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The morning news. (Savannah, Ga.) 1887-1900, June 15, 1887, Page 7, Image 7

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COMMERCIAL. SAVANNAH MARKET. OFFICE OF THE MORNING NEWS,) Savanna!!, Ga., June 14. 4p. m. t Cotton - The market was quiet aud steady At quotations. Then- was only a small Inquiry and light offerings. The stiles for the day were only 22 bales. On 'Change at tlio opening call, at 1 p. in., the market was reported Arm and unchanged. The following are the official spot quotations of the Cotton Exchange: Middling fair 11% Good middling nil Middling 10% Low middling 10% Good ordinary 10% Sea Island —The market was dull and entirely nominal. There were no sales. We quote: Common Georgias and Floridas 14 @15% Medium 1%@.17' Good medium 17%@18 Medium fine 18%@ Fine 19%@20 Extra fine 20%@21 Choice 22 @ ~ 'A KM W!S ! 53 _. g -j * x j Tv -s *§ - si " &&s | pgr : : ISI * fra j : g-l* „*5 o r| : |T : |T| Si | ; o r - 3’* sz -c* ; : : : _ i g>. *i : m ! b ssp • sr : ! m o <£ I V : : : : : : h ® Tl I] £ "§ I o - | S' s? !' f*. - " o "8 itoil aI s 1 §i ? $ 1 1 ft 18-'£ Ia- S • S „ 9 Ilf I r*< • t 5 3 r] 3] :5 ‘g 3 gfc tn a h S S3 ■ jI * fi „ * Si k< P S 111-g■ jg-jSgL _ £ S' i 1 ii ? 1 B £S £2 i 8 Si §• & l „ 2 I 111 SC i 11l S': §fr | -** i j ~2 a 1 i-l 171 ■§ ® <j& I 5d jjb . '■ !ce o© 5* V j *- •—* • ] i If : | a• J %ISi S _ft ll_ o_ Rick—The market was quiet and easier, with free offerings. There was nothing doing during the day. The sales reported were 300 barrels, made the previous evening, on the basis of quotations. We quote: Fair 4%@4% Good 4%@4% Prime 6%@5% Rough- Country lots Co@ 90 Tide water 90® 1 15 Naval Stores—The market for spirits tur pentine was quiet but firm at the advance The sales for the day were 150 casks, at 32%c for regulars. At the Board of Trade on the open ing call the market was reported quiet at 32%c for regulars. At the closing call it was quiet at 32%c for regulars. Rosin—The market was very quiet, with a somewhat easier feeling. The sales tor the day were about 3.M1 barrels. At the Board of Trade on the first call the market was reported dull for window glass and above, and steady for N and below, at the following quotations: A, B, C and D§l 00, Esl 05, F gl 10, G $1 15, H SI 20, I Si 35, K Si 50, M SI 72%, N $1 95, window glass $2 40, water white $2 70. At the closing call the market was unchanged, except for I, which was quoted at $1 32%, with sales of 200 barrels. NAVAL STORES STATEMENT. Spirits. Basin. Stock on hand April 1 2,543 77.408 Received to-day 1,020 2,927 Received previously 49,236 110,994 Total 52.799 191,329 Exported to-day 177 2.102 Exported previously 42,231 143,152 Total 42,408 145,264 Stock on hand and on shipboard to-day 10.891 46,075 Receipts same day last year 709 1,640 Financial -Money is in some demand, but in ample supply for present requirements. Domestic Exchange -Steady. Banks and bankers are buying sight drafts at % per cent discount and selling at par@% per cent pre mium. Foreign Exchange— The market is weak. Commercial demand, §4 84%: sixty days, 8-t 83; ninety days. $182%: francs, Paris and Havre, commercial, sixty days. 85 28; Swiss, $5 23%; marks, sixty days, 94%. Securities—Tb/ market is quiet and dull. Stocks and Bonds— City Bonds—Quiet. At lanta 6 per cent long date, 108 bid, 110 asked; Atlanta < percent. 118 bid, 121 asked; Augusta 7 per cent long date, 115 bid, 118 asked; Augusta 8s long date. 108 bid, 110 asked; Columbus 5 per cent. 100 bid, 105 asked; Macon 0 per cent, 11! bid, 112 asked; new-Savannah 5 per cent. July coupons, 103% bid, 101% asked; new Savannah 5 per cent, August coupons, 103% bid, 104 asked. State Bonds- Market steady, with light sup ply. Georgia new os. 1889, 103 bid, 104 asked; Georgia new 4%5, 106% bid, 100% asked; Geor gia 7 per cent’gold, quarterly coupons. 107% bill, 108% asked; Georgia 7 per cent, coupons January and July, maturity 1896, 123 bid, 124 asked. Railroad Storks— Central common, ex-divi dend, 12>% bid, 121% asked; Augusta and Savannah 7 per cent guaranteed. 132 bid, 133% asked; Georgia common, ex-dividend. 196 hid, 200 asked; Southwestern 7 per cent guaranteed, ex-dividend, 123 Hid, 129 asked; Central 6 per cent certificates, ex interest. 101 bid, 101% asked: Atlanta and 'Vest Point railroad stock. 115 bid, 117 asked; Atlanta and West Point 6 per cent certificates, 105 bid, 106 asked. Railroad Bonds —Market quiet. Savannah. Florida and Western Railway Company general mortgage 6 per cent interest, coupons October. 115 asked; Atlantic and Gulf first mortgage consolidated 7 ;>er cent coupons, January and July, maturity 1897, 119 bid, 121 asked; Central consolidated mortgage 7 per cent, coupons January and July, maturity 1893. 112% bid, 118% asked; Georgia railroad 6s, 1897, lira bid, 110 asked; Mobile and Girard second mort Sage indorsed 8 per cent, coupons January and uly. maturity 18e9, 105 bid. 106 asked; Mont gomery and Eufaula first mortgage 6 per cent, Indorsed by Central railroad. 109 hid. 110 asked; Marietta and North Georgia first mort gage 6 per cent, 102% bid, 103 asked; Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta first mortgage, 113 bid, 114% asked; Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta second mortgage, 112 bid, 118 asked: Western Alabama second mortgage indorsed 8 per cent, 108 bid, 109 asked; South Georgia and Florida indorsed, 118 bid, 120 asked; South Georgia and Florida second mortgage, 112 bid, 115 asked; Augusta and Knoxville first mort gage 7 per cent, 111% bid, 112% asked; Gainesville, Jef ferson and Southern first mortgage guaranteed. 120 asked; Gainesville, Jefferson and Southern not guaranteed, 116 asked; Ocean Steamship 0 per cent bonds, guaran teed by Central railroad, 106 asked; Gainesville, Jefferson and Southern second mongage guaranteed. 115 bid. 116 asked; Columbus aud Rome first mortgage bouds in dorsed by Central railroad, 108 bid. 109 asked; Columbus and Western (1 per cent guaranteed. 