Newspaper Page Text
OFFICE OF THE MORNING NEWS, >
Savannah, Ga., June 18, 4p. a. )
Cotton — The market continues very dull and
entirely nominal. There was nothing doing
and no sales. On ’Cliange at the midday
call, at 1 p. m., the market was reported
firm and unchanged, The following are the
Official spot quotations:
Middling fair il
Good middling in 2
Low middling lote
Good ordinary jofe
Sea Island —The market was very quiet and
unchanged. There were no sales. We quote:
Common Georgias and Floridas 14 ®ISU
Good medium li>6(&18
Medium line ISU@.
Extra fine 30*j@21
Choice 22 <a
Comparative Cotton Statement.
Receipts, Exports and Stock on Hand June 18, 1887, and
for the Same Time Last Year.
/stand. u P tand : Island. u P land
Stock on hand Sept. 1.... 1,149 4,304; 551 3,298
Received to-day 4 — I 4 416
Received previously 27,320 771,155, 23.839 774,111
Total 28,473 775,459 1 21,894 777,8551
Exported previously 27,443 773,215 j 22,319 770,061
Total 27,443 773,215 ’ 22,319 770,061 j
Stock on hand and on ship
board this day I,<*H 2,244i 1,585 7,794
Rice—The market was quiet and steady. At
the decline prices were marked down fee all
round. The sales for the day were 170 barrels
at the following quotations:
Fabro 4p<§ —
Country lots 60® 90
Tide water 90@1 15
Naval Stores—The market for spirits tur
-pentine was quiet and steady at the decline.
The sales for the day were 140 casks, at 32c
for regulars. At the Board of Trade on the
opening call the market was reported Arm at
82c bid for regulars. At the closing call it was
steady at 32c for regulars. Rosin—There was
an active inquiry, which met with very liberal
offerings at quotations. The total sales for the
day were fully 7,000 barrels. At the Board of
Trade on the first call the market wus reported
dull for window glass and water white, and
steady for ail others, with sales of 950 barrels,
at the following quotations: A, B, C and D
81 00, ESI 05, Fsl 10, G $1 15. H $1 20, I
$1 32)4, K SI 50, M SI 70, N $1 85, window
glass 82 A'), water white S2 62)4. At the
last call it was unchanged, except for N, which
was quoted at SI 80@1 85, with further sales of
NAVAL STORES STATEMENT.
Stock on hand April 1 2,548 77,408
Received to-day 821 2,081
Received previously 52,120 118,738
Total 55,484 198,227
Exported to-day (joT ‘ 1,578
Exported previously 43,258 147,118
Total .43,854 148,696
Stock on hand and on shipboard
to-day 11,030 49,531
Receipts same day last year 637 1.397
Financial—Money is in some demaud, but in
ample supply for present requirements.
Domestic Exchange— Steady. Banks and
bankers are buying sight drafts at 14 per cent
discount and selliug at par@fe per cent pre
Foreign Exchange —The market is weak.
Commercial demand. Si 84)4; sixty days.
S4 83: ninety days. $4 82*4: francs, Paris and
Havre, commercial, sixty days. $5 23; Swiss,
$5 23$£; marks, sixty days, 91*4.
Securities—The market is quiet and dull.
Some little inquiry for Central railroad stock.
Stocks and Bonds — City Bonds— Quiet. At
lanta 6 per cent long date, 108 bid, 110 asked;
Atlanta 7 per cent, 118 bid. 121 asked: Augusta
7 per cent long date, 115 bid. 118 asked; Augusta
6s long date. 108 bid. 110 asked; Columbus 5 per
cent. 100 bid, 103 asked; Macon 6 percent. 111
bid, 112 asked; new Savannah 5 per cent, .July
coupons, 103,<4 bid, 104)4 asked; new Savannah
5 per cent, August coupons, 103)4 bid, 104
State Bonds— Market steady, with light sup
ply. Georgia new Cs, 1889, 103 bid, 104 asked;
Georgia new 4d,s, 106)4 bid, 1 asked: Geor
§ia 7 per cent gold, quarterly coupons, 107)4
id, 1(8)4 asked: Georgia 7 per cent, coupons
January and July, maturity 1890, 123 bid, 124
Railroad Stocks— Central common, ex-divi
dend, 121 bid, 121*4 asked; Augusta and
Savannah 7 per cent guaranteed, 132 bid,
183)4 asked; Georgia common, ex-dividend.
196 bid, 200 asked; Southwestern 7 per cent
guaranteed, ex-dividend, 128 bid, 129
asked; Central 6 per cent certificates, ex
interest. 101 bid, 101)4 asked: Atlanta and
West Point railroad stock, 115 bid, 117 asked;
Atlanta and West Point 6 per cent certificates,
)05 bid, 100 asked.
Railroad Bonds —Market quiet. Savannah,
Florida and Western Railway Company general
mortgage 0 per cent interest, coupons October,
115 asked; Atlantic and Gulf first
mortgage consolidated 7 per cent coupons,
January and July, maturity 1897, 119 bid, 121
asked; Central consolidated mortgage 7 per cent,
coupons January and July, maturity 1893.
bid, 113)4 asked; Georgia railroad 6s, 1897, 108
bid, 110 asked; Mobile and Girard second mort
gage indorsed 8 per cent, coupons January and
July, maturity 1889, 106 bid, 106 asked; Mont-
g ornery and Hhfaula first mortgage 6 per cent,
ldorsed by Central railroad, 109 bid. 110
asked; Marietta and North Georgia first mort
gage 6 per cent. 1021-4 bid, 103 asked; Charlotte,
Columbia and Augusta first mortgage, 113 bid,
114)4 asked; Charlotte, Columbia ami Augusta
second mortgage. 112 bid, 113 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 mortgage 7
per cent, 111)4 bid, 112)t> asked; Gainesville, Jef
ferson and Southern first mortgage guaranteed,
120 asked; Gainesville, Jefferson and
Southern not guaranteed, • 110 asked;
Ocean Steamship 6 per cent bonds, guaran
teed by Central railroad. 106 asked:
Gainesville, Jefferson and Southern second
mortgage guaranteed, 115 bid. 110 asked;
Columbus and Rome first mortgage bonds in
dorsed by Central railroad, 108 bid, 109 asked;
Columbus and Western 0 per cent guaranteed,
10894 bid, 109*4 asked; City and Suburban rail
way firs! mortgage 7 per cent, 110
asked: Oglethorpe Savings and Trust Company,
106 bid, 107 askeu.
Bank Sioclx— Nominal. Southern Bank of
the State of Georgia. 200 bid, 205 asked; Mer
chants' National Bank, 160 bid, 165 asked;.Sa
vannah Bank and Trust Company, 98 bid, 100
asked; National Bank of Savannah. 122 bid, 123
Gas Stocks— Savannah Gas Light stock, ex
41''Wend, 2i*4biil, 22 asked; Mutual Gas Light
stock, 20 bid, 23 asked.
