firm. The sales for the
day were 95 casks at Sotqjc for regulars At
the Board of Trade on the opening call the
market was reported firm at 85)gc for regulars.
At the second and last call it was firm at 35)g<'
for regulars. Rosin—The market continues
quiet and steady. There was a moderate in
quiry and only a small business doing. The
sales for the day wpre aboutooo barrels. At the
Board of Trade on the first call the market
was reported steady at the following quota
tions: A, B, C and D 97tec., E $1 02)6, F
$1 07)£, G $1 10, H $1 20, i *1 40, K $1 50, M
$1 85, N $2 25, window gfctss $2 50, water
white $2 75. At the closing call it was un
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
London, April 15, noon.—Consols 10211-16.
New York, April 15.—Stocks quiet and heavy.
Money easy at'4®6 per cent. Exchange -long
$4 Bff)q®4 $6, short <4 87®4 State bonds
neglected. Government bonds doll.
5 p. m. —Exchange quiet but steady at $4
@4 88)£. Money easy at 4®7 per cent., closing
offered at 4)4. Sub-Treasuiy balances—Gobi,
$184,933,000; currency, 15,698,000. Government
bonds dull but steady; four per cents. 129)4;
three per cents. 100. State bonds dull hut steady.
The stock market to-day was by long odaa
the dullest for the past two weeks. It was
feverish and unsettled, but on the whole heavy.
Leaders of the market are doing little or
nothing, but London was a conspicuous stiller of
its specialties earlj’ in the day, which was taken
advantage of by those operating for a decline,
who raided the market at different points. The
declines established, however, were generally
for insignificant amounts, opinions upon the
course of prices being very much mixed, with a
preponderance on the side of higher figures.
Later in the day, when the selling movement
had exhausted Itself, a decidedly better tone
was manifested in the dealings, though the
market at times was positively dull. Jersey
Central again Ixicaine the chief centre of at
traction, and recorded a decline from the highest
figures of 3 per cent. Upon the removal of the
pressure, however, a material reaction oc
curred. Almost all the general list, with the
exception of Lackawanna, which showed stub
born strength throughout, yielded more or less
in the forenoon. Some of the specialties, how
ever, again made material advances, among
which may be mentioned San Francisco pre
ferred. The action of the Attorney General
of l/.uisiana in applying for an injunction
against the Cotton Oil Trustfyendered the latter
B]ieciaHy weak to-day on heavy sales, but there
was a fall from the lowest figures toward the
close. The market was weak at the opening
this morning, first prices showing declines from
last evening s flual figures of from per
cent., the latter in Louisville and Nashville and
Jersey Central. The market showed feverish
ness and irregularity, Jersey Central showing
specially wide fluctuations. Ibices were gen
erally heavy, however, over the entire list. The
decline was continued until nearly noon, when
a better feeling was apparent, but the market
became decidedly dull. A period of compara
tive stagnation in prices ensued, which lasted
until about 2 p m., when another general de
cline was effected. The market closed on a
rally, however, quiet and steady. The general
list almost invariably shows a decline, and
Jersey Central is down par cent., but in no
other case Is the net loss more than a fractional
amount. The following are the closing quota
Ala. class A,2 to 5.108% eifle, Ist more... 78
Ala. class B, ss. .112%* N. A' Central 112%
Georgia 7s, mort. 108)4 Norf. &W. pref.. 53)k
N. Carolina 6s 123 Nor. Pacific 2844
N. CanUina 4s .98 “ pref . 60%
80. Caro. (Brown) Pacific Mail 56
consols. Reading 44%
Tennessee9s 77% Richmond A Ale.. 6%
Virginia 6s 48 Richmond & DanvlSO
Va consolidated. 52 Richm'd & VV. Pt.
Ch'peake & Ohio. 8 Terminal 40%
Chic. & Northw'n.ll9)4 Rock Island. 126
“ preferred 146 St. Paul 98%
Pela .Lack & \V.. 136% “ preferred. .120
Erie 34% Texas Pacific 28%
East Tennessee, Tenn. Coal & Iron. 16
new 5t0ck...... 18)4 Union Pacific 61
Lake Shore ... trifl N. J. Central 81)4
l. ville & Nash 69% Missouri Pacific 107%
Memphis & Char 00 Western Union... 76%
Mobile A Ohio . 16% Cotton Oi! Trust
Nash. A Chart's 83% certificates. . 51%
New Orleans Pa-
Liverpool, April 15, noon.—Cotton dull;
prices generally in buyers' favor; middling up
lauds 5 1116*1. middling Orleans 5%d; sales
M.iXXi bales, for speculation and export. 1,000
bale*; receipts 14,4(X) t*ies--JI AmerloiHi.