108% bid, 109% asked; City aud Suburban rail way first mortgage 7 per cent, 110 asked; Oglethorpe Savings and Trust Company, 106 bid, 107 asked Bank Stocks— Nominal. Southern Bank of the State of Georgia, 200 bid, 205 asked; Mer chants' National Bank, 16) bid, 165 asked; B®- vamiah Bank and Trust Company, 98 bid, 100 asked; National Bank of Savannah, 122 bid, 123 asked. Gas Stacks —Savannah Gas Light stock, ex dlvidend, 21% bid, 22 asked; Mutual Gas Light ■took. 20 bid, 23asked. Bacon—Market very firm and advancing; de mand good; smoked clear rib sides, 9%c; shoulders, 7c; dry salted clear rib sides, B%c; long clear, Wtfe: shoulders, none; hams. 12%c. Baooino and Ties - Alarket quiet. We quote: Bagging—2% lbs, 9%0; 2 IDs, B%c; 1% lbs, 7%c; according to brand and quantity. Iron ties— Arrow. ?l 00(7/1 05 per bundle, according to brand and quantity. Bagging and ties in retail lots a tract nm higher. Brmsn—Market steady: oleomargarine, 14® 18c; choice Goshen, 18c; gilt edge, 220; cream ery, 24® 20c. i orriK - Tim market Is steady. We quote for small lots: Ordinary, 21c; fair. 22%c; good, *Bc; choice. 23%c; pealierry, 24%C. Cheese- -Market higher arid advancing; good demand; stock light. We quote. 11@I5c. Dried Fruit--Apples, evaporated, 18c; peeled, 7c: peaches, peeled, 19c; unpeeled, s@7c; cur rants. 7c; citron, 25c liny Goods—The market is firm: business Mir We quote: Prints, 4@6c; Georgia brown aliirtilig, 8-4. 4%e; 7-8 do. 5%c; 4 4 brown sheet hot, 6%c; white osnaburgs, B@9c; checks, 6%<7i 7e; yarus, HGc for best makes; brown drill ings. 0%@7%c. Fish—We quote full weights: Mackerel - No. 1, $7 50®, 10 00: No. 3, half barrels, nominal, $6 00® 7 00; No. 2, $7 50® 8 50. Herring—No. 1, 20c; scaled, 25c; coil. s@sc. Flock—Market firm; demand moderate. We quote: Extra. *4 85®ISO; fancy. $6 15® 5 83; choice pateDt, $5 40(i<*5 85; family, $4 80® 4 90. Fruit—Lemons- Stock full and demand fair. We quote: $2 76® 3 50. , . Grain—Com—Market steady; demand light. We quote: White corn. Job lots, 64c: carload Jots, 62e; mixed com, job lots. 02c; carload lots, 61c. Oats steady; demand good. Me quote: Mixed oats. 45c: carload lots, 41c. 3ran, 51 15. Meal, OTCic (Georgia grist, per sack, §1 55; grist, per bushel, 72%e. Hat- Market steady, with a fair demand, stock ample. We quote job lots: Western. 81 00: carload lots, 9(y. Eastern, $1 10; carload lots, 95c; Northern, noue. Hides, Wool, Etc. —Hides- Market dull; re ceipts light ;dry flint, 12® !2%c;salted, 10%c; dry butcher, Bc. Wool Market weak and declining; prime in bales, 29c; burry, 10@15c. Wax, lie. Tallow, S@4c. Deer skins, ttiut, 30e; salted, ltio. Otter skins, 50e@ $4 00. Iron—Market firm; Swede, 4%©5e; refined, 3%c. Lard—Market is steady; in tierces, ?%c; 50-lb tins, l%c Lime, Calcined Plaster and Cement—Ala bama lump lime is in fair demand, and is selling at *l3O per barrel; Georgia. 81 80; calcined plas ter, gl 50 per barrel; hair, 4e; Rosendalecement, $1 50; Portland cement, §2 50. Liqcoas—Full stock; steady demand. Bour bon. $1 50®5 50; rye, 5150@6 00; rectified, $1 00®l 35. ies unchanged and in fair de mand. Nails—Market firm; fair demand. We quote: 3d, $390; 4d aud sd, 83 25; 6d, 83 00 ; Bd, $2 75; lOd to 60d, $2 50 per keg. Nuts -Almonds, Tarragona, IS®2oc; Ivicas. li@18e; walnuts, French. 12e: Naples, 16c; pe cans, 10c; Brazil. 10c: filberts, !2c: eocoanuts, Baracoa, $5 25 per 100. Oils—Market firm; demand good. Signal. 4Sc; West Virginia black, 9®,10c; lard, 60c; headlight, 15c; kerosene, 10c; water white, 18%c; neatsfoot, 65®90c; machinery, 25@30c; linseed, raw, 48c; boiled. 51c; mineral seu!, 16c; fireproof, 18c; homelight. 180. Onions—Bermuda, crates, 81 75®2 00. Potatoes—Very scarce. Scotch, 83 00@3 20 per sack; new, $8 00(5,5 00. Peas—Demand light; cow pens, mixed, 75® 80c; clay, 81 00®f 15; speckled, ?l 00® 1 15; black eye, $1 25® 1 50; white crowder, slso® 1 75. Prunes—Turkish. 5%c; French, Bc. Raisins— Demand light; market steady; loose new Muscatel, 82 00; layers, $2 00 per box; Lon don layers. $2 25 per box. Shot—Drop. $1 40; buck, $1 65. Salt—The demand is moderate and the mar ket is quiet; carload lots. 65c fob; job lots, 80 (5.90 c ihiGAß—The market is steady; cut loaf, 6%c; standard A, Gc; extra (’, 5%e; C yellow, 5%c; granulated, 6%c; powdered. 6%e. Syrup Florida and Georgia syrups. 40@,45c; the market is quiet for sugarhouse at 35@400; Cuba straight goods. 28c in hogsheads; sugar house molasses. 20c. Tobacco—Market dull; demand moderate. We quote: Smoking, 25c®8i 35; chewing, com mon, sound, 25®i80c; fair, 80®85e; medium, 38@ 50c; bright. 50®<oc: fine faucy, 85@90c; extra fine. 90c@$l 10; bright navies, 45®7.5c; dark navies, 40® 50c. Lumber—The demand from the West con inues good; coastwise and foreign inquiry is nly fairly active. Prices for average schedules are firm at quotations, with some advance, while difficult schedules can only be placed at considerably advanced prices. We quote, fob: Ordinary sizes sl3 50® 17 00 Difficult sizes 16 00®.21 50 Flooring boards 16 00®iM 50 Shlpstuff 13 50®21 50 Timber—Market dull and nominal. We quote: 700 feet average 8 9 00® 11 00 800 “ “ 10 00®1100 900 “ “ 11 00® 12 00 1,000 “ “ 12 00® 14 00 Shipping timber in the raft— -700 feet average 8 6 00® 7 00 800 “ “ 7 00® 800 900 “ “ 8 00® 900 1,000 “ “ 9 00@10 00 Mill timber 81 below these figures. FREIGHTS. Lumber—By Sail—There is a fair sup ply of tonnage for present requirements, and rates are steady at quotations. Freight limits are from 85 00 to $6 25 from this and the near Georgia ports to the Chesapeake ports, Philadelphia, New York. Sound ]>orts and eastward. Timber, 50e®81 00 higher than lumber rates. To the W'est lrtdies and wind ward, nominal; to South America, $1300®1400; to Spanish and Mediterranean ports, 9110(1® 12 00; to United Kingdom for orders, timber, 27@285; lumber, £3 Lss. Steam— To New York, $7 (X); to Philadelphia, $7 00; to Boston, 89 00. Naval Stores—Dull. Foreign—Cork, etc., for