Newspaper Page Text
' SAVANNAH MARKET.
OFFICE OF Tin: MORNING NEWS, I
Savannah, Ga., July 23, 4r. m. f
Cot ion—-The market was quiet at a decline in
prices. There was a better inquiry and more
business doing than for some time past. Tho
totai sales for the day were 170 bales. On
'Change ar the midday call, at 1 p. in., tho
market was reported quiet and quotations were
reduced )4c for all grades. Tho following are
the official spot quotations of the Cotton Ex
Middling fair ...IOU
Good middling 10)4
Low middling 9*l
Good ordinaly 9)J
Sea Mam t—The market was very dull and
nominal. We quote:
(Xio.n.O!; Georgias and Florida* 14 ©15)4
(iood medium .17)4©18
Medium fine 18V*,,*55
Extra fine 20)4(3,21
Choice 22 (q>
Comparative Cotton Statement.
Receipts, Exports and Stock on Hand July 23, 1887, and
for the Same Time Last Year,
1886-87. J 18SF-S6.
Mand.\ U P la,,d l IsUtnd. U P Ulnd
Stock on hand Sept. 1 1,149 j 4,304 551 3.208J
Received to-day ■4 —! *O,
Received previously ! 27,237. 775,642 28.380' 779,65.3
Total j 28,386 779.950 I _ 23,937 782,9911
: Exported to-day
i Exported previously i 27.831 ! 775,07?” 28,521 1 778,517!
J Total 27,831! 775,077jj 22,521! 778,5171
Stock on hand and on ship I
| board this (Lay I 5551 &65ji 1,4161 4,464.
Rjce—The market was quiet, but firm and
unchanged. The sales for the day were only
37 barrels at about quotations, as follows:
Prime 4%© 5
Country lots 60© 90
Tide water 90© 1 15
Naval Stokes—The market for spirits tur
pentine was quiet and easy. The sales for the
day were 227 casks at 28%c for regulars. At
the Board of Trade on the opening call the
market was reported steady at 28%c for regu
lars. At the closing call it was steady at 28%c for
regulars. Rosin— I The market was irregular, but
easy, and prices declined. The sales for the
day were about 2,800 barrels At the Board of
Tra le at the first call the market was reported
quiet, with sales of 1,206 barrels, at the follow
ing quotations: A, B, C and 1> 90©92%c, E
95©97%e, F SI 00© 1 02%, (1 Si 05@1 07%, H
1 10® 1 12%, 1 Si 15© 1 20, K $1 350/1 3i%, M
47%@.l 50, N Si 60. window glass Si 85®
1 87%, water white $2 40. At the last call it
was quiet, with further sales of 600 barrels at
the following prices: A, B, C and 1> 90c, E 95c.
FSi 00, (i Si 05, Hsl 10, I Si 15, K Si 35. M
51 -47J4, N Si 60, window’ glass Si 85, water w hite
NAVAL STORES STATEMENT.
Stock on hand April 1 2,543 77,41)8
Received to-day 687 2,054
Received previously 79,379 179,234
Total 82,609 258,696
Exported to-day 622 4,887
Exported previously 70,151 197,679
Total 70,773 202,016
Stock on hand and on shipboard
to-day . 11.886 56.680
Receipts same day last year 1,041 1,953
Financial—Money is very quiet.
Donuxin Eu'chanye Steady. Banks and
bankers are buying sight drafts at par and
si lling at %•©% per cent premium.
Foreign Exchange- The market is weak.
Commercial demand, $4 83%; sixty days,
Si 81%; ninety days, $4 81%; francs. Paris and
Havre, commercial, sixty days, $5 24%; Swiss,
$5 24%: marks, sixty days, 94%.
Seccriiies—The market is stagnant for all
classes of securities, but the indications are
rather in favor of some activity next week.
Stocks and Bonds City Bo arts -Quiet. At
lanta 6 i>er cent long date, 108 bid, 110 asked;
Atlanta 7 per cent, lls bid, I*2l asked: Augusta
7 per cent lortg date, 115 bid, 118 asked: Augusta
6s long date, 108 bid, 110 asked: Columbus 5 per
cent. 100 bid, 105 asked: Macon 6 per cent. 111
bid, 112 asked ; new Savannah 5 per cent, October
coupons, 102 bid, 102% asked: new Savannah 5
percent, August coupons, 102%bid, 103%asked.