Future* Uplands, low middling claune, April
and May delivery 5 41 -64®5 +)-64<l May and June
542 bit*',s 41 id*!. June urid July 5 44-64<1. July
and Aiqzost 5 4861®3 $5 64*1, August and Keptem
ls*r 5 47-Md, Heptomoar and ifctaibei 5 41A4®
5 9)64*1, October and November u3l 64*1. Hnp
temlier 6 49-IMd. Market quiet aim! aomewhat
Tim lenders of deliveries at to day clearings
amonnteil to 160 bales new and 1 bale old
Males for the week Wi&t) bales - American
30.000 bates Mswulators u*k 4.50 U l>ate ex.
p*rt**r Look 8.100 bale*. uditaJ n*| nut 9.100
1 Miles; imiHtrU 66,000 bale* Amen* so 52,000
i*stea, BUsdt umtiaici* Amertoaiißlobatea, afloat
*22.000 American 115 bate*
Ml) ui Tb* sale* of Aioeriean to da war*
Futures -Uplands. low middling clause, April
delivery 5 41-64d,sellers; April ana May 5 41-64d,
sellers;' May ami June 5 42 684,sellers; Jime and
July 5 1-l tUJ, sellers; July and August 5 46-64d,
sellers; August and September, 5 48-t)4d, sellers;
Seutein'er and October 5 40-aid.buyers: October
and November 5 Sl-64d, buyers; September
5 4*-64d, sellers. Market quiet out steady.
4:00 p. m Futures: Uplands, low middling
clause, April delivery 5 41 Old, sellers: April and
May 5 41-titd. sellei's; May and June 5 42-04(1, sell
ers; June and Julv ft 44-64d, sellers; July and
August 5 46-04d, sellers; August and September
5 4S tV|d. sellers; September and October :> 10-64d,
buyers; Ootober and November 5 32-64d, value;
September 5 49-Old, sellers. Futures closed
New Yobs. April 15, noon. -Cotton opened
firm; middling uplands 10%e, middling Orleans
10 13-10 e; sales 30 bales.
Futures- Market steady, with sales as follows:
April delivery 10 00c, May 10 54c. June 10 01c,
July 10 U7c, August 10 73c, September 10 4tc.
5:00 p m.—Market closed firm; holders asking
higher prices; middling uplands 10)sc, middling
Orleans 10 1310 c: sales 417 bales; net receipts
100 bales, gross 131.
Futures—Market closed easy, with sales of
os,s>) halos, as follows: April delivery 10 60®
10 08c, May 10 58® 10 54c, Jime 10 02®10 03c. July
10 09®10 70c, August 10 75®10 76c, September
10 42(5:10 48c, October 10 08®10 05c, November
9 93[3,9 95c. December 9 92®9 94c, January 9 95c.
Green & Co.’s report on cotton futures says:
•‘The market h:ts been fretting all dav under an
absence of any increase in orders ana a nervous
feeling among local operators. There was some
very good buying for awhile at the outset, but
an advance of from 5 to 7 points drew out a full
supply, particularly for August. The market
closed easy at about last evening’s rates or a
fraction less "
Weekly net receipts 1,905 bales, gross 10,038;
exports, to Great Britain 10,795 bales, to Franco
504, to the continent 1,007; sales 3,538 bales;
stock 213,806 bales.
UAbVKaroN, April 15.—Cotton firm; middling
Norfolk, April 15.—Cotton steady; middling
''li'altimohk, April 15.—Cotton quiet; middling
Boston, April 15.—Cotton steady; middling
Wilmington, April 15.—Cotjonflrm; middling
Philadelphia, April 15.— Cotton quiet; end
dltng 1044 c.
New Orleans, April 15.— Cotton firm; mid
Mobile, April 18.—Cotton nominal; middling
" Memphis, April 15.—Cotton steady; middling
Augusta, April 15.—Cotton quiet but firm;
Charleston, April 15.—Cotton firm; middling
Montgomery, April 15.—Cotton firm; middling
Macon, April 15.—Cotton steady; middling
Columbus, April 16.—Cotton firm; middling
Nashville, April 15.—Cotton firm; middling
Selma, April 15.—Cotton steady; middling 10c.
Home, April 15.—Cotton firm; middling 1044 c.
Atlanta, April 15.—Cotton—middling 10c.
Now York, April 15.—Consolidated net re
ceipt* fgr ail cotton ports to-day 2,007 baler; ex
ports, to Great Britain 7,478 bales, to Franeo
Shi, to the continent 220; stock at all American
ports 469,529 bales.
PROVISIONS, GROCERIES, ETC.
Liverpool, April 15, noon.—Wheat firm; de
mand fair; holders offer sparingly. Corn quiet;
demand poor. laird, prime Western 375.