orders, 2s 10%d, and, or, 4s i%d; Adriatic, rosin, 3s: Genoa, rosin, 2h 10%d. Coastwise—Steam— To Boston, 50c on rosin, $1 00 on spirits; to New York, rosin 50c. spirits 80c; to Philadelphia, rosin 30c, spirits 80c; to Baltimore, rosin 30c, spirits 70c. Cotton—By Steam—The market is steady; offering tonnage in good supply. Liverpool via New' York ft 3 lfid Liverpool via Baltimore F 7/ 3 161 Antwerp via New York q? 15 %and Havre via New York $ lb 9-loc Havre via Baltimore 66c Bremen via New York J) lb 11- 16c Reva! via New York ro 11-32d Bremen via Baltimore lb %c Amsterdam via New York 65e Amsterdam via Baltimore 61e Genoa via New York tb %and Boston <|B bale 1 35 Sea island W bale 1 75 New York 58 bale 1 35 Sea island W bale 1 .35 Philadelphia {9 bale 1 35 Sea island %) bale 1 35 Baltimore bale 1*25 Providence W bale 1 50 Rice—By Steam— Neiv York 91 barrel 60 Philadelphia barrel 60 Baltimore j® bnrrel 60 Boston $ barrel 60 Vegetables -By Steam—(By special contract 1 —To New York, Philadelphia, Boston and Balti more, standard crates, 20c; barrels, 40c. sVith out the contract, crates, 35c; barrels, 75c. COUNTRY PRODUCE. Grown fowls $1 pair 8 65 ® 80 Chickens, %to % grown 40 ® 60 Springers 25 ® 40 Ducks 38 pair 50 % 75 Geese $) pair 75 ®1 00 TYirkeys pair 125 ®2 00 Exgs, country, $ dozen 15 @ 17 Eggs Tennessee 15 ® Peanuts—Fancy h. p. Va. $ tb... ® 6 Peanuts—Hand picked %)lb ®.s Peanuts—Ga. $) bushel, nominal, 75 ® 90 Sweet potatoes, yel. reds Jj bush. 50 ® 60 Sweet potatoes,yel.yams j® hush. 55 ® 75 Sweet pot’s, white yams V bash. 40 Or. 50 Poultry—Market steady; receipts heavy: demand light for grown; half to three-quarters growns in good request. Egos— Ylarket firmer, with a fair demand and scarce. Peanits— Ample stock; demand fair; market steady. Sugar—Georgia and Florida, nominal; none in market. Honey—No demand, nominal. Sweet Potatoes—Scarce; receipts very light; demand good. MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH. FINANCIAL. New York, June 14. noon.—Stocks heavy and weak. Money easy at 5®6 per cent. Exchange —long $4 84%Q,4 H 5. short $4 Ko®4 86%. State bonds dull but steady. Government bonds dull but steady. , „ . . 5 p. m.—Exchange dull and unchanged. Money cosy at 2i'(/6% percent., dosing offered at 3 per cent.' Sub-Treasury balances—Gold. $134.- 936 00): currency, $15,336,000. Government bonds dull but steady; four per cents. 129%; four and a half per cents. 109%. State bonds dull but steady to firm. . . Dealings in stock to-day, after the first hour, were on a much larger scale than has been seen for several weeks. The break in wheat in Chi cago this morning following the excitement in the coffee market for the lost few' days, caused a great deal of excitement among the smaller class of operators, who now hold most of the floating stock, and their efforts to realize on their holdings gave the fli-st impetus to the downward movement, which assumed a larger proportion later in the day. Room traders, who are bearish, joined in the selling movement, and so created a decided break. Wheeling and Lake Erie early liecame the special point of attack, -and on account of locality of trouble grangers also were freely sold. Richmond terminal was specially weak early, hut was better held on largely reduced business during the afternoon. Among the specialties Denver preferred. Oregon Navigation. Lake Erie and Western preferred and Hocking Coal were prominent for declines. The trunk lines anil coal stocks were compara tively firm, and though considerable pressure was brought against New England, it received good support, and was only fractionally lower at the close. The opening was irregular, aud though changes were for insignificant fractions, declines were in the majority. Business during the first hour was dull, and prices, though ah find weak, later recovered. Soon after II o'clock however, the rush to sell liegan. and transactions of the second hour were about double those of the first. Prices moved off rapidly, aud by noon were %®l%e below the opening. There was a fractional recovery in the e irly part of the afternoon, but the decline was soon renewed, and losses ran up to 8, when the lowest prices of the day generally were made and were about equal to those of the morning. In the last hour the market turned, and material recovery was made Total sales were *63.000 shares. Active stocks are almost without exception lower than at the opening Oregon Navigation was down 2, Hocking Cob 1% Omaha I%,Lake Erie and estern preferred ,2’ Tennessee Coal 1 per cent., and the re mainder fractional amounts. The following were the closing quotations: Ala. class A.2 to 5.108% New Orleans 1M- Alu class 11, 5s 112 clflc, Ist mort... 78 Georgia 7s. mort. 108% N. Y Central ..... W/A Bases- ..S .Ktt&r*:-:8g Tennesseefls 75% Reading ..... % Va. corwoiklUt^d. *55 Richmond A DftyiM rii'Dcftkc Jt Ohio. &K Ricam and & . Pt. THE MORNING NEWS: WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 1887. Chic. & Northw'n.l2o% Terminal 36% “ preferred ...119 Rook Island 181 Dcla., Lack &. W. 187% St. Paul 90H Erie 32% “ preferred .128 East Tennessee. Texas Pacific 31% new stock 18% Tenn. Coal A Iron. 87 Lake Shore 97% Union Pacific 58% L'ville & Nash— 65 N. J. Central 79% Memphis A Char 58 Missouri Pacific .108% Mobile & Ohio— 14 Western Union... 77 Nash. A CUiatt'a .. 83% CottouOilTrust eer 49% ‘Asked. COTTON. Liverpool, June 14. 12:30 p. in.—Cotton quiet and rather easier: middling uplands 6d, mid dling Orleans Od; sales 10.000 bales, for specula tion and eaqport 1,000 bales; receipts 11,000 Dales— American 7 ,000 bales. Futures -Uplands, low middling clause, June and July delivery 5 61-64d. July and August 5 61-64d, August and September 563 Old. Sep tember and October 5 47-84d, October and No vember 5 36-64d, November and December 5 33-641, December and January 5 32-tl4d, Sep tember 6d. Market steady. 2 p. m.