Bacon- -Market very firm and advancing; de
mand good; smoked clear rib sides, 6)40;
shoulders, 7c; dry salted clear rib sides, B>£c;
long clear, 8)4*:; shoulders, none: hams. 12)4c.
Baooino and Ties—Market quiet. Wo quote:
Bagging— 2*4 its. 9 fee: 2 Sis, mu; M lbs, 7)4e;
according to brand and quantity. Iron ties—
Arrow, $100®! 03 per bundle, according to
brand and quantity. Bugging and ties iu retail
lots a fraction higher.
Butter -Market steady; oleomargarine, 14®
16c; choiceOosben, 18c; gilt edge, 23c; cream
ery, 24®. 26c.
Uirt'Kit—The market is stronger. We quote for
small lots: Ordinary, 21c; loir. 22)4c; good,
23c; choice, 2324 c; peaberry, Sifec.
Cheese—Market nominal; small demand;
Stock light. We quote, IRgtiSc.
Dried Fruit—Apples, evaporated,lßc; peeled,
7c: patches, peeled, 19o; unpoelod, s®7c; cur
rants, 7c; citrou, 23c
Day Goons—The market is firm; business
fair. We quote: Prints, 4®6c; Georgia brown
Shirting, 8-1, 4*4c; 7-8 do, .'fee; 4 I brown sheet
ing. ofec; white osnaburgs. 8©9o; checks,
6 %(ii,7c\ yarus, 85c for best makes; brown drill
Fish —We quote full weights: Mackerel—
No. 1, $7 50®10 00; No. 8, half barrels, nominal,
$6 00®7 00: No. 2, $7 50®8 50. Herring—No. I,
)c; scaled. 25c; cod, s®So.
Flour—Market weak; demand moderate.
We quote; Extra, $4 1.3®4 35; fancy, $5 *XI,®
6 9.3; choice 1 latent, $5 25(3,5 65; family, $1 60®
Fruit—Lemons—Stock full and demand fair.
We quote: $2 76®3 50. , „ . A
Grain—Corn- Market steady; demand light,
ws quota: White corn, lob lots, 61c; carload
lots, 62c; mixed corn, Job lots, 03u; Carlo.VO
lota, 61c. Oats steady; demand Rood. Wo
quote: Mixed oats. 45c; carload lots, 41c. Bran,
*1 15. Meal, 67Uc;Georgia grist, per sack, $1 55;
gnst, per bushel. 72)dc.
Hay—Market steady, with a fair demand,
stock ample. We quote job lots; Western.
51 00; cartoad lots, 90c. Eastern, $1 10; carload
lots, 95c; Northern, none.
Hides, Wool, Etc.—Hides—Market dull: re
ceipts light; dry flint, 12c; salted. 10c: drv
butcher. Bc. Wool—Market weak and declining;
prime in bales, 28c; burry, 10@15c. Wax 18c.
Tallow, 3®4c. Deer skins, flint, 20c; sailed, 16c.
Otter skins, 50c@$4 00.
Iron—Market firm; Swede, 4)4®5c; refined,
laf.d—Market is steady; in tierces, 7)4c; 50-lb
Lime, Calcined Plaster and Cement—Ala
lump lime is in fair demand, and is selling
at fl 30 per barrel: Georgia, $1 30;calcined plas
*7; x ’ hair, 4c; Roseudale cement,
$1 GO; Portland cement, §2 50.
LiQrons—Full stock; steady demand. Boiir
s> uo®s,3°; rye, $150@6 00; rectified,
-' 00®1 35. Ales unchanged and in fair de
, Nails—Market firm: fair demand. We quote:
3d, $8 90 ; 4d and sd. $8 25 ; 6d, $3 00; Bd, $2 75;
lOd to 60d, $2 50 per keg.
Nuts—Almonds. Tarragona, '.6®:3oc; Ivicas,
L® 18c; walnuts, French, 12c; Naples, 16c; pe
eans, 10c; Brazil. 10c; filberts, lac; cocoanuts,
Baracoa, $3 25 per 100.
Oils—Market firm; demand good. Signal,
45°; West Virginia black, 9®loc; lard, 60c;
headlight, 15c; kerosene. 10c; water white,
13)4**; neatsfoot, 65@90c; machinery, 25®30c;
Unseed, raw, 48c: boiled, 51c; mineral seal, 16c;
fireproof, 18c; homelight, 18c.
Onions—Bermuda, crates, $1 75®2 00.
Potatoes—Very scarce. Scotch, $3 00®3 20
per sack; new, $3 00:3.5 00.
Peas—Demand light; cow peas, mixed, 75®
SOc; clay, $1 00© 1 15; speckled, $1 00® 1 15;
black eye, $1 25®1 50; white Crowder, slso®
Prunes—Turkish. 544 c; French, Bc.
Raisins—Demand light: market steady; loose
new Muscatel, $2 00; layers, $2 00 per box; Lon
don lasers, $2 25 per box.
Shot—Drop. $1 40; buck, $1 65.
Salt—The demand is moderate and the mar
ket is quiet; carload lots. 60c fob; job lots,
Suqar—The market is firm; cut loaf, 654 c;
standard A, 6c; extra C, sfec; C yellow, sVie;
granulated, 6*4c; powdered, ofec.
Syrup—Florida and Georgia syrups, 40®,4.3c;
the market is quiet for sugarhouse at 35®40c;
Cuba straight goods, 28c in hogsheads; sugar
house molasses. 20c.
Tobacco—Market dull: demand moderate.
We quote: Smoking, 25c®$l 25; chewing, com
mon, sound, 25®30e; fair.Bo® 35c:medium, 88®
50c; bright. 50®75c; fine fancy, 85@90c; extra
fine, 90c®.$1 10; bright navies, 45®75c; dark
Lumber—The demand from the West is
quiet, owing to fear of effect of interstate com
merce bill: coastwise and foreign inquiry is
only fairly active. Prices for average schedules
are firm at quotations. We quote, fob:
Ordinary sizes sl3 50®17 00
Difficult sizes 16 00®21 50
Flooring boards 16 00® 20 50
Slupstuff 18 50@21 50
Timber—Market dull and nominal. We quote:
700 feet average $ 9 00® 11 00
800 “ “ 10 00® 11 00
900 “ “ 11 00® 12 00
1,000 “ “ 12 00®14 00
Shipping timber in the raft—
-700 feet average $ 6 00® 7 00
800 “ “ 7 00® 800
900 “ “ 8 00® 900
1,000 “ “ 9 00@10 00
Mill timber $1 below these figures.
Lumber—By Sail—There is good business
offering coastwise for vessels to arrive, but
tonnage is in fair present supply.
Freight limits are from $5 00 to $0 25 from this
and the near Georgia porta to the Chesapeake
ports, Philadelphia, New York, Sound ports
and eastward. Timber, 50c®$l 00 higher than
lumber rates. To the West Indies and wind
ward, nominal; to South America, sl3 00®.i4 00;
to Spanish and Mediterranean ports, sll 00®
12 00; to United Kingdom for orders, timber,
27@2Ss; lumber, £3 15s. Steam—To New York,
$7 00; to Philadelphia, $7 00: to Boston, $9 00.