New York, April 15, noon.—Flour quiet but
firm. Wheat higher. Corn better. Pork firm
at 816 60@17 00. laird Ann at $7 6744Q.7 ~°-
5:00 L m.—Southern flour firm but quiet; com
mon to [pir extra $3 40®4 00. good to choice ex
tra §4 10®5 25 Wheat 1 fit 144 c higher, closing,
howeqer, weaker, but with a reaction of 44®t£c;
So. 8 red, April delivery nominal, May 9244®
0844 c, closing at 9294 c; July 9194®98J40, closing
at 9294 c. Corn about 44c higher, closing weak;
business light; No. 2. April delivery 50c, closing
at 50c, May 49*4®499ic, closing at liS.V ■ July
3044®5044c, closing at 5044 c. Oats 44feMA'
higher but quiet; No. 2, April delivery 85®
3544 c, closing at 36c; May 35>4®858f|C, closing
at 3544 c. Hops quiet and unchanged; State 11®
20c. Coffee, fair Rio firm at 1 .VHc: options
steady. Sugar steady; centrifugal 54*0, fair to
good refining 4 9-16®4 11-16 c. Molasses steady;
50 test 1944 c, black syrup 9e. Petroleum, crude
6®644c. Cotton seed oil 3144®38c for crude,
;?)*' for refined. Hides firm; wet salted New
Orleans selected 9W®loe, Texas selected Ido.
Wool quiet but steadily held; domestic fleece 30
@B7e, pulled 14@84c, Texas 9® 24c. Pork
steady and fairly active; mess sls 00® 15 25 for
old. sl6 50®17 00 for new. Beef dull. Middles
dull and nominal. Lard about. 5 points higher,
but only moderately active; Western steam, on
spot 87 68, May delivery 87 65®7 69, July $7 81
@7 88. Freights dull.
Chicago, April 15.—The wheat market was
in a highly nervous condition to-day. The im
pending fear of a corner in May delivery caused
a lot 01 small shorts to run to cover, and as a
result May advanced 194 c to 8644 c, which was
the top price for the day. The market eased off
to 8544 cat the close. Speculative offerings were
very light during the entire session, and the ad
vance was apparently not urged by the bull
clique, which is supposed to be in complete con
trol of the market. Outside Influences appeared
to have no bearing wlmtever on the course of
values. Receipts continue to be free, but stor
age room is nearly ull filled, and this confirms
the belief that a corner is among the possibili
ties. Parties who had bought at other points,
notably St. Izrnis, and sold here were covering
freelv. together with an urgent call from other
part ies. The aggregate receipts at eleven points
were 185,000 bushels, showing a falling off The
export movement at seaboard was fair, clear
ings from three points being 242,060 bushels.
The advance In June and July deliveries was
nearly equal to that in May. There was a fair
trade in com and the feeling was firmer, largely
due to the strength in wheat. Receipts were
light, which also tended to impart strength to
the market. Prices advanced %e and closed for
the day 94c higher than yesterday. Oats ranged
94c higher early, hut reacted and closed at about
yesterday’s figures. There was little more doing
In mess pork and prices were not quite so strong.
A few sales were made at the 25c decline. lard
was firmer, but closed at yesterday’s closing
pricxMi. Short ribs were s®loc higher.
Leading futures ranged as follows;
Opening Highest. Closing.
No. 2 Wheat—
April delivery.. HOW 81U 8036
May delivery . 84)6 80)2 Hsta
June delivery. . 81)2 S 8246
July delivery.... 81 jS 83)6 82)4
April delivery . 3436 05 34J6
May delivery .. 3(1 39)6 9J%
June delivery .. 4036 40kl
July delivery.... 4134 43)6 45%
April delivery .. 24)6 24)6 24)6
May delivery— 29)6 98)6 254
June delivery... 29*6 2!% tf.t%
July delivery... 21% 30 2956
April delivery. S2O 75 .... ....
May delivery... 210) .... ....
June delivery... 2100 .... ....
April delivery 5 7 35 $7 40 $7 35
May delivery... 7 40 7 15 7 40
J une delivery... 750 7 52)4 750
Short Ribs -
April delivery $8 30 $8 35 $8:10
May delivery. . H 35 840 835
June delivery... 8 42)6 8 52)6 8 47)6
Hai.timork, April 15. Flour quiet but steady;
Howard street and Western superfine $2 50®
3 10, extra $3 25@8 75, family $3 85@4 50, city
mills superfine $2 50(!i8 00, extra sJh2fi7<;3 75, Rio
brands $1 50<®4 02 WTroat- Southern (inner
but scarce; red 91c, amber 986t96c; Western
higher. closing quiet: No. 2 Western winter red,
on spot 91W<i$<n)6c. Corn Southern white
Steady, yellow firmer; white 47V6<2£48c, yellow
40)6<347c; Western higher but quiet
ffr. Eons, April 15. Flour dull and inactive,
but holders are firm In sympathy with fl ad
vance In wheat The dry woather damage news,
firmer and better cables and largely higher
price* elsewhere for wheat develoiied a brisk da
maud from short#, and the market advanced
sharply, after which a slight reaction followed,
but this was recovered and the close was firm
with advances of He for May, l)6c for June and
July, and l)4c for August; No. 2 red, cosh 80)4
<0.31 We tiid, according to location; May delivery
rt'i)6i(oßl)6c, closed at Hie: J illy 79)66) *W6c. Oats
source but better and higher; cash
April delivery *7)6c. May 28)6>a>28)4e, July 26)6e
bid. ITovisfons quiet and unchanged, with only
lob trade. _
CIMWKATI, April 15. Flour firmer. Wheat
heavy; No. 2 red Corn weaker; No. 2
mixed 41W,5A42c Oats qtiiet and firm; No. 2
mixed 31Uc. Pork easy at sl6 75. Lard firm at
$7 25 Bulk meats firm and unchanged; short
ribs SB2O Bacon firm and unchanged Whisky
steady at sll3 Sugar strong. Hogs wank,
common and light $4 45465 40, packing and
butchers $5 1044,6 80.