—The sales to-jjay were 8,300 bales of American. Futures—Uplands, low middling clause. June delivery 5 61-64d, buyers; June aud July 66i-64d, buyers; July and August 5 62 641, value; August and September 5 03-641, buyers; September and October 5 47-64d, value; October and No vember 5 87-64d, value; November and Decern her 533 641. buyers; December and January 5 33-641, sellers; September 6d, buyers. Market quiet. 4;00 p. m.—Futures: Uplands, low middling clause, June delivery 5 62-64d. sellers: June and July 5 C2-64d, sellers; July and August 5 63-old. sellers; August and September Od. buyers; September and October 5 47-64d, buyers; Octo ber and November 5 87-64d. buyers; November anil December 5 84-641, sellers; December and January 5 33-64d, buyers; September 6 l-64d, sellers. Market closet 1 steady. New York, June 14, noon.—Cotton opened dull; middling uplands 11 5-16 c, middling Or leans ll%e: sales 101 hales. Futures —Market opened quiet and easy, with sales as follows: June delivery 11 10c, July 11 Hie, August 11 24c. September 10 79c, October 10 24c, November 10 04'. 5:00 p. m.—Market closed steady; middling uplands ll%c, middling Orleans 11 7-16 e: sales t o-day 296 bales; net receipts none, gross 2,887 bales. Futures—Market closed steady, with sales of 10,900 bales, as follows; June delivery 11 00® 11 Ole, Julv 11 05c, August 11 11611 12e, Sep temlier 10 S9®lo 70e, October 10 lOc, November 9 99®10 00c, December 9 97©9 98c, January 10 01®10 02c, February 10 08®10 09c,March 10 15 @lO 170, April 10 22@10 24c. Green & Go. s report, on cotton futures says: "Tlie market for futures has continued on the slow downward turn all day, finally making a decline of 16@18 points on the old crop, and a fraction less shrinkage on the new crop, with an unsettled but apparently lacking tone. There appeared to be no feature calculated to depress prices, and the influence is undoubtedly largely a reflection of the break down of the bull posi tion on coffee and wheat, which deters a combi nation of operators for a rise to abstain from any contest. Spots were slow and a fraction lower.” Galveston, June 14.—Cotton steady; middling 10 1116 c; net receipts 24 bales, gross 24; sales none; stock 5,772 bales. Norfolk, June 14.—Cotton quiet; middling 11 8-16 c; net receipts 21 bales, gross 21; sales 7 teles; stock 3,146 bales. Baltimore June 14.—Cotton quiet; middling ll%c; net receipts 25,8 bales, gross 258; sales none; stock 4,257 Dales. Boston, June 14.—Cotton quiet; middling 11 %c ; net receipts 80 bales, gross 287; sales none; stock none. Wilmington, June 14.—Cotton firm; middling ll%c; net receipts 1 bale, gross 1; sales none; stock 1,005 bales. Philadelphia, June 14.—Cotton quiet; mid dling ll%c: net receipts 12 bales, gross 12; stock 20.006 bales. New Orleans, June 14. —Cotton firm; mid dling 10%c: net receipts 525 bales, gross 525; sales 700 bales; stock 94,301 bales. Mobile. June 14.—Cotton firm; middling 10%e; net receipts none, gross none; sales 50 bales; stock 489 "bales. Memphis, June 14.—Cotton firm: middling 11c; receipts 7 bales; shipments 895 bales; sales none: stock 8,784 hales. Augusta,June 14.—Cotton quiet : middling lie; receipts 1 bale; sales 40 bales. Charleston, June 14.—Cotton quiet but firm; middling 10%e; net receipts— bales, gross—; sales none; stock 780 bales. Atlanta, June 11.—Cotton—middling 1 0%o; no receipts. New \ ork, June 14.—Consolidated net receipts tor all cotton ports to-day 1.077 bales; exports, to Great. Britain 76 hides; stock at all American ports 315,810 bales. provisions, groceries, etc. Liverpool, June 14, 12:30p m —Wheat flat; demand poor; holders offer freely; red 'Western spring 7s ld@7s 3d; red Western winter 7s 2d; receipts of wheat for the past three days 239,000 centals, including 122,000 American. Corn dull: demand poor; new mixed Western 4s %and; re ceipts of American corn for the past three days were 67,200 centals New York, June 14, noon.—riour dull and declining. Wheat unsettled and lower. Corn lower. Pork steady; mess, sl6. Lard dull at $6 90. Freights steady. Old mess pork steady at sls. 5:00 p. m.—Flour. Southern quiet and barely steady; common to fair extra $3 50, good to choice $1 10®5 25. Wheat, cash grades declined 3c, with an active trade reported, in good part for export; options nervous and very much de pressed, owing to the heavy break at Chicago; prices declined 3c on June. 4%c of July and %@ l%e on later months, closing heavy: No. 3 red, 90c; No. 1 white 95%c; No. 2red, June delivery 92%@94%c, July 88%@92%c, August 87%@ 89 3-Klc. Com. spot about %c and options %@ %c lower, closing heavy at near inside figures; No. 2, June delivery 46%c, July 16%/a.47%c. Oats %@%c lower and more active; No. 2, 33% @B4c; mixed Western 34@360; No. 2, June de livery 33%c, July 32%®33e. Hops quiet and steady. Coffee, fair Rio quiet but firm at 19%c; options higher and fairly active; No. 7 Rio. June delivery 18 90®16 95e, July 16 45® 17 30c, August 17 o®lt 70c, September l 7 05e. Sugar dull and nominal: refined quiet. Molasses dull and nomi nal. Cotton seed 0i1—34(q.85c for crude, 42@43c for refined. Wool unchanged and dull. Hides steady; wet salted New Orleans selected, 45@60 pounds, 9%@10c; Texas selected. 50®00 pounds, 10e. Pork 1 airly active; mess, sls tor old, sl6 for new. Beef quiet. Middles dull, weak aud 3 orainal. laird 4@6 points lower and moder- a tely active; Western steam, on spot $6 B?%@ •>9O, July delivery $6 89@6 9i, August $6 99@ 7 05. Freights firm: cotton, 1-I0d: wheat, l%d. Chicago, June 14.—The folllowing were the cash quotations ou 'Change to-day: Flour was nominal, owing to the excitement in wheat. Wheat, No. 2 spring 71%c; No. 2 red 7-lc. Coni, No. 2, 86%(b 36%c. Oats. No. 2, 24%@25c. Mess pork s2l. laird $6 52%UI fl 55. .silt J ll rib sides, loose $7 456/7 50. Dry -salted shoulders, boxed $5 00@5 7u; short clear sides, boxed $7 80 @7 85. Whisky $1 10. Leading lutures ranged as follows: Opening. Highest. Closing. No. 2 Wheat— June delivery.... 92 92 74% July delivery— 83% 83% 75% August delivery. 