Naval Stores—Dull. Foreign—Cork, etc., for
orders, 2s 10)4*1, and, or, 4s lfed; Adriatic, rosin.
3s; Genoa, rosin, 2s 10)4d. Coastwise—Steam—
To Boston, SOc on rosin, $1 00 on spirits; to New
York, rosin 50c, spirits SOc; to Philadelphia,
rosin 80c, spirits 80c; to Baltimore, rosin 30c,
Cotton—By Steam—The market Is steady;
offering tonnage in good supply.
Liverpool via New York |! t> 3-16,1
Liverpool via Baltimore tt> 3-lGd
Antwerp via New York $ lb )4d
Havre via New York $ lb 9-lilc
Havre via Baltimore 66c
Bremen via New York s?fl> 11-IGo
Reval via New York 7* lb 11-32d
Bremen via Baltimore lb *>£c
Amsterdam via New York 600
Amsterdam via Baltimore 61c
Genoa via New York lb %and
Boston $1 bale 1 35
Sea island 54 bale 1 75
New York bale 135
Sea island $ bale 1 35
Philadelphia h bale 1 35
Sea island bale 135
Baltimore fl bale 1 25
Providence fl bale 1 50
New York fl barrel 60
Philadelphia fl barrel 60
Baltimore barrel 60
Boston fl barrel GO
Vegetables—By Steam—(By special contract)
—To New York. Philadelphia, Boston and Balti
more, standard crates, 20c; barrels, 40c. With
out the contract, crates, 85c; barrels, 75c.
Grown fowls fl pair $ 65 ® 80
Chickens. *4 to grown 40 ® 00
Springers 25 ® 40
Ducks |1 pair 60 ® 75
Geese fl pair 75 @IOO
Turkeys fl pair 1 25 ®2 00
Eggs, country, fl dozen 14 ® 15
Peanuts—Fancy h. p. Va. fl 1b... ® 6
Peanuts—Hand picxed fl lb ® 5
Peanuts—Ga. fl bushel, nominal, 75 ® 90
Sweet potatoes, yel. reds f) bush. 50 ® 00
Sweet potatoes,yel.yams fl bush. 65 ® 75
Sweet pot's, white yams fl bush. 40 @ 50
Poultry—Market steady: receipts heavy;
demand light for growu; half to three-quarters
grown* in good request. Enos—Market steady,
with a fair demand and siSlrce. Peanuts—
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
MARKETS EY TELEGRAPH.
New York, June 18, noon.—Stocks very dull
but firm and steady. Money easy at 3®5 per
cent. Exchange—long $4 83J4, short $1 85*4.
State bonds dull but steady. Government bonds
dull but steady.
5 p. m.—Exchange dull but steady. Money
easy at3®s per cent., closing offered at 4 per
cent Sub-Treasury balances—Gold. $133.228,(f00;
currency, $15,505,000. Government bonds dull but
steady; four per cents 1294*,; four ami a half
per cents 10934. State bonds dull but steady.
Trade iu stocks to-day was as usual on a half
holiday and marked by dullness, very little dis
position to trade being shown even by profes
sionals. London bought few stocks in the early
dealing, and there was some purchasing after
the Issue of the bank statement upon expected
ly favorable showing. Reading was the great
feature of the day, being the only stock show
ing any activity whatever, and upon free buy
ing for both foreign and domestic account it
was remarkably strong, making a material net
advance for the dav. St. Paul and Duluth made
another quick advance, part of which was lost
and afterwards regained. The general market,
with the exception of a slight set back in the
first hour, was marked by u firm tone through
out Tbe opening was rather heavy. The gen
eral market was firm In the early dealings,
though extremely dull. Reading, however, dis
played decided strength iu very large transac
tions, while much of Ihe gain in SP. Paul was
made during 1 lie first hour. The market was
still duller after 11 o’clock and prices became
stagnant, but after tbe issue of the bank state
ment there was more animation and a further
gain in quotations. The dose, though quiet, was
firm to strong at the b*t prices of the day.
Total sales were 73,000 shares. The following are
the closing quotations:
Ala. class A.2 to 5.108)4 New Orleans Pa-
Ala. class B. ss. ..112)3 clilc, Ist mart.. .8
Ororg.ata. mort,. HM*" N. Y Central . IMM
N. Carolina 65.. 190 Norf. W. pref. . Rife
N. ('arolma 45.... 100 Nor. Pacific... . 82)h
So Caro (Brown) V re ‘ ■■ ■ *** .'1
consols 108 Pacific Mall 52 4,
TcnnAMßeiis 704a Reading
Virginia 0s 48 Richmond & Ale .
Va. consolidated. *55 Richmond A DanvlSO
Ch'peake & Ohio life Rionnd&W. Pt.
ChimA Northw'n.l2lfe Tenmnai
“ preferred.. .150)4 Rock Island
Dela., Lack & \V.. 137fe St. Paul. ........ *lfe
Pric 33)4 preferred.. 124fe
East Tennessee. Texas Pacific..... 32fe
new stock IJfe Temi. I & Iron. 38)4
Like Shore 9i?4 Bmoiil udfic 60(fe
t 'vill** it Sash ... 67 J. Central. >• • • *
Memphis & Char. 58 Missouri Pacific . .Wtah
Mobile* Ohio ... 15)4 Western Union .Bfe
Nash. & Chatt’a.. 83# CottonOilTrust cer 50
The weekly statement of the associated banks,
issued by the dearth* house today, shows the
following changes: 10fl
Reeerve increased..., • • 8
Legal tenders decreased
Deposits Increased. li'-ro
Circulation decreased IV.tw
THE MORNING NEWS: SUNDAY, JUNE 19, 1887—TWELVE PAGES.
Banks now hold $1,616,625 in excess of the 25
per cent. rule.
Liverpool, June 18. 12:30 p. ra.—Cotton dull;
prices generally in buyers'favor; quotations of
American cotton all declined 1-ltxl; middling
uplands 5 1.3-Ukl. middling Orleans .3 1.3-16d: sales
5,000 bales, for speculation and export 500 bales;
receipts 1,000 lanes—American none.
Futures—Uplands, low middling clause, June
delivery 5 58-04d, June and July 5 57-64d. July
and August 5 59-64d, also 5 58-64d, August and
September 5 50-04d, also 5 59-64d, September and
October 5 42-64d, also 5 43-64d. October and No
vember 5 33-64d, also 5 32 64d, November and De
cember 5 20-64 U, also 5 28-64d, Decemtxr and
January 5 28-G4d. also 5 29-64d, September
5 61-64d. also 5 60-64d. Market dull at the de
The tenders of deliveries at to-day's clearings
amounted to 700 bales new docket and 900
bales old docket.