Lorisvn.uc April 15 drain quiet: Wheat,
No. 2redßHc Com, No. 2. mixed 41c. Oata,
No 2 30c. Provisions quiet: Bacon, clear rib
sides $9 12)6, clear skies fM 50; shoulders $7 00.
Bulk meats, clear rili side* $8 60, clear sides
Kg, U; shoulders $8 00 Mess pork nominal
huh, sugsr cured sll 764512 M laird, choice
Nr "isijuna. April 16 —Codtae strong aud
burlier; Rinrmgoeaand common to prim* 14)6
i*inus: <on,>ii seed M quiet and weak; *7e
offered for crude; summer yellow oil, f o h„
85V4(|,dnie Ungers steady aud in good demand ;
i>>iii*tauH >|so ketiUi. K-ssl fair Ui prim* *<i
Sr commoii 4W'BI4Ho; lesjis'sna urutrifiurals
off wluie prime ycilow ■ isrglwl Sty
Mole see,, steady . leiml*aa ociiinfugsl* siriefiy
prune t/. tunf couuuua to |od outli
Havana, April 15.—The highest price obtained
this season at Mantanxoa for sugar polarizing 96
degrees was paid Mouday, $2 02(6
London, April 15.—Spirits turpentine 28s 6d.
New York, April 15, noon.—Spirits turpentine
firm at 4044 c. Rosin firm at 81 1744® 1 —4k l '.
5:00 p. m —Spirits turpentine nominal at
4044 c. Rosin dull at 81 174a®l 2244-
Charleston, April 15. Spirits turpentine
firm at 3444 c. Rosin steady; good strained 85c.
Wilmington, April 15. Spirits turpentine
firm at Ilse. Rosin firm; strained 85c. good
strained 90c. Tar firm at $1 10. Crude tur
pentine firm; hard |1 20, yellow dip and virgin
New York, April 15. Klee steady.
New < Irleans, April 15.— Rice steady and firm;
Fruit and Vegetable Market.
The following specials to the Morning News
are published for the benefit of our Florida and
Georgia readers and those Interested in fruits
and vegetables, and can be relied upon as accu
rate and reliable;
New York, April 15. Strawberries, Florida
fancy, 50c per quart; choice, 40®45c jier quart;
poor, 25®35c per quart,; strawberries, Charles
ton, 35®55c per quart; oranges, Florida fancy,
$5 00® 5 50 tier box; choicq, $8 50®4 50 per box;
fair to good, $2 50® 850 per box; njssets, 82 00
®8 (X) per box; Irish potatoes, Florida prime,
$5 00®7Otlperbarrel; small, $3 00 per barrel;
cabbage, Florida, $250®3 00 jier barrel; pens,
Georgia, $1 50® 2 50 per crate; peas, Charleston,
$1 75®3 50 per crate; beans, Florida, wax, $3 50
@4 (XTper crate; round, $3 00 per crate; Hat,
$2 00®2 50 per crate; beets, Florida, per crate,
$2 00® 3 50; cucumbers, Florida, 84 50@5 50 per
crate: thmatoes, Florida, $2 50*45 00 per crate;
squash, Florida, white, $1 50®2 00 per crate.
J. D. Hahiiagen,
Eastern Agent Florida Dispatch Line.
New York, April 15. —Only 1,500 packages of
vegetables arrived by to-day's steamer; and not
sufficient to supply the demands of the buyers.
All choice marks sold at extreme prices Cab
bage, large green heads, £3 50®4 00 per barrel ;
inferior, $2 50(5)3 00 per Darrel 7 cucumbers, $5 no
®6 00 per crate; tomatoes, $8 00®8 00 per crate;
Vans, wax, sloo®s 00 per orate; round, $3 50
®4 00 per crate; Hat, $2 50®3 50 per crate;
squash and beets, $1 50®2 00 per crate; Savon
nah pens, $2 50®8 50 per crate; Asparagus,
$7 00(g>10 00 per dozen. Receipts oranges firm;
150 boxes; fancy, $5 00®6 50 per box; russets,
$2 50@3 00 p'T box; strawberries booming, 30®
56c per quart. G. 8. Palmer.