78% 78% 76% Corn— June delivery.... 37 37 36 July delivery... 38 88 37 August delivery. 39 89 88 Oats— June delivery .. 29% 25% 24% Juiy delivery — 25% 25% 25% August delivery. 24% 24% 24% Mess Pork— June delivery.. ..$22 00 .... .... Lard— Junedelivery $6 02% $6 62% $6 55 July delivery 6 07% 6 67% 6 60 August delivery.. 0 77% 6 77% 6 07% Short Ribs— June delivery $7 72% $7 75 $7 55 July delivery 7 72% 7 75 7 55 August delivery. 7 90 7 90 705 Baltimore, June 14.—Flour nominally steady but dull. Wheat—Southern lower and nominal; red 93@94c, anilvr 94®95c; Western lower and active iNo. 2 winter red, on spot 9(%|g|Uc. Corn —Southern firmer, with active drn4®: white 54@.)6e, yellow 49@5rte; Western lowefaud dull. St. Louis, June 14. Flour dull and lower; family $2 Ss@3 00. Wheat lower; No. 2 red, cash 79c. June delivery 79%@80c. July 166/77tic. Corn lower; cash and June delivery 34@84%c, Julv 34@31%0. Oats quiet; cash 21%c, June delivery 27c, July 23%e. Whisky Ktegp ai fIMO. Provisions dull: Pork, mess sls iwril, $6 6 40. Dry salt meats, boxed shoulders $5 long clear $7 60, clear ribs $7 70. Bacon, lion® shoulders $6 25@6 27%, long clear and clear ril/H $8 15, short clear $8 656LM75. Hams, sll 2i. Cincinnati, June 14.—Flour tn light demand. Wheat unsettled and nominal. Corn lower: No. 2 mixed 40%c. Oats quiet; No. 8 mixed, 29%e. Provisions—l’ork dull at sls 25. Lard quiet at $6 37% Bulk meats quiet: short ribs $7 75. Ba con quiet; short ribs $8 62%, short clear $8 90. Whisky active at $lO5. Hogs easier: common and light sloo® 4 75, packing and butchers $4 70. Louisville. June 14.—Little doing in grain; fluctuations at Chicago produced no visible ef feet, quotations remaining firm: Wheat No. 2 red, 82%0. Corn No. 2 mixed 41%e. (iats No. 2,30 e. Previsions Arm: Bacon—clear rib sides $7 07%, clear sides s!>, shoulders $6 50. Bulk meals -clear rib sides SB. i loar sides $9 B>, shoulders $6. Mess pork nominal. Hams, sugar cured. sll 00®i2 50. laud, choice leaf SB. New Orleans, June 13.—CoffeeOECited and so unsettled that accurate quotations ran hardly be given; Kio, cargoes, common to prime held at 19‘/4@21%e. Cotton seed oil, prime crude 29 @Buc, summer yellow 37®3'ie Sugar scarce and firm; Louisiana open kettle, good fair to fully fair 5%c: eeiitrifugals, choice yellow clan fled 5%c, oecouds 5%('. Molasses firm; Louisiana centrifugals, stricllv prime to fancy 28@83c, fair togooil prime 22@iic, common to good com mon 180 iia NAVAL STORES. Liverpool, June 14, 12:30 p. m.—Spirits tur pentine 295. Nnw York, June 14. noon —Spirits turpentine quiet at 36c. Rosin quiet at $1 25(</>l 30. 5:00 p. m.—Rosin dull at $1 85@1 39. Tur pentine firm at 35%c. Charleston. June 14.—Spirits turpentine Arm at Jmqe. Rosiu firm; good strained $1 10. Wilmington, June 14.—Spirits turpentine firm at 32c. Rosin firm; strained 85c, good strained 90e. Tar firm at $1 15. Crude turpentine firm; hard $1 10; yellow dip $1 95; virgin $2 20. RICE. New York, June 14. —Rice market steady. New Orleans. Juno 14.—Rice, Louisiana ordi nary to prime, 4@sc. SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE. . MINIATURE ALMANAC-THIS DAY. Sun Risks 4:57 Bun Sets 7:08 High Water at Savannah 3:11 am, 4:00 p u Wednesday, June 16,1887. ARRIVED YESTERDAY. Steamship liessoug, Howes. Philadelphia—C G Anderson. Agent. Bark LaPlata (Nor), Hendricksen, Philadel phia, in ballast—A R Salas & Cos. ARRIVED AT QUARANTINE YESTERDAY. Bark Gudvang (Nor), Schmidt, Buenos Ayres, in ballast—A R Salas & Cos. ARRIVED UP FROM BELOW YESTERDAY. Schr Welcome R Beebe, Lozier, New Y'ork, with stone to orjjer; vessel to Master. CLEARED YESTERDAY. * Steamship Nacooehee, Keinpton, New York— C O Anderson. Agent. Soliv Geo W Fenimore Jr, Magee, New York- Master. Schr Susan H Ritchie, Perkins, Darien, in bal last—Jos A Roberts & Cos. DEPARTED YESTERDAY. Steamer Seminole, Strobhar. Beaufort, Bluff ton aud Port Royal—H A Strobhar, Manager. SAILED YESTERDAY. Steamship Nacooehee. New York. Bark Progress (Nor), Corunna. Sehr Geo w Fenimore Jr, New' York. MEMORANDA. New York, June 12—Arrived, sehr J B Holden, Look, Jacksonville, Sailed, steamship Yoxford (Br), Beaufort, SC. Liverpool, June 12—Arrived, steamship Glen rath (Bn. Storey, Coosaw, S (’. BrunAvick, June 11 Arrived, harks Catharine (Sw), from Valencia; Julius (Port), Viura, Oporto; schr Isaac N Iverlin,, Steelman, New Y’ork. Bull River, S 0, June 12—Sailed, stmr Madrid (Br), Garson, United Kingdom. Coosaw, C, June 12 - ..ailed, steamship Hec tor (Br), Harris, Newport, E. Darien, June 12—Arrived at quarantine, bark Hannah & Mary (Br), Cochrane, Demerara. Cleared, bark Enmore(Br), Hutchinson, Goole. Georgetown, S C, June 12- Arrived, D W Mc- Lean, Hudson, New York Jacksonville, June 19—Below, sehr James E Woodhouse, Douglass, New Y’ork Morehead, City, June 18—Arrived, steamtug Frank, from Baltimore for Brunswick. Port Royal. S C. June 12—Arrived, schr Anna T Ebener, Springer, Norfolk. Sailed, steamship Helmsley (Br), Tindale, United Kingdom. Portland, June 10—Cleared, schr Florida,sVar ren. Belfast, to load for Florida Providence, June 10—Sailed, sehr Emma F Hart, Keen. Savannah or Brunswick. Fernandina, June 14—Arrived, sehrs Mary J Cook, Hoffsess, and Emma J Myers, Magee, New Y'ork. RECEIPTS. Per Charleston and Savannah Railway. June 14 -39 bbls spirits turpentine, 48 libls resin. 1 ear b material, 50 caddies tobacco, 5 bills hums, and mdse. Per Savannah, Florida and Western Railway, June 14 19 ears lumtier, 1 car wood. 4 ears oatN, 2 cars brick. 8 cars corn, 2.301 bbls rosin, 2 cars iron. 812 bbls spirits turpentine. 10 cars melons, 353 bbls vegetables, 5.504 boxes vegetables, 62 boxes tobacco, 25 caddies tobacco, 6 bbls rice, 3 bales wool. 6 bales hides, and mdse Per Central Railroad, June 14—70 bales cotton, 145 bales yarn, 16 bales doqiestics. 8 bales hides. 2 bales wool, 1 pkg paper, H 6) pkgs tobacco, 1(M bblH spirits turpentine, 162 bbls resin. 