1 p. m —The sales to-day were 3,600 bales
Futures—Uplands, low middling clause. June
delivery 5 57-04d, sellers; June and July 6 57-G4d,
sellers; July and August 5 58-rt4d, value; August
and September 5 08-64d, buyers: September
and October 5 4204d, buyers; October and No
vember 5 32-6ld, value; November and Decem
ber 5 29-64d, sellers; December and January
5 28-64d, value; September 5 60-64d, buyers.
Market closed quiet but steady.
New York, June 18, noon.—Cotton opened
easy; middling uplands 11 fee, middliug Or
leans 11 5-16 c: sales 860 bales.
Futures—Market opened easy, closed barely
steady, sales as follows; Junedelivery opened at
10 80c, closed 10 84c.
5:00 p. m.—Market closed easy; middling up
lands 1114 c. middling Orleans 11 5-16 e; sales to
day 860 bales: net receipts none, gross 4 bales.
Futures—Market closed barely steady, with
sales of 91,400 bales, as follows: June delivery
10 80® 10 85c, July 10 85® 10 86c. August 10 90c,
September 10 50®10 52c, October 10 04®10 06c,
November 9 87®9 88c, December 9 B)®9 86e,
March 10 03® 10 04c. April 10 10@10 12c.
Green A Cos. s reDort on cotton futures savs:
“The contract market has simply repeated its
former showing. The ‘long’ line' of operators
manifest want of confidence both hero and
abroad, and there has been further selling out,
•with offerings for the day weighty enough to
carry a decline of 15® 18 points on old crop, with
no appearance of resistance on the part of lead
ing ‘bull' operators. The decline, however,
brought out little desire to cover, and closed
the market a fraction better, though without
manifestation of much strength in the old crop
and September. Briefly the situation looks very
tired, and without evidence that much effort is
being made to tender assistance.”
Galveston, June 18.—Cotton dull: middling
1011-ltic; net receipts 1 bale, gross 1; sales
none; stock 5,722 bales.
Norfolk, June 18.—Cotton nominal; middling
ll*4c; net receipts 35 bales, gross 35; sales none;
stock 3,081 bales
Baltimore, June 18.—Cotton firm; middling
1194*i ; net receipts none, gross none; sales none;
stock 4,259 bales.
Boston, June 18.—Cotton steady; middling
1134 c; net and gross receipts none; sales none;
Wilmington, June 18.—Cotton firm; middling
1116 c; net receipts 89 bales, gross 89; sales none;
stock 1,601 bales; exports coastwise 103 bales.
Philadelphia, June 18.— Cotton quiet ; mid
dling 1194 c; net receipts 40 bales, gross 40;
stock 20,346 bales.
New Orleans, June 18.—Cotton dull: mid
dlmg 10 11-l(ic; net receipts 50 bales, gross 50;
sales 100 bales; stock 89,708 bales; exports, to
the continent 203 bales.
Mobile, June 18.—Cotton easy; middling
1 4-*|C; net receipts none, gross none; sales 75
bales; stock 438 bales; exports eoastwdse 262
Memphis, .Time 18.— Cotton steady; middling
11c; receipts 18 bales: shipments27s bales; sales
125 boles; stock 8,131 bales.
Augusta, June 18.—Cotton quiet; middling
10 15-16 c; receipts 130 bales; sales none.
Charleston, June 18.—Cotton quiet but firm;
middling lOMc: net receipts 4 bales, gross 4;
sales -—bales; stock 709 bales; exports coast
wise 45 bales.
Atlanta, June 18.—Cotton—middling 10)4®
1054 c; no receipts.
New York, June 18.—Consolidated net receipts
for all cotton ports to-day bales: exports,
to the continent 203 bales; stock at all American
ports 309,878 bales.
The total visible supply of cotton for the
world is 1,993,970 bales, of which 1,246,470 bales
are American, against 2,061,887 and 1,467,687
sales, respectively, last year. Receipts at all
interior towns for the week 2,421 bales: receipts
from plantations bales. Crop in sight,
PROVISIONS. GROCERIES. ETC.
Liverpool. June 18,12:30 p. m.—Wheat quiet,
with no demand; holders offer moderately.
Corn quiet; demand poor; new mixed Western
New York. June 18, noon. —nour quiet and
generally steady. Wheat unsettled; June de
livery email@example.com better, others )4@fe*' lower. Corn
firm but quiet. Pork dull; mess, sl4 50@14 75.
A-u'ii weak at $4 67*4. Freights steady.
w 5:00 p. m.—Flour. Southern quiet but steady
and unchanged. Whet t. spot higher
and fairly active; No. 2 red, 93c. June delivery
92940, July ST?®-, August 8654®87)4c. Corn, spot
firm but quiet; No. 2, June ■delivery 4694 c, July
46>4@.46y B c,August 47@4~J4e. Oats, cash steady;
No. 2. June delivery nominal at 33 ; 4c, JulyßS)4c.
Hops steady. Coffee, fair Rio, 011 s(iot nominal
atlHJqc; No. 7 Rio, July delivery 15 95c, August
16 50c. Sugar steady and very quiet; fair renne
ing quoted at 4 7-16; refined steady—C I Ac, exl ra
C 4 13-1 Go, white extra C 6c, yellow 4feo, off A
sfee, mould A 5?4c. confectioners A 5940, stan
dard A s*e<t, cub' s 6c. Molasses dull and uomi
nul. Cotton seed oil, crude nominal; refined 42)4
@4se, Hides unchanged; wet salted New Or
leans selected, 450 60 pounds 914 c. Wool quiet;
domestic fleece 3d(i>37c; pulled 14@34c. Pork
dull; mess quoted at sl4 50® 14 75 lor old, sls
new. Middles dnll. lard lower, dull and heavy:
Western steam, on spot. $6 07)4, July delivery
$6 67®6 74. Freights steady.
Chicago, June 18.— Both the wheat, and corn
pits were almost deserted to-day. and trading in
wheat did not amount to the tenth of its usual
volume. The only transaction to-day of any
note was the purchase of 400,000 bushels of July,
The effect of this purchase was to send wheat
to its highest point of the day. July opened a
shade lower, at 72*4c, but after the first flurry
was over it liecame steady around 72)4e. Later
on, when the large purchase mentioned was
made, it advanced to 73c. became firm and held
so for the remainder of the session, closing at
7294 c. June opened at 71c and closed at
71)4c, the highest figure of the day. The re
ceipts of wheat continue quite free. Freight
engagements, however, were made for 810,000
bushels of wheat, and a rapid decrease in the
amount in store is looked for. Corn opened firm
and higher, owing to reports of hot and dry
weather in the West. July opened at 37)4c and
advanced to 73J4&3756C. After the first effect
of the crop scare had worn off corn eased back
a little, Jtuy closing at 8796 c. The effect of the
hot weather report was even more marked on
oats Mian on corn. It was said that oats were
looking very bad over quite an extent of terri
tory. July opened at 26fee, advanced to 2614 c.
lint* later, in sympathy with the general dullness
prevailing in other markets, reacted to gS-’V'*.
giifec. A dull, weak and Unsettled feeling pre
vaiied in the provision market and trading was
light. Receipts of hogs were moderately free
for the closing day of the week and prospects
were favorable for good arrrivals at all Western
points during the coming week. Longer deliv
eries. August and September, appeared to at
tract most attention. Inquiry for shipments
was light and sales were meagre, as buyers and
sellers were apart in views. July ribs opened at.