SHI I*l*l NG 1 NTELLKiENCK.
MINIATURE ALSL4NAC THIS DAY. ~
Sun Rires 6;32
Sun Sets . 6:20
Hion Water at Savannah 2;69 a m 3;30 p m
Saturday, April 16, 1887.
Steamship City of Augusta, Catharine, New
Y T ork—C G Anderson, Agent,.
Steamer Pilot Boy, Phillips, Beaufort (with
Steamer St Nicholas, Usina, Darien, Dohoy,
Brunswick and Feriianditta—C Williams, Agt.
ARRIVED AT TYBEE YESTERDAY.
Bark Alfen (Nor), Egness, Martinique, P H, in
ballast— Holst A Cos.
Bark Lincoln (Aus), Cattarinich, Havre, In
ballast—M S Cosulich at Cos.
ARRIVED AT QUARANTINE YESTERDAY.
Bark Juno (Oer), Lindt, St Vincent, CV, in
Steamship Chattahoochee, Daggett, New York
—C G Anderson, Agent .
Steamer St Nicholas, Usinn, Darien, Dohoy,
Brunswick and Kernamilna—C Williams, Agt
Steamer Pilot Boy, Phillips, Beaufort—Master.
Steamship Chattahoochee, New York.
Scbr Tom Williams, Satilla river.
New York, April 13—Cleared, schr Lizzie
Dewey, Clark, Fcrnondina.
Buenos Ayres, March 6—Arrived, barks Pro
gress (Nor), Nielsen, Brunswick; 7th Skaregrom
(Nor), Olsen, do; Bth, slop Regulus (Nor), Lowe,
Pensacola; barks Amadeo (Hal), Capture, dc;
12th, Forza (Auhi, Pereloh, do; Llbertos (Rns),
Eoklund do; 14th, Nevada (Nor), Thorstensen,
Copenhagen, April 8 -Passed, steamship Nym
phaea (Br), Brooks. Savannah for Reval.
Aspinwall, March 26 Arrived, hark R A Allen,
Boggs, Pensacola; April 3, schr Groce Andrews,
Andrews, do. .<
Sailed Sd, Belle Higgins, Nebinger, Darien.
Baltimore, April 18—Cleared, schr Ida Law
rence, Ytmng, Savannah und sailed
Bath, April 13 Hailed, schr Lizzie B Willey,
Coosaw, SC, AprilJ3—Sailed, steamship Hud
son (Br), Bryant, for the Continent.
Cape Henry, April 12—Passed, hark Lacurtma
(Ital), from Baltimore for Savannah
Darien, April 11 Arrived, schr Normandy,
Georgetown. S C, April 10—Sailed, schr Ilattie
McG Buck, Putnam. Demerara.
Jacksonville, April 13 Arrived, schr Ridge
wood, Weaver, Philadelphia.
Cleared, sphr Attic (Br), Roberts, Abnco.
Arrived at Fort George nth, schr Mary Can
non (protMibly Mary F Corson, Robinson, from
Key Went, April 13 Sailed, stmr Lizzie Hen
derson, Nassau; schrs Goodwill (Br), do; Lizzie,
Pascagoula; lYicoior, do.
Pensacola, April 13—Arrlvod, ship Equator
(Br), Crosby, Havre via New Orleans.
Philadelphia, April 13—Arrived, brig Jennie
Hurlburt, Southard, Pensacola.
Cleared, schr Maggie J Lawrence, Grace, Sa
New York, April 15—Arrived, stmrs Trave,
Bremen; Britannic, Liverpool.
Arrived out, stmrs Allen, New York for
Overdue- Schr Henry I) May, Cupt Robert
Morris, which left Fernandina March 7 for Phila
delphia, is considerably overdue and much
anxiety exists. She was seen March 25 short of
provisions and w ith a loss of sails by the British
brig Kaloval Ooipel, which supplied her tem
pi irarilv. Nothing has been seen or heard of
her since. She has six men in her crew.
Per steamer St Nicholas, from Fernandina
and way landings—7 bbls spirits turpentine, 72
bhis rosin, 42 sturgeon, 4 kegs roe, 0 bales hides,
1 Is>x sturgeon, 1 bdl sheet Iron, 9 bhis flour, 1
hdl shoes, 1 bhl grist, 34 bbla vegetables, 4 crates
beans, 2 pkgs sash.
Per Charleston and Savannah Railway, April
15—8 bbls spirits turpentine. 1 ear bananas, 4
cars phosphate rock. 95 caddies tobacco, 10 cases
bitters, 4-rilils rice, 15 bags
sacks guano, 1 hbl candy, 5 boxes crackers, 2
boxes candy, and mdse.