27,634 lbs bacon, 1.299 lbs fruit, 850 sacks meal. 200 bales hay, 11 bbls w hisky, 75 % bbls beer, 625 bushels corn, 105 % bbls beer, 78 pkgs k h goods, 1 cow, 175 bbls flour, 21 ears lumber, 162 tons pig iron, 8 3 cars wood, 903 pkgs vegetables, 1 pkg wax, 1 car hogging con, 269 sacks guano, 15 pkgs mdse, 7 pkgs empties, 9 pkgs hardware, 1 ear jugware. EXPORTS. Per steamship Nacooehee. for New Y ork— -1,-358 bags onions, 40 bales domestics aud yarns, 354 bbls spirits turpentine, 1.614 bbls rosin. 9,586 melons, 56,602 feet lumber, 12 bales hides, 18S bbls veget allies, 836 tons pig iron. 93 pkgs mdse. 4,113 crates vegetables, 241 crates peaches Per schr Geo W Fenimore Jr. for New York 420,463 feet p p lumber—Stillwell, Pike & Millen. PASSENGERS. Per steamship Nacooehee. for New Y’ork - Miss Kate Cooley. Mrs T Cooley and inft, Miss C Morgan, C Newell, H Morgan and wife. Miss A Morgan, F W Clifford and wife. Mrs F V Brown, Mrs T C Cobbett, Mrs L W Nelson, Mrs M Lee, R A Crowell and family, Miss M Conner. J F Hen soiuJ' R LaPlace, Mi-s J M Treadway, It J Kim li.ilW.nd wife, Mrs C Hubbard, H It Warling, .1 S Benhazon. Mrs L P Holiday. L L Cubbedge. 51 ss M E McGrath and child, A Smith, H Bernliart, T S Rogers and wife, Mrs Dikennan, J C Crocker and wife, C Mackay, Mrs S E Mackay, H L De- Forest, Dr R McCail, Mr Henderson, Judge S Liner and wife. B S Virden. J C Clarke, Mrs N Baker, H I. Huff, F E Ranken. A S Chatfield and wife, J M Reed. A Gmtier, R H Laners. Miss (1 L Welch, Mrs L M Welch, 11 colored, 4 steerage. CONSIGNEES. Per Charleston and Savannah Railway, June rent, O W Tiedeman. J P Williams & Cos. C M Gilbert & Cos, Jno Nicolson, Peacock, H A Cos. Per Central Railroad. June 14—Fordp Agt. Bendheim Bros & Cos, 8 Guckenheimer A Bon, Vale Royal Mfg Cos. lee Roy Myers A Cos, Dr D Cox, A ii Hull. Stillwell, PA M, M Ferst A Cos, H My ers & Bros, Frank A Cos, C M Gilbert A Cos, G W Tiedeman, Grady, Del, & Cos, Graham A 11, A J Miller A Cos. D D Arden, I G Haas, C Seiler. Pearson A S. 31 Boley A Son, Wm Hone A Cos, C Mather. C E Stults, A I) Thompson, S H Logan, Peacock. H A Cos, J P Williams A Cos, L Putzei, Jno Bredenherg, C L Jones, W C Jackson, W C Brown, C L Hoge. Per Savannah, FhirOia and Western Railway, Juno 11 -Transfer Office, Meinhai-d Bros A Cos, Ludden A B. M Ferst A Cos, H Myers A Bros, B S Harris, MeDonotigh A Cos, Bacon, J A (’o, Rep paid A Cos. Lippman Bros. Roy Myers A Cos. J <1 Sullivan A Cos, J W Tynan,Smith Bros A Cos, H Solomon A Son. Eckman A V, Dale. D A Cos, Mrs J Cumuiing, J K Clarke A Cos. I’ Tulierdy, Lilienthal A Son, Solomons A Cos, C L ./ones. F J Myers, N Paulsen A Cos, Af Boley A Son, J P Wil liams A Cos. E T Rolierts, W C Jackson, Ellis, Y A Cos, Baldwin A Cos, Peacock, H A Cos. Per steamship Dessoug. from Philadelphia— A A Aveillie, E A Abbott, Arkwright Mills, L K Byck A Son, J Alexander, brush K L A P Cos, J G Butler, O Butler. Wm Bauman, C A Cox, City of Savannah, (' H Carson, Campbell Bros, F ft Walsh. L C'arson, L A Canter, Collat Bros, Coast Line Ry, C If Dorset!. J A Douglass A Cos. I Dasher A Cos, M J Doyle, G Eckstein A Cos, J F Freeman, Eckman A V, I Epstein A Bro. Frank A Cos, P J Fallon A Cos, (1 C Geinundeu, .1 Gard ner, C M Gilbert A Cos, Graham A 11, A Hanley, G M Hedit A Cos, Hirscli Bros, C Kolshorn A Bro, R 8 Jones Lovell A L. I> B I*ester, Lloyd A A, N Lang. Lilienthal A Son, Ludden A B. II F I Jibs A Cos, Lippman Bros, E Lovell A Son, Igiuuey A O, Lindsuy A M, Jno Lyons A Cos. (I S McAlpin, A Minis A Sons. R D MeDonell, J MeGralh A Cos, McDonough A Cos, McMillan Bros, McKenna A W, Moeldenbrock A D, A J Miller A Cos, Nelson A Cos, J G Nelson A Cos, Mohr Bros, Miss E New rnan. I) O'Connor. TJ O’Hrien. Peacock, II A Cos, Palmer Bros. Rearson A S, N Paulsen A Cos, VV E Potts Son A Cos, J Rosenheim A Cos, M Rovelsky, H Solomon A Son. Solomons A Cos. J W Tynan, Savannah Times Pub Cos, Slater, M A C’o, C S Sanlierg. J S Silva A Son, Southern Ex Cos. IC H A J R Thornton, A D Thompson. Weed A 0. J J Waring, YVylly AC, S, FA W Ity, Ga A Fla I ,S B (Jo. _ “Joe” Johnston on the Interstate Law. From the Kansas City Journal. Gen. Joseph E. Johnston, United States Commissioner of Hail ways, arrived in the city yesterday. He looks more hearty and hale than at his visit here last fall. Speak ing of his visit yesterday he said: 'This is purely n business trip. lain go ing from here to < )maha to-morrow morn ing, where I shall look into the Union Paeifle railway’s business. From there Igo northward anil make a tour of the Territo ries, and I shall return this way in about three weeks or a month, coming in on the Hanta Fe.” “Of what nature will your investigations beC “1 hardly know rnvwlf yet. I shall look into the business of toe roads.” "How do you And the interstate commerce law working (" “1 have not had time to investigate it yet, and rqk*iiot speak intelligently on the subject.” A Mysterious Stone Fort. From the Ncuhville American. There is nothing in Tennessee, or in the South. whos* antiquity is so mysterious and entirely beyond the domain of decent specu lation as the old stone fort, which is about a mile and a half below the town of Manches ter. The two prongs of Duck river coma within, say, 200 yards of each other, anil then widen out, making a territory of per haps 1,000 acres in the forks of the river, and below the Narrows. At the Narrows the fort commences by a stone wall, now cov ered with earth, and there the walls are built along the. banks of both rivers down to a point where a canal had been cut, from one river to the other; there a wall is made from one river to the other, perhaps a quar ter of a mile. On the outside of this wall is a hollow, and in this hollow is the sign of the canal or cut, evidently intended to pro tect the fort by both the wall and the canal. From the upper to the lower wall at places there are high bluffs on both rivers. \\ horever this bluff—precipitous—is found there is no wall, but wherever there is no natural barrier the wall is built. The en