$7 85, reacted to $7 25 and closed at $7 32)4.
July lard opened at $6 42)4, sold down to $6 40
ana closed at t‘i 35.
Cash quotations to-day ruled ns follows: Flour
quiet. Wheat, No. 2 spring 7P)6®71)4c; No. 3
spring, white GOc; No. 3 red 76c. Corn, No. 2,
30)6c. Oats. No. 2, 2544®2.jJ6*’. Mess pork $22.
laird $6 32)4@0 35. Short rib sides, loose $7 44 0 j
®„7 35. Dry salted shoulders, boxed $5 00@5 70;
short clear sides, boxed $7 7U®7 75. Whisky.
Leading futures ranged as follows:
Opening. Highest. Closing.
Junedelivery.... 71 7U* 71)4
July delivery— 72*4 72),
Junedeliveiy.... 36)4 36)4
July delivery... 37)4 37)4 37-fe
June delivery... 29fe 36)4 l( A 25fe
J uly deli very 26)4 26® 26®
Junedelivery.. .$.22 00 h l.. ....
Junedelivery ... $ 37U $6:17)4 30
July delivery.... 6 12)4 0 42)4 32)4
June delivery $7 30 $7 30 $7 30
July delivery 7 30 7 30 7 30
Baltimore, June 18.—Flour steady except a
decline of 15c on high grades of city mills.
Wheat—Southern nominally steady; red ill®
93c, new $1 00® 1 01, amber 9H@osc; Western,
spot higher; options steady No. 2 winter red, on
s|>ot 88>g@.*8fe. Corn—Southern steady; white
5. 1®. 54c; yellow 18® 19c, Western steady but
St. I/oris. June 18.—Flour dull but quiet.
Wheat lower; No. 2 red, cash 79c. June delivery
78)4c bid, July 74>4@75. Corn strong; cash and
July delivery 3t'-kc. Oats firm: cash and June
delivery 27c. Whisky steady at $1 05. Provisions
Cincinnati, June 18.—Flour heavy. Wheat
firmer: No. 2 red 80c. Corn dull: No. 2 mixed
40c. Oats easy: No. 2 mixed. 29@29)4c. Pro
visions—Pork quiet at sls. laird quiet at $6 30.
Bulk meats linn anil unchanged. Bacon firm;
short ribs $8 .30, short clear $8 76. Whisky quiet
atsl 05. Hogs quiet; common and light $3 90
@5 05. packing and butchers $4 60® 5 10. •
Louisville. June 18.— Grain quiet: Wheat
—No. 2 red. 82c. Corn - No. 2 mixed 41 fee. Oats
—No. 2. 30c. Provisions firm: Bacon—clear rib
sides $8 62)4, clear sides $9, shoulders $8 50.
Bulk meats -clear rib sides SB, clear sides $8 25,
shoulders $6. Mess pork nominal Hams, sugar
cured. sll 00. LanT, choice leaf $8 00.
New Orleans, Jime 18.—Coffee dull: Rio,
cargoes, common, to prime 19L®21c, Cotton
seed products steady, prime erode oil 290. supi
nier yellow 87®88c. Sugar scarce and firm;
Louisiana open kettle, goal fair to tidlv fair
5We; centrifugals, choice yellow clarified stac.
Molasses strong; louisiaiui open kettle, strictly
prime to fancy gs@Bßc, fair to good prime 22®
25e, common to good common 18@21c.
New York, June 18. noon.—Spirits turpentine
dull at 35c. Rosin dull at $1 22*4@,1 grfe
5:00 p. m.—Rosin dull Turpentine mill.
Wilmington, June 18.—Spirits turpentine,
steady at 82c. Rosin firm; strained 85c, good
strained 90c. Tar firm at $1 15. Crude turpen
tine firm; hard $1 10; yellow dip $1 90; virgin
New York, June 18.—Rice market steady.
New Orleans, June 18.—Rice nominally un
SHIP I*l NG LNTELLIGEVCE.
MINIATURE ALMANAC-THIS DAY.
Sun Sets 7:01
High Water at Savannah 6:14 am, 6:59 1> 2
Sunday, June 19,1887.
Steamship City of Savannah, Smith, New York
—C G Anderson, Agent.
Steamship Dessoug, Howes, Philadelphia—C
G Anderson. Agent.
Steamship Geo Appold. Billups, Baltimore-
Jas B West dr Cos.
Sehr Susan B Ray, Spaulding, Baltimore—Jos
A Roberts & Cos.
Sehr A Denike, Townsend, Baltimore—Jos A
Roberts & Cos.
Sehr John H Cross, Rawley, Darien, in ballast
—Jos A Roberts & Cos.
Steamship Dessoug, Philadelphia.
Steamship Geo Appold, Baltimore.
Sehr Susan B Ray, Baltimore.
Sehr John H Cross, Darien.
New York, June 16—Arrived, sehr Joseph G
Dean, Chase, Turtle Harbor, Fla.
Cleared, steamship Casllegate (Br), Morgan,
Beaufort, SC; bark Casilda. Curtis, Brunswick,
and sailed; sehr Susan Godfrey (Br), Pinkham,
Sailed, bark Fellcitas (Br), Brunswick; steam
ship Hatfield (Bri, Port Royal, S C.
Flint rnniian, June 10—Passed, bark Sandvik
(8w), Alimann; Savannah for Pooteeloff Harbor.
Rotterdam. June 15— Arrived, bark Ceylon
(Ger), Nieuman, Brunswick.
Baltimore, June 16 —Cleared, sobr Wm R
Drury, Sweetland, Brunswick; Ohas E Young,
Corson, Port Royal. S C.
Brunswick, June I‘)—Cleared, bark Maori tßr),
Bull River, S C. June 17—Sailed, steamship
Hercules, Chambers, United Kingdom via Nor
15th—Arrived, steamship Yoxford (Br),Crosby,
Darien, June 16—Cleared, bark John Runyan,
Lancaster, Roanoke; schrs Helen L Martin,
Fountain, and F L Richardson, Balano, New
Georgetown, SC, June 13 Arrived, sehr Hat
tie L Sheets, Dole, Philadelphia.
Sailed, sehrs Waccauiaw, Squires, New York;
(■Farren B Potter. Andrews, do.
w Jacksonville, June 13—Arrived, sehr Nellie V
Rokes, Dunton, New York; 14th, steamer Semi
nole, Kemble, New York; schrs Ridgewood,
Weaver, Philadelphia; James H Woodhouse,
Adams, Boston; Lois V Chaples, Ross, New
Key West, June 16—Arrived, sehr Cuba, Buck
ley, New York.
Sailed, steamers Mount's Bay (Br), Spray,
Bremerhaven; Caroudelet, New York.