Per Savannah, Florida and Western Railway,
April 15 2 bales cotton, 18 cars lumber, 2 ears
coal, 258 bbls spirits turpentine, 239 bbls pota
toes, 1,084 bills TOSin. 722 bills vegetables. 5,199
boxes vegetables, 381 ibis orange*. 18 bales hides,
2,554 I sixes oranges, 15 cars ties, and mdf*
Per Central Railroad, April 15— 475 I tales cot
ton, 14 bales ysrn, 154 bales douiesties, 1 bale
wool, 33 bales hides, 9 rolls leather, lOlrikgsto
beceo, 50 bbls spirits turpentine, 193 bbls rosin,
285 lbs bacon, 118 bills lime, 900 bales hay, 2 bbls
liquor, 2 hf bbls liquor, 2,887 bushels corn, 32
pkgs flimit .re and h a goods, 92 head cattle, 25
ears lumiier, 3 cars wood, 1 bbl syrup, 1 car
staves, 5 pkg* wisid in shape, 189 tons pig Iron, 1
pkg wax, 1 pkg car tnat'l, 124 pkgs mdse, 1 Iron
safe, 31 tales ra|s-r stock, 13 pkgs empties, 1 car
stone, 2 pkgs hardware, 4 cases eggs.
Per leamship Chattahoochee for New York
—1 188 talcs upland cotton, 153 tales domestics
and yarns, 71 ball s sea island cotton, 54 bbls oil,
1,105 bbls rosin, 458 bbls spirits turpentine, 86.5
pieces lumber 4 bales hides, 38 —f fish, 108
hills fruit. 1,283 boxes fruit, 3.024 bbls Vegeta
bleu, 1,882 Ilexes vegatables, 10 tons pig iron, 299
pkgs mdse. •
Per steamship City of Augusta, from New
York Mias A ’niompson, .1 llrice, Rev W M A
Fleming, Rev John A O'Orady, I) A Teller, C V/
Rouse, Mrs J W Teeple, fi II Carnes, aud 3 steer-
steamer Ht Nicholas, from Fernandina and
landings A Owerlmok, Al> Flag anil wife, Miss
Ward, y asao and wife, K Elis worth, H Norman,
Mi A Ward, W Brack, Wm Courier and wife,
Albert Eaves, Mrs .1 B Wright, K L Oeorge, W A
Fuller, Miss l.iuda Fuller, Miss Ida Bigelow, Miss
Csceil Weil. Miss May I loudly, Isadore Collat, H
Beisinge-. and II dank.
Per steamship Chattahoochee, for New York
—L Farnley, K T How*, Meat or With* Ooobiri,
Mr* ihs/liln and infant, Mr and Mrs C Bull, Mr
and Mrs 0 Welsh, Mr* White, Miss C Marciut,
Mias (iiitulell. Miss M Murphy, Mrs Hoyden. Mr*
K Bryfus and Infant. H I, Sternberg. Mias law
-6-y. Mlaa M Haluier Q Ib-iinahi, C lesrt. Mis* IJ
Itobiluaiii, Maw Wilder, Mrs A M Ui*rer, J
lloguu .1 T Metcalf, Mr and Mrs Twitched, Mr
ptj-f Mr Van lluydgrtiury, I, A BUnw, J It
hniitb. Ml* L A Allan, I. J Union T W Luitoq,
Mr J Unton, 0 I>iH, W W Barney, Mian Ward,
Mlaa Emily Ward W U Bn. h P iairiiatrt, K M
WMlaw/|ll*i A Maid, Mias M Mnliouougti,
Mia* M Hi un, C OaUiule Mias lafes, Mn l/ser,
p W U-9,msoi, A Ola rtulrti. Mr ami Mr* * and
haaua, B r Head, O V bAHiiluii, V ksAillf*. •
Crane, Geo Fuller, Mrs Geo Reharer, J Johnsen.
J C Nott, Wm Lewis, If McAllister, John Duff,
W H Wheatley, Wm D Unker, C A Merchant,
and 4 steerage.
Per Charleston and Savannah Railway, April
15—Transfer < >fflee, A II Champion, M Ray, Jno
Stafford, H Solomon A Sou, Peacock, H & Cos,
Strauss Bros, Leo Roy Mvers A Cos, Jno Walsh,
Grady, DeL A Cos, M Pooling.
Per steamer St Nicholas, from Fernandina
and way landings H Guckenheimer A Son. Mr*
M 1) Dixon, J K Clarke A Cos, J S ColiiDS & Cos,
A Hanley, Cbesnutt A O’N, Ellis, Y & Cos, L t
Tate, A K Altmayer & Cos, E Lovell A Son, B II
L-vy A Bro, law Roy Myers A Cos, H Hendrix,
M Y Henderson, II Myers A Bros. M Ferst A Cos,
Lippioan Bros, J P Williams A Cos. Mika Anni*
Muratt, W D Johnson.