trance to the fort was at the upper end, anil the gateways show that the builders were doing their work intelligently. The en trance Is by a narrow pass way, with walls on either side and offsets so as to prevent the enemy on the outside from having a direct entrance lor themselves, and so as to protect those on the inside from missiles from the outside. The fort contains 47 acres, and is, or was when the writer first saw it. heavily timbered, many of the trees of large size growing on top of the walls. Col. Sam Murray, who settled there about ISOS, cut one of the trees from the top of the wall and found it to In* about 500 years old. One mile up the river from the fort is an immense mound- the largest one perhaps in the country— making it probable that tin* fort was built by the mound build ers. Beyond this noliody knows anything about it. Col. Murray, who was a man of high intelligence, claimed to have conferred with the Indians of different trilies, but none of them could give him any account of it, either by tradition or otherwise. This fort is one, of the many evidences, that in this country, at some remote period, there was a race of people of more stability and intelligence than the roving Indians which the first settlers found. From the time of the first settlement of the country there were ghost stories con nected with the old stone fort, which about 1534 culminated in a most remarkable epis ode. In 1833 six gent ledum, men of high standing, who lived in Murfroesboro, went out in the neighlwrhood of the old fort to have a fox hunt. The country was thinly settled, and there were many deer. After having cani]*ed out for several days one night they saw strange sights, which caused them to leave next day. They were not communicative, but the story got out, and was much talked of. The next fall these same six gentlemen, with nine others, went back and camped upon the same spot. It was said that they were quite anxious to see the the same sights that had beet! seen before. But a week passed, and they saw nothing, though they were quite successful in killing deer. At the end of alwut a week a man named Latimer got two small boys in the neighbor hood and fixing up a dumb bull went out to see how they would stand a strange noise. It was in the fail, a frosty night; the hun ters hud a big fire and were in a great glee. For three hours the dumb bull was made to do work from different points in the woods at a safe distance. At first the hun ters were disposed to laugh, then they got quiet, finally they commenced shooting. Many guns were fired. This was kept up until the man and two boys left, which was about, midnight. Between midnight and day the whole fifteen men left the camp, leaving their meat ami other things, and went to a farmhouse, the house where the two boys who had lieen in the mischief were sleeping. Next morning the hunters told wonderful stories about what they saw, how it came close up to the fire, and how impervious it was to their bullets, how it changed about from an animal to a woman and what it would say. The two boys were as still as mice, for they had stolen off from their father by the persuasion of Ijatimer, who was himself a hunter and wanted to drive these hunters away. The fifteen men left that morning and went, hack to Murfreestwiro to verify and make good the ghost story of the year before. The story got into the newspapers and was the biggest sensation that hail turned up for many years. But it got out that a hunter and two boys had scans! them away. This was denied, and the ghost theory was main tained with hemic verity One of the gen tlemen, Jack Fletcher, was often a nieudier of the Legislature afterward, but this ghost story always stuck to him. Another one of them, Leu Kims, was a member of Congress from Missouri and was a war Democrat in 18-17. After making a war speech, a Whig who was not for the war told the Tennessee ghost story with much coloring on Kims. It was said to modify his intense war spirit very much. This knighthood service in the land of ghosts took place 53 years ago. All the participants are dead but one of the boys who lives to write this story and to verify its truth. Novelties in thin Coats and Vests just re ceived at Appel & Sehaul’s, One Price Cloth iers. BROKER*. TSKShe time to speculate \CTIVK fluctuation*'ln the Market offer op porUlUltleo to speculators to make nionry in Grain, Stocks, Bonus and Petroleum. Prompt personal attention given to orders received by wire or mail. Correspondence solicited. Full information about the market* in our book, which will be forwarded free on application. H D. KYLE. Banker ana Broker, 38 Broad and M New fits.. New York City._ A. lu. HARTRIDGE. SECURITY BROKER. I> UYS AND SELLS on commission all classes 3 of Stork*and Bonds. Negotiates loans on marketable securities. New York '/notations furnished by private ticker every fifteen minutes. WM. T. WILLIAMS. W. CUMMINS. W. T. WILLIAMS & CO., Brokers. OP.DERH EXECUTED on the New York, Chi cago and Liverpool Exchanges. ID COMMERCIAL BUILDING. BANKS. BANK OF LEESBURG, LEESBURG, FLORIDA. —(first and oldest bank.) cpRANBACT a General Banking Business. Col -1 lections a specialty on all points in Florida and remitted for promptly on favorable terms. YAGER BROTHERS, Proprietors. (Virresponilents: Hanover National Bank, N. Y.. Bank of Jacksonville, Florida. _____ KISSIMMEE CITY BANK, Kissimmee City, Orange County, Fla. CAPITAL - - - r<o.ooo rpitANSACT a regular banking business Give JL particuhu- attemion hi Florida collections. I 'orrespondence solicited. Issue Exchange on New York, New Orleans, Savannah and .lock sonville, Fla, Resident Agents for Ooutta * Cos. and Melville, Evans* Cos., of London, England. New York correspondent.' The Seaboard National Bank. < OMM I UNION MERCHANTS. IB YEARS ESTABLISHED. C*. S. PALMER, Wholesale Commission Merchant. SOUTHERN PRODUCE A SPECIALTY. 