Norfolk, June 16— Arrived, sehr Three Sisters,
Brunswick for Wilmington, Del (see Miscellany).
ppnsacola. June 16— Cleared, bark Provldenza
R (Ital). Razeto, Newport.
Philadelphia, June 16—-Cleared, sehr Mereia
(Br), Taylor, Cooaaw, S C.
Feruandina, June 18—Arrived and cleared to
return, steamship Yemassee, Platt, New York.
Cleared,, schrs Quaker City, McNeilly. New
haven ; Wm H Keeney, Llppincott, New York;
brig John Wesley, Vangilder, Baltimore.
New York, June 18—Arrived out, steamship
Umbria, from New York for Liverpool.
Arrived, steamship Etruria. Liverpool.
Newcastle. Del. June 15— Passed down, barks
Alex Keith (Br), Philadelphia for Satilla River.
Delaware Breakwater, June 16—Sailed, bark
Commerce, Chase, Darien for New York and
returned again; sehr Alice Borda, Dukes, Satil
la for New York.
Providence. June 15—Sailed, bark Stephen G
Hart, Pearson. Brunswick; 16th, sehr Emma F
Hart. Keen, Fernandhia.
Satilla River, June 12—Sailed, bark Nannie T
Bell, Huff, New York.
Arrived at Bailey’s Mill 12th, bark Maury
(Nor), Hansen, Philadelphia.
Norfolk. June 16—Sehr Three Sisters, Simp
son, from Brunswick, Ga, for Wilmington, Del,
with yellow pine lumber, was taken In tow this
morning at Cape Henry by a tug and towed up
to the city, leaking badly, with 7 feet of water
in the hold.
NOTICE TO MARINERS.
Washington, June 16—The Superintendent of
the Coast Survey gives notice to mariners that
the resurvey of Long Island Sound has shown
that on the rocky ledge off Eaton's Point, with
3fe fathoms given as water, a shoal spot
with 16 feet has been developed where a depth
of 4 fathoms was indicated upon charts.
Bearings taken from Coast and Geodetic Sur
vey Chart 110: Eaton's Point lighthouse. Sby
ivfeL (mag), distant I 6-10 miles, Eaton's Point
buoy, SEfeS (mag), distant 8-10 mile; Lloyd’s
Point, buoy, WSW % W (mag), distant 3 8-10
Two hundred yards SE is a spot with 18 feet
water. Vessels on the southern passage through
the Sound paM between this ledge und Eaton's
Per Savannah, Florida anil Western Railway.
June 18—12 cars melons, 1 car cattle. 3cars coal,
44 edrs lumber, 765 bbls spirits turpentine, 1,988
bbls rosin, 12 bbls rice, 103 bbls vegetables. 2.850
boxes vegetables, 11 bales wool. 15 bales hides,
Per Central Railroad, June 18—4 bales cotton.
28 bales yarn. 13 pkgs hardware, 20 hales wool, 8
bales hides. (14 bales domestics. 31 rolls leather, 4
pkgs paper, 2 pkgs tobacco, 10.000 lbs lard, 41588
tbs bacon. 357 bbls spirits turpentine. 319 hMs
rosin, 160 bbls lime, 990 lbs fruit, 10 bbls meal,
29 bbis whisky, 25 hf bbls wtiisky, J pkg wax, 5
pkgs h h goods. 26 cars lumber. 8 oars wood. 159
tons pig iron, 1 car staves, 819 pkgs vegetables,
4 "kgs machinery, 106 pkgs mdse, 3 pkgs paint,
4] bales paper stock, i pkg junk, 5 sacks pea
iißts, 31 pkgs empties.
Per steamship Dessoug. for Philadelphia—7o
bales upland cotton. 18 bales paper stock, 257
bales domestics and yarns, 24 casks clay, 47,419
feet lumber, 195 bbls spirits turpentine, 212 bbls
rosin. 5 bdls hides. 468,empty kegs, 2,163 melons.
18 bbts fruit, 5 crates fruit, 20 bbls vegetables, 17
tons pig iron, 2,113 crates vegetables, 207 pkgs
Per steamship Geo Appold. for Baltimore—
-1.778 bbls rosin. 160 bbls rice, 70 bales domestics
and yarns, 145 bbls spirits turpentine, 1.7 turtles,
35 rolls leather, 60 btfis hides. 5,194 watermelons,
109 bbls vegetables, 907 crates vegetables, 804
Per sclir Susan B Ray. for Baltimore—2B4,64B
feet p p luniler Stillwell. Pike & Millen.
Per sehr A Denike. for Baltimore—2B9,493 feet
p p lumber—Dale, Dixon A Cos.
Per steamship Geo Appold. for Baltimore—
W W Cosden, Master Cosacu. Mrs W WCosden
and child, Mrs H H Carey, Miss Carey. B Gor
don, Mrs B Gordon and 2 children, Rev J 15
Shockley, C 8 Bennett, E Johnson. P Postell,
wife and child, H G Kuckuck, John B O’Neil, W
Per Central Railroad. June 18—Forde Agt.
W WGordon A Cos, Baldwin* Cos, Singer Mfg
Cos, O A Smith. Word Abrams, S Oldman, Mnj N
o Tilton. A Ehrlich * Bro, Kavnriaugh iU. All
Moore, Ludden AB, A Hawley. 1 G Haas, W W
Gnatm, R Salas, A H Champion, Ellis, Y A Cos,
L Putsel, Peacock, H A Cos, Stillwell. P & M, B
Rothwell, 8.1 Cubbedge, Cbesnutt & O’N, A S
Butler, Vale Koval Mfg Cos, J O Nelson & Cos,
C 1, Jones, W C Jackson. Perse A L. I Joyd A A.
5 Ouekenbeimer A Sou. Bendhelm Bros A Cos, J
Hodges, I Epstein * Bro, A Lefller. Baldwin
Fertilizer Cos. Lippmun Bros. Central Press, I> l)
Arden, C H Carson, C M UUbei-t * Cos, Pearson
6 8, Frank A Cos, 0 Eckstein A Cos. H Myers A
Bros, I/ee Hoy Myers A Cos. J P Williams & Go.
Per Savannah. Florida and Western Kail way,
June 18— Transfer Office, McDonough Sc Cos, A E
Roberts, Bacon. J A Cos, Hale, D A Cos, F M Hull,
M Y Henderson, H Myers A Bros, Pearson A K,
(Cavanaugh A 11, Grady, I>eL A Cos, Perse & 1.,
Stillwell, P A M. B H Levy A Bro. M Ferst A Cos,
Meinhard BroH A Cos, Smith Bros A Cos, Miss V
Baldwin,McMillan Bros. S Guckenheimer A Son,
J K Clarke A Cos, Lilieuthal A Son. C I. Jones, J
A Harr, Keppard A Cos, W S Cherry A Cos, Mrs K
Abrahams, A D Thompson, R Habersham's Son
A Cos, Blodgett, M A Cos. A H Champion, B W
Tedder. Bacon. J A Cos, Ludden A B. I. Goebel,
Thus West, McOUlis AM, J P Williams A Cos,
Epstein AW, Ellis. Y A Cos, Peacock, H A Cos,
W C Jackson. Baldwin A Cos, E T Roberta.