Per Savannah. Florida and Western Railway,
April 15—Transfer office, Jno Flannery A Cos, D
R Kennedy, J W Tynan. I>e Roy Myers A Cos,
R D Bragdon, Standard Oil Cos, M V Henderson,
Bendheim Bros A Cos, Smith Bros A Cos, Frier
son A Cos, Decker A F ,D C Bacon A Cos, Dale, D
A Cos, McDonough A Cos, J K Clarke A Cos, T B
limes, Bacon, J A Cos, II Myers A Bros, G Meyer,
W D Himklns A Cos, M Ferst A Co,A Falk A Son,
Knvanaugh AB, 8 Guckenheimer A Son, Otis
Bros A Cos, C E Stults, Chesnutt A O’N, W B
Tedder, Lindsay A M, I) Y Dancy, Weed A C, II
II Lewis, Melrihard Bros A Cos. McMillan Bros,
Ellis, Y A Cos, J P Williams A Cos, E T Roberts,
Peacock, H A Cos, W 0 Jackson, C L Jones.
Per Central Railroad, April 15—Fonlg Agt,
Juo Flannery A Cos, W W Gordon A Cos, G S Mo-
Alpin. Baldwin A Cos, J S Wood A Bro, R -Salas,
F 91 Farley, Ellis, Y A Cos, O V Hecker &. Cos, W
D Dixon, K Lived A Hon, J G Butler, Dr D Cox,
D C Bacon A Cos, Meinhurd Bros A Cos, R H
Daniels, M Ferst A Cos, J P Williums A Cos, R D
Walker, Ludden A B.C M Gilbert A Cos, H j
Eckman A V. M Y Henderson, G Eckstein ACME'
J McGrath At 'o lxe Riiy Myers A Cos, H L sfw*A‘
ton, A Ehrlich A Bro, Peacock, II A Cos,
A S, McDonough A Cos, W C Jackson. 4.'
Per steamship City of Augusta, from Neva*
York- A R Altmayer A Cos, H W Branch, AMtKim
A S, Byck A H. K Bellringer, O Butler, J B *v9P(U
nandez, Bendneim Bros A Cos, T P Bond AfCoA
WO Cooper. C H Carson, B J Cuhbadge, Iff
< 'ase. .1 H Collins A Cos, A H Champion, C A Ota
J T Cook A Cos, E M Connor, O Colien A Cos,
Derat, Mrs T M Cunningham, I Dasher A Oq,
Dub, M J Doyle, A Itoyle, J A Douglass A (WV jg
A Ehrlich A llro. Davis Bros, G Eckstein <SI Q&, -8
Eckman A V, 1 Epstein A Bro, Epstein & W,W ■
Estill, Einstein A L. J II EstiU. M Iterst k QOw.ffSW
H Furber, Frank A ('o. Fretwell AN. I. FriaCaßl
J Foley, Freeman A O, Klelsclvman A C, MIMHg
Frew, J Guckenheimer A Son, Gray A Orß, #•-
Gorham, C M OlltieiT A Cos, Grady, DeL A Oflk/BfcJ
Gutman, Graham A H, F M Hull, A B Hull, J B,
Ilaltiwanger. A Hanley. W B Med A (Jo,
Bros, Mrs A T Haines, E L Ilackett, S Kr,
W A Jaitdon. J Lyons A Co.I) B I ester, N I aOURus
li II Is-vy A liro, Litshiay A M, l.udden A
Logan. IJppman Bros, E Lovell A Hon.
Livingston, J McGrath A Cos, R D
Cos, Mohr Bros.lzs- Roy Myers A Cos, P
Meinbord Bros A Cos, A J Miller A Cos,
House, A N Miller. Moeblenbrook A D,
Nat l Bank, J G Nelson A Cos, G W TeideinaMßßl
J C Cos, Wm Hone A Cos, H Miller, Palmer MHH
L I‘ut/t‘l. N Paulsen A Cos. K Platshek, P PosHHMi
Persso A L, E B Peck, L l’ni-vls, CI) Rogers, w
Rohlnsog, J Rosenheim A Cos, Rii'ser A fi. Tbed
Raderick, W F Reid, Solomons A Cos, M I 'oval-.
sky, J J Reilly, S, F A W Ry, E A Schwa rzjfat ,
Hpnugfr, H Solomon A HOll, Smith Bros ,*
Screven llouse, J(f Sullivan A Cos, L(' St
W D Hm lit ills A (>I, C E Hanberg, Juo
W Hcheihing, P Tuberdy, J T Hnuptrlne A
J W Tynan, Weed AC, D WYdsbein, F
A MAC W West, Southern Ex Cos,
W, W U Tel Cos, Ga A I’la 1 S B Cos, C R It, stm*
LIST OF VESSELS IN THE PORT Of
Savahnah, April 15,
btkahsuiph. ; J
Wm Crane, 1,470 tons, Billups, Baltimore, Idfriff
Jas B West A Cos.