106 Read* Street, N>w York. Consignments solicited and returns made promptly Stencils and Market reports furnished on application. Hkfkrencks: —Chatham National Bans. Thur ber, Why land & Cos., New York. Also, Banks and esiahlisbed Produce Merchant* of New York, Puiladeipbia, Baltimore and tkjatoa. MILLINERY. Unmerciful! Will we cut the prices down until the bulk is cleared out of our MILLINERY —AND PARASOLS! PLATSHEK’S, 13S Broughton Stroet, Offers the following bran new elegant goods, with view of closing them out, at prices less than any house in this city: I. ODDS and Ends Ladles' Hats at sc. '•WO Misses’ well trimmed School Hats at 25c. each. 500 Cadies’ and Misses’ $1 Straw Shapes re duced to 50c. each. 400 Cadies' and Misses' elegant Novelty and Plain Straw Shapes reduced from $1 50 to 75c. each. IX4O Misses’ Handsome Trimmed Hats at 50c. each; our former $1 goods. Artificial Flower Bunches, Os trich Tips, Ribbons and Silks will be uniformly slaughtered. 1 lot Ladies’ iff inch Sateen Coaching Para* sols, light patterns, down to 50c. and 75c.; regu lar $1 50 value. 1 lot Ladies' atVinch Satin Parasols, lined in white colors, down toft I, $1 25. Si 50; our for mer prices $2. $2 50, 18. 1 lot* (’hildren's Sateen Parasols, light and dark |>attenis, down to 50c. and 75c.; was 81, Si 50. <)ver 500 nieces Twilled Silk 7'*arasols in 20, 22, 24, 20 and 2H inch lengths, with Natural, Kbony, White Celluloid, Silver and Gold Handles, at greatly reduced prices. Also our entire line of novelties in Parasols (which wo have not space to mention) will be sold at nearly your own price. We have them, the prices are down, and at such prices they will go fast. P. 8. Country orders promptly filled. OOTHING. / \UR BTOCK at nil times oontaining the " " apparel of correct ami seasonable taste is now complete with an assortment of goods which will l>o found especially interesting for those preparing for the country. Particula attention is invited to our line of DUSTERS, IEGLIGEE SHIRTS, Bathing Suits, House and Lounging Coats, NEGLIGEE CAPS, POJA M A S , And Mm many little fixings which add so materially to comfort and appearance during an Outing. We are also showing several novelties in SUMMER WEAR, which are delightfully cool and of the styles and fabrics used In fashionable centres. We will consider it a pleasure to show any one through our stock. A. FALK & SON. '"machinery." J. W. TYNAN, Engineer anil Machinist, SAVANNAH, GEORGIA. Corner West Broad and Indian Streets. ALL KINDS OF MACHINERY, BOILERS, Etc., MADE and repaired. STEAM PUMPS, GOVERNORS. INJECTORS AND Steam Water Fittings OF ALL KINDS FOR SALE. STOVES. LOVELL & LATTIMORE, 155 and 157 Congress St., Savannah, Ga., JOBBERS AND RETAILERS OF Hardware, Stoves and Ranges, HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS, AGRI CULTURAL IMPLEMENTS, EDGE TOOLS, POCKET AND TABLE CUTLERY, HOLI/7 WARE, WOODEN WARE, BASKETS, JAPANNED AND PLANISHED WAKE GRINDSTONES, WHEEL BARROWS, COTTON, SISAL AND MA NILLA ROPE. CAST PUMPS, GUNS, SHELLS, ETC. GRAIN AM* HAY. Cow Peas. ALL KIND OF SEED AND FEED PEAS VERY CHEAP. —ALO~ Hay and Grain. G.S.McALPIN t OM MISSION MERCHANTS. .A.. HB. HULL WAREHOUSEMAN AND OommiHwion Merchant, WHOLESALE OROCER. FLOUR, HAY, GRAIN & PROVISION OEALtR. 17'RESH MEAL and GRITS In white sacks, and mill ntuiTn of all kinds always on hand. Georgia raised SPANISH PEANT7TB. also !’I£AB, any variety. Special price* on large lota. Office, 83 Bay street. Warehouse, No. 4 Wad ley street, on line C. R. R., .Savannah. Ga. RUSTLESS IRON PIPE. EQUAL TO GALVANIZED PIPE, AT MUCH LESS PRICE. Weed & Cornwell. FRUIT AND GROCERIES. I WILL SELL The followingarticles cheaper than can be bought elsewhere; Raisins, Starch, Nuts, Soap, Figs, Clothes Pins, Dates, Clothes Lines, Dried Apples, Soda, Dried Peaches, Olive Oil, Tea, Toilet Soap, Extracts, Pickles, LEMONS BY THE BOX. LEMONS BY THE HUNDRED, LEMONS BY THE DOZEN. Call and get prices before buying elsewhere^ K. POWER, Comer Congmw, Bull and St. Julian. PICNIC GOODS! WE CARRY A FULL LINE OF table delicacies SUITABLE FOR PICNIC PARTIES. "We Also Handle Largely Staple & Fancy Groceries At Bottom Prices. CALL. AT The Mutual Co-Operative Association And See for Yourselves. John R. Withington, Agent SAUCE. LEA-& PERBTMS' SAUCE JCTBS WOKCKSTEBSniREjy Imports tuo moat delicious taste and cent to EXTRACT £5 SOUPS, of a LETTER from P® a MEDICAL GEN- ,1 GRAVIES, TUBMAN at Mad- [ 2 raa, to his brother [j II * INII, at WORCESTER, .I May, ISSI. jT JjiA HOT* COED LEA a PERKINS’ ffju-pj MEATH. A that their aouco in _ J\ highly esteemed In l-HH GAME, V India, and hi in my It'.- ' opinion, the moot *>AS PBPlflj WEI.SU. palatable, as well J as the most whole- gjLSI RAREBITS,' some sauce that is Ul made.” N. ■ dec. Signature is on every bottle of tine genuine, JOHN DUNCAN’S SONS, N.Y., AGENTS FOR THE UNITED STATES. ■ . ■' 1 . —±a HASH, DOORS, BLINDS, ETC. Halifax River Limber Milk JOHN MANLEY, Proprietor, DAYTONA, FLORIDA. EVERY VARIETY OF Rough & Dressed Lumber, SASHES, SHINGLES, MOLDINGS AND SCROLL WORK FURNISHED. In connection with the Mill is also a MA CHINE AND REPAIR SHOP. Addrese JOHN MANLEY DAYTON A, FLORIDA. CORNICES. CHAS. A. COX' 40 BARNARD BT., SAVANNAH, GA., MANUFACTURER OF— GALVANIZED IRON CORNICES TIN ROOFING IN ALL ITS BRANCHES. The only house using machinery in doing work. Estimates for city or country work promptly furnished. Agent for the celebrated Swedish Me tallic Paint. Agent for Walters’ Patent Tin Shingles. GRAIN AM* I'HOVTMONS. Cargo Eastern Hay! WESTERN HAY. 20,000 bushels CHOICE MILLING WHITE CORN. 5,000 bushels MIXED CORN. Do.dOO bushels HEAVY MIXED OATS. 100,000 pounds WHEAT BRAN. 100,000 FRESH CORN EYES. 1,000 bushels C’l >W PEAS. < ,’LAY, speckled, white and mixed. Grits, Meal, Lemons, Oranges and Vegetables. STOCK FEED, ETC., ETC. Call for prices on carload*. T. P. BOND & CO., IBS Bay Street. 'undertaker. W. L) . ID X X ONT~ UNDERTAKER DEALER IK ALL KIXDR OF COFFINS AND CASKETS, 48 Bull etreel. Residence 5# Liberty street. SAVANNAH, geqrgu.' 7