THE R? AL ESTATE CAMPAIGN.
Speculation in Houses and Lots on a
New York, June 18.—The year has wit
nessed a remarkable revival of interest in
real estate here. Half a dozen years of
a(>athy have passed away, and speculators
who formerly dabbled m stocks, oil and
wheat are now trying real estate as an easy
.road to fortune. The future of New York
seems to be assured. Its trade increases as
population increases. Rich men front the
West tre constantly settling here and build
ing palaces. The total area of Manhattan
Island, on which most of the city stands, is
only about twenty-two square miles, and of
this ut least one-half is taken ut> by the
streets and parks. This leaves only a few
thousand lots to be operated iu, and the
mast of these are held by wealthy persons.
The annexed district in Westchester county,
now known as the Twenty-third and Twen
ty-fourth words, has also felt, the speculative
impetus. Six new parks will lie provided
iu this new district and the population* of
these two wards, which a few yeors ago
were composed of straggling county towns,
is now fully 70,000.
The passion for display in New York real
estate bus greatly increased, and larger lots
are used for the mansions of successful
traders and others. This, of course, in
creases the demand for lots, and they are
being sold very rapidly. It was by real es
tate investments, it will be remembered,
that John Jacob Astor greatly increased
his fortune. The nucleus of his vast pos
sessions came from the fur trade but tifteeu
years after landing in New- York, he be
gan to invest in lots beyond the populated
section of the island, and his descendants
have continued this pohey. Wherever a
vacant tract has been obtainable at a low
price they have bought it. They own about
900 houses, oiul do not insure them, as it
would involve less expense to lose a house
now and then than to pay for the Insurance.
They have been generous at times iu their
contributions to religious and charitable
enterprises, but have always refused to sub
scribe to neighborhood improvements. It
there is an old tumble down house
close to the property, or on it, they never
subscribe a penny to have it taken away,
nor will they subscribe for the ere* tion of a
church on a favorable corner of the proper
ty or iu the neighbor!! rod. They simply
say that in time ail these improvements wiil
come without expense to them. They take
scrupulous care of their houses. Nothing is
allowed to decay or remain out of order.
They seldom sell any of their real estate.
Old John Jacob Astor, largely through his
real estate investments, was worth #25,000,-
000 when lie died in 1847. This seemed a
largi r fortune then than double that amount
would to-dav, because there were lev r
rich men. Ine Goeleta, the Lorillards, the
Stuyvesants, the Rhinelanders aud other
wealthy families followed John Jacob As
tor’s policy it; the matter of real estate and
have amassed groat fortunes partly by this
means. The 300 acres below Chambers
street seemed destined to remain the most
valuable 800 acres in the world, and these
rich families are constantly purchas
ing property in that section.
Buildings there must have ele
vators and rise to a height of eight
or ni ie stories in some localitiee or the rent
would not yield u fair return on the invest
ment. Lots in the neighborhood of Wall
street cost in some cases front #200,000 to
$400,000. Tile largo plot occupied by the
Mills building coot #1,000,000, and the build
ing itself nearly $2,000,000 more. The centre
of real estate values in New York is iu the
neighborhood of the Stock Exchange or
about the corner of Wall street aud
Broadway. The east side of New York on
tbe island is pretty well built up, and only
almvothe Harlem is there much room for
real estate improvement. Sometimes, how-,
ever, property is held for years in odd nooks
of the city without the least uttompt, at im
provement. The old Rutgers mansion, with
two acres, stood on the east side of town, a
little below Grand street for years, when
the ground was worth from #fi,wo to SB,OOO
a lot, thus representing about #200,000 lying
idle. The original Rutgers was a ricu
merchant in the days of the revolution. On
the west side, at the corner of Bleecker and
Charles streets, the Van Ness mansion stood
up to about 1874. Van Ness was a man of
means, who disapproved of new-fangled
ideas in New York, and occupied the house
in which lie had lived for many years up to
the da)- of his death, calmly ignoring the
surging sea of population and change around
him and raising cabbages and potatoes in
his extensive grounds. Counting the loss of
interest on his money, the potatoes cost him
at least SBO a barrel and his cabbages $5 or
s>fi a head. When he died the green old
oasis in the stony desert of the lower west
side of New York was changed liv the en
teiprising heirs into brick and mortar us iu
the twinkling of an eye.
Speculators in real estate in years gone by
made some curious mistakes in guessing
which way fashion would drift. Many
shrewd merchants, for instance, thought
that Second avenue would l>e the fashion
able thoroughfare, but Fifth avenue throw
it into conmarative obscurity. Others
thought that West Fourteenth street would
be the favored haunt of wealth and fashion,
and one of the most pretentious houses built
in New York until within a comparatively
few years was the Douglass mansion on
Fourteenth street, between Sixth and Sev
enth avenues. The house has a frontage
and depth of seventy-five feet, and ut the
roar there is an addition covering three lots.
The ceilings are eighteen feet high, and the
main hall is as w ideas some of the old
streets of lower New York or the older part
of Boston. It was abandoned
us a residence ytars ago, was used
for a time as tbe Metropolitan Museum of
Art and is now a furniture warehouse. The
fashionable shopping district, however, is
just east of the old mansion, aud it will yet
Dcconto very valuable property. At the
close of the war there was not a single store
on Fourteenth street west of Broadway.
It is now the very centre of the shopping
district. Eveu Fifth avenue must bow its
bond to the nilfc of trade which is gradually
swallowing with greedy maw the stately
brownstone mansions once the home of
wealth and fashion. Business is creeping
steadily up the famous thoroughfare, I round
evidently for Fifty-ninth street, anil the
palaces of the Vanderbilts and of Stewart
may yet become warehouses, trade turning
on its kings mid harassing them with a
locust plague of business enterprise.
The lienox family own a largo amount of
property on that avenue. The elder
Lenox was a dry goods merchant, who
died in 1820, leaving property then esti
mated at $1,000,000 to his two children,
James and Henrietta, neitherof whom were
ever married. Each built a mansion in 1842
on Fifth avenue, at Twelfth street, then
well up town, end there they lived in sepa
rate houses in solitary state. They inherited
two plots of ground on Fifth avenue, one of
eight or nine acres at. the lower end of that
thoroughfare, and the other of some twentv
acres at Sixtieth street. The original Lem x
abjured his children not to sell tne land at
once, as it would" some day become im
mensely valuable, lli.s predictions have
proved true. The grim old Scotchman’s
million has increased twenty fold. It is be
lieved that the great centre of fashion
during the closing years of this century
and during the whole of the next will be
wer.l of Eighth avenue and north of Fifty
ninth street and extending in time be
yond Bpuyten Duvril Creek, jxipu
lating JVlorningside avenue and
the Riverside Drive, where stands the
tomb of Gen. Grant. There will be New
York Heights to outshine Brooklyn Heights
and swift transj>ortation to offset, the dis
tance from the business centres. The North
river tunnel, the East river bridge at Black
well’s Island, the Harlem river ship canal and
improved means of rail transit will make
New York perhaps the grandest city in the
world. Those who buy land in New York,
Br< >klyn and certain spots on the New Joisey
shore will probably find it a profitable in
vestment. When one buys land there is
something tangible for the money. It can
not be wiped out, as iu stoc’s. With the
annexed district New York now has an area
of forty-one and a half square miles, and it
will make new estate princes in the grand
future that awaits it.