City of ‘.ugiista, 2,870 tons, Catharine, M£U
York, dls—C G Anderson. f
Juniata, 1,320 tons, Askins, Philadelphia,
CG Anderson. ,
Rosina (Ital), 409 tons, Tomasedi, qt
wt g A R Kalas A Cos. J
An-ndal (Nor), 124 tons, Olsen, at
wtg A K Salas A Cos,
Johannes Rod (Nor), 444 tons,
ldg— A R Kalas A Cos.
Flora (Nor), 473 tons, Liverpool, dis— A R SalM
Try (Nor), 472 tons, Taraldsen, Liverpool, dlq
A R Salas A Cos.
Lincoln (Aus), 793 tons, Cattarinich, at Tybae,i
wtg— M H Cosulich A Cos. ,
Elba, 422 tons, Tilton, Baltimore, ldg—J#o
Roberts A Cos. j
Vidette 540 tons. Tunned, Philadelphia, Idg-JH
A Rolierts A Cos.
Alma (Ruh),7so tons, Ronneherg, port In SpffH
ldg—l) 0 Bacon A Cos.
Eviiugeiine (Bn, 834 tons, Green, Cork for cffflH
ldg- Paterson, Downing A Cos. ,
Herzogin Anna (Ger), 476 tons, Carl
rope, ldg—B Fattnan.
Elena )Ger), 857 tons, Gerber, Europe, Mg—#
Uedwig Beils) (Ger), 356 tons, Knaach, at qM*i
untine, wtg—B Fatman.
Actaeon (Non. 550 tons, Nordstrom, BaltiogHH
—Holst A Cos.
Mhner (Nor), 419 tana, Hansen, Brunswick, tjUgS
Holst A Cos. ‘>6
Platon (Kor(, 444 tons, Andersen, Europe, MHj
Holst A Cos.
Alfen (Nor), 374 tans, Egness, atTybee,
Holst A Cos. J
Pobona (Br), 799 tons, Jamieson,
distress - Hoist A ( 'o. -3
HanJvik (Hw)‘ 536 tons, Ahman, Baltic, JdgM
Holst A Cos.
Potiqx (Nor), toils, Hansen, at
w tg-Stiaehan A Cos. S
Gyller (Nor), 189 tons, Ilulvorsen, Etuope, ldgr>]
Htrachau A Cos.
Chalgrove (Br), tons, Francis, at
wtg -Master Jr
Scotia (Br), G9l tons, Smeltzer, at
Juno ((}er), 409 tons, Lindt, at Tybce, tWi
Twenty-four barks. J
BRIGS. V )
Rob/rt Dillon, 431 tons, Hawkins, New YorlrffHj
—McDonough A Cos. 4
One brig. *
Eiwood Burton, 875 tons, Washington, Sodfei
tsirt, dis - Joe A Roberte A Cos. -
At Nowell, 211 tons, Crowell,
- Jos A Roberts A Cos. ,
A Denlke, 127 tonH, Townsend, Baltimore. f#ffii
Jos A Roberts A Cos. '
Susan H Kttcbfe, 513 tons, Perkins, Roc)OnM|
dis Jos A Roberts A Cos. ,
City of Philadelphia, 307 tons, Burton,
phla, dls Jos A Kol>cr!.s A Cos.
Annie 8 Conant. 435 tons. Blatchford, lb - -pdri#*
dis—Jos A Roberta A Cos. < *
Standard, 330 bins, Gram, New York, dis—
P-oherts A Cos.
MAVERICK NATIONAL BA|K)
BOSTON, MASS. jH’
SURPLUS 4 > ’ fl9#
Accounts of Banks, Bankers and
our facilities for Collections are
and we rediscount for Banks when bnLance®w*|BJ
rant It. ....
Boston is a Reserve City, and bn lances with u<
from Banks (not located In othor Reserve Cities)
count as a reserve.
We draw our own Exchange on Izmdon an-1
the Continent, and make Cable transfers and
place money by telegraph throughout the United
State* and Canada.
Government Bonds bought and sold, and F.x
change- In Washington made for Banks without
We have a market for prune first-class Invest
ment Securities, ami Invite proposals from
Ktat*. Courties and Cities when issuing bonds.
W>- do a general Banking business, and invite
J, IS. W. Wi dtK. ('/-shier.
KISSIMMEE CITY BANK,
Kissimmee City, Orange County, Fla.
CAPITAL - - - $50,000
rpRANS VT a regular linking buabtem. Give
1 particular attention to Florida collootlona.
lorn Ideme solicited. Issue Excluuige ou
New York, New Orleans, Savannah and Jack
son v ille Fla lUwhUttit Agenla for Uoutte ft Mo.
und Melville, Evans A Cos , of l/nulon, Kiigianil,
New York correspondent; The UtHiDoard
wm. T. wii.uxus. w. cvtmtn*.
W. T. WILLIAMS & 00.,
<|HDFJIH EIM L'TKlioti tbr New York,
i* IAZMMEiU IAL btILDING.