State Ronds Market steady, with light sup
ply. Georgia new 6s. 1889. 102% bid, 103% asked:
Georgia new 4%5, 104% bid, 105% asked; Geor
gia 7 per cent gold, quarterly coupons, 106
bid, 10/% asked: Georgia 7 per cent, coupons
January and July, maturity 1896, 120 bid, 121
Railroad Stocks— Central Common, 119 bid,
120 asked; Augusta and Savannah 7 per cent
guaranteed. 132 bid, 138 asked; Georgia com
mon, 196 bid, 198 asked; Southwestern 7 ]>er
cent guaranteed, 128 bid, 128% asked; Cen
tral 6 per cent certificates, 100%
bid, 101% asked; Atlanta and West Point rail
road stock, 110 bid, 112 asked;
Atlanta and West Point 6 per cent certificates,
103 bid, 104 asked
Railroad Ronds —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 j>ei* cent, coupons
January and July, maturity 1897, 118 asked;
Central consolidated mortgage 7 j>er cent,
coupons January and July, maturity 1893. 109%
bid. 110% asked; Georgia railroad os, 1897, 106
bid-, 108 asked; Mobile and Girard second mort
gag** indorsed 8 per cent, coupons January and
July, maturity 1889, 102 bid, 104 asked; Mont
gomery and Eufaula first mortgage 6 jx*r cent,
indorsed by Central railroad, 106 bid, 107%asked;
Marietta and North Georgia first mortgage. 50
years. 6 percent, 99 bid. 100% asked; Charlotte,
Columbia and Augusta first mortgage, 113
asked; Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta second
mortgage, 110 bid, 112% asked; Western Ala
bama second mortgage indorsed 8 per cent,
los bid, 109 asked ; South Georgia ana Florida
indorsed, 1 18 bid, 120 asked: South Georgia and
I‘lorida second mortgage. 114 bid, 116 asked;
Augusta and Knoxville first mortgage 7 per
cent. 111% bid, 112 asked; Gainesville, Jetfer
6ou and Southern first mortgage guaranteed,
115% bid, 116% asked: Gainesville, Jefferson
J ,l ‘l Southern not guaranteed, 113 asked;
G *ean Steamship 6 j>er cent bonds, guaran
t' -vi by < <*ntral railroml, bid, 108% asked:
C.iiiiesville, Jefferson ami Southern second
J))' -it gage guaranteed, 113 asked;
Columbus and Home first mortgage bonds, in*
d'T >cd by Central railroad, 103 nid, 106 asked;
Columbus and Western 6 i*r cent guaranteed.
109 H<l. 11l asked; City and Suburban rail
W; i v first mortgage 7 per cent, 109 bid, 110
k ’ id; Oglethorpe Savings and Trust Company,
106 bid, 107 asked.
Rank Stocks— Nominal. Southern Bank of
•he State of Georgia, 200 bid. 205 asked; Mer
chants’ National Bank, 157 asked; Sa
vannah Bank and Trust Company, 99 bid, 101
ft ; -;o’d: National Bank of Savannah. 120 bid, 121
<>a storks- -Savannah Gas Light, stock, ex
stock. 2u bid, 23 asked.
I’m on Market firm ami advancing: demand
£ rM d; smoked dear rib sides, 9%c; shoulders,
• %e; dry salted elear rib sides. 9c; long clear,
vi . siiotiJders, m*ne; hams, 18c.
llAoniM, and Ties Market quiet. Wo quote:
La-m.-g 2 1 t IV*. B%©S'* . 2 tbs, 7%®7%c: 1%
\ ,s ' •©,%(*. according to brand ami quantity.
li’ii ties Arrow ami other brands, $100®! 95
I'*t buudle. according to brand and quantity.
Bagging and ties in retail lots a fraction higher.
Buttuk--Market steady: oleomargarine. 14®
1,-,; ehok*e <iodieii, 18c; gilt edge, 22c; cream
CAmiAon— Northern, incise.
t'riKKHr. .Market nominal ;small demand ;stoc*k
X, K“L We quote, 11® 15c.