Obcah Willoughby Riggs.
E C I( STE I N’S
GREAT SALE OF LEATHER GOODS.
W Fhnvc piilyhAs* .i the entire line of Samples of one of the largest Importers and Sfanufac*
’ “iters of LEA NIER (H >ODS in this country at 25c. on the dollar. The assortment is very
, 'V' 1 inclitdes ihe Richest Novelties of every dejrrlptlou of LEATHER GOODS. We have
.mr.'.n '", l ' lal1 ! Figure* aud plaovd them on our (’eutre Counters, giving the ptiblio
„ v >Ylr '' s ° r ,his pteat purchase The assortment inclndes TRAVEIJNG
1 w T, ‘ il, * t Kittings, WALLETS, PURSES, POCKETBOOKS,
TnriL V V ‘ S L l BJLL HiXMvS. anil CARD CASES in real Russia, Morocco, Alligator,
L,JAPhncae, Mikado, Antique. Plush and Pancy [anthers; the whole making the
auest lot ot goods in this line ever shown at one time and at prices that are simply nominal.
Other Attractions This Week Will Be:
?^ Y ROBES, in beautiful Combination Colors, at $-1 50.
E5 I ££ll. I,A ,T !KT> : EMBROIDERED ROBES at *4.
100 WHITE EMBROIDERED ROBES marked very low, from SI 50 to $lO
feraafS d .s&'\Bß?S k " f ,Inft I,,,veltil s in WH ITf: 111 K >I)S from 124 c. to r.sc. a vard.
PLAIN LAW NS MI I.LS, N AlNSiji Hitt, (>R() A NDIES, ('A MURK S, in every shade and Wtaill
Extraordinary Illiniums In material for TRAVELING DRESSES.
SI'RAII SILKS in all the desirable tints for Sashes at tits- ; worth sl.
We sr.- always headquarters f,, r BLACK SILKS and BLACK DRESS GOODS.
10 eases of prelty now LAWNS at he liVc and 12>y
Just opeued. 3 eases fine TWILLED SATEENS at Sc. a yard.
FANS to suit everyone, from 6c. to sls.
S IF E O I _A_ L _
100 dozen Ladies’ Si: AM LESS SIIJv CLOCKED BALBRIGGAN HOSE at J2Ue a pair or
51 3ft a dozen. * *
150 pairs Ladies' SILK and LISLE IIOSE at $1; reduced from $2 and $2 50
100 dozen Gents' SOLID COLORS, STRIPED and BALBRIGGAN HALF HOSF, at 19c a pair:
worth 2.V. and Mile. ’ •
MOSyITITf' NETS, full size, with frame ready to use, at $1; regular pride $1 75
WV have the Lest stock of fine EMBROIDERIES in the city. We will oiler this week about 100
patterns, from Its Inches to 4 inches wide, at 25c.; ninny of them worth 50c.
REMNANT DAYS, THURSDAY AND FRIDAY
E C K S T KTN’S.
TO THE FRONT AGAIN!
We are again in ship-shape, and from
TO-DAY on we will commence the sale of
our ENTIRE NEW STOCK, embracing the
leading and latest novelties of the season.
We still lead in price, style, etc. We con
tinue the sale of goods on first floor at
Our XXX RIBBONS, in all the leading
colors, plain and picot edges, at OUR POPU
Mammoth Millinery House.
TRUNKS AND SHOES.
WE beg to annonnee to our numerous friends and cus
tomers and the general public that in consequence of making
repairs to our building, our Retail Department will not bo
open for business on Tuesday and Wednesday next, the 21st
and 22d inst., and would therefore request all in want of
Boots, Shoes or Trunks
To call on us prior to that time or wait until Thursday, the
23d inst., when we hope we will again be in good shape to
serve all who will kindly favor us with their patronages
JOS. ROSENHEIM & CO.,
135 BROUGHTON STREET.
KISSIMMEE CITY BANK,
Kissimmee City, Orange County, Ho.
CAPITAL - - - *50,000
'T'RANSACT a regular banking business. Give
I particular attention to Florida collections.
Correspondence solicited. Issu" Exchange on
New York. New Orleans, Savannah and Jack
Honville, Fla. Resident Agents for Qoutts A 00.
and Melville. Evans & Cos., of London, England.
New York correspondent: The Seaboard
—roll SALE BY
CORN'WKIiI/ Ac CHIPM'A'V
URUlig ANI) MEDICINES.'
Don't Do It!_Don’t Do Itot?
\ITHY don't walk our tony struts with that
W nice dress or suit of clothes on with Stains
or Grease Spots In, to which the Savannah dust
sticks “closer than a brother," when
Japanese Cleansing Cream
will take them out clean as a new pin. 88c. a
bottle. Made only by
J. R.* haltiw anger,
At his Drue Stores, Eroughtou and Drayton,
Whitaker and Way no streets.
Look! Look I
JUST WHAT YOU NEED.
Gentlemen’s Fine Night Shirts For $1
’•Fine Jeans Drawers at 50c. per pair.
Cause Undershirts, long or short sleeve*, 800
White Lawn Bows, *1 per dozen.
White Ties at If*, per dozen; $1 30 per groan
Fancy Percale Scarfs, 00c. per dozen.
4-in hand Ties, wash goods, $1 per dozen.
White Duck Vests, from *1 to *8 30.
British Half Hose, seamless, 25c.
White Duck Helmuts, Hammocks, White
Flannel Shirts and Hats for Yachting-
FINE SUMMER CLOTHING AND DRESS
SHIRTS MADE TO ORDER. We guarantee a
Ut In every case.
Sole agents for Dunlap's Fine Hats and Nascl
■nento's Comfortable Self Conforming Huts, so
comfortable to the head in hot weather. Beau
tit ul Pearl Hats, aud the now BTIFF-BRQf
Sun Umbrellas, Gloria Cloth Umbrellas, never
cut like the silk will.
Buck Horn Handle Walking Canes, Fancy Un.
denvear, and anything needed by men for Sunt
mer wear at
LaFar’s New Store,
8B Bull street, Hamilton's Old Stand.
IAWYKRB, doctors, ministers, merchants,
j mechanics and others liavlng books, maga
zincs, and other printed work to lie bound or re
bound can have such work done in the best Style
of the binder’s art at, the MORNING NEWS
BINDERY. 8 Whitaker street.