?T K * The market is firm. We qti/>te for
lots* Ordinary. 19c; fair, 20c; good, 21c;
cm ice. 2Jc; peaberry 25c.
„ Bried Fruit Apples, evaporated, 13c: peeled,
o ; p'-a<’b-'s, pociod, 19c; unpocled s©7e; cur
7c: citron. 25c.
Dry Goods The market is firm; business fair.
7? quote: Prints, 4®6c: Georgia brown
Shirting, 3-4, 4%e; 7-8 do, 5%c; 4 * brown sheet
9%c; white ostiaburgs, 8%®10e; checks,
r* yarns, 85c lor Imt makes; brown drill
r v*n A e q:iofc. full weight*: Maclt-r-1 -No
!• *' •V'iiSlO iX); No. 8, half barrel*, nominal,
' ■ 'W.7 U; No. 8, *7 W@B yi. Horrint,' -No. 1,
ncolud, 25c; cod. !S@Bc.
Ia -Maiaet unaetUed; demand moderate.
W ) quote: Extra. %< &ifia4 10: fancy, S4 (<4
5 • choice patent ,V> 'JOCS:. 50; family, #4 50(iO
I uttT -Lemon*—Mlaruet advancing ftnd do
r“;I" 1 Eod. We quvte: $4 WQS (J
viuain (* ni 4mi.t very Uju:; '
,'ght. We quote; White com, job lots, 63c;
carload lots, 61c; mixed corn, jot lots, 61c; car
load lots. 60c. Oats steady; demand good. Wo
quote: Mixed oats, 45c; carload lots, 40c. Bran.
$1 10. Meal. 65c. Georgia grist, per sack. $1 40;
grist, per bushel, 70c.
Hay—Market very firm, with a fair demand;
stock ample. We quote job lots: Western-
Si 00; carload lots, 90c. Eastern none. North
ei n none.
Hides, Wool, Etc.—Hides—Musket dull; re
ceipts light; dry flint, 12c; salted. 10c; dry
butcher, Bc. Wool— Market weak and declining;
prime iu bales, 27)4c; burry, 10@15c. Wax, 1 8c.
Tallow, 3@4e. Deerskins, flint, 20c; salted, 16c.
Otter skins, 50@$4 00.
Iron—Market firm; Swede, 4’4@oe; refined,
Laro—Market is firm; in tierces 7%\ 50k,
Lime, CAlcine Plaster and Cement—Ala
bama lump lime is in fair demand, and is selling
at $1 30 per barrel; Georgia sl 30: calcined plas
ter, $1 50 per barrel; hair le. Roseudale cement,
$1 50; Portland cement $2 50.
Liquoas -Full stock; steady demand. Bour
bon, $1 50@5 50; rye, $1 50@6 00; rectified,
$1 00@1 35. Ales unchanged and in fair de
Nails—Market firm; fair demand. We quote:
3d, $3 90 ; 4d and od, $3 25 ; 6d, $3 00, Bd, $2 75;
lOd to 60(1, $2 50 per keg.
Nuts—Almonds, Tarragona, 18@.20c; Ivicas,
17@18c; walnuts, French, 12c; Naples, 16c; pe
cans, 10c; Brazil, 10c; filberts, 12c; cocoanuts,
Baraeoa, $5 25 per 100.
Oils—Slarket firm; demand good. Signal,
45c; West Virginia black, 9@loc; lard, (SOc;
headlight, 15c; kerosene, 10c; water white,
13)6c; neatsfoot, 624)80, machinery, 25@30c;
linseed, raw, 52c; boiled, 55c; mineral seal, 16c;
fireproof, 18c; homelight, 18c.
Onions—Bermuda, $1 GO per crate; native,
$1 00@1 25 per crate; Egyptian, $2 75 per case.
Potatoes—Long Island Rose, $2 75.
Peas—Demand light; cow peas, mixed 73@
80e; clay, $1 00@1 15; speckled, $1 00@1 15;
black eye, $1 25@1 50; white crowder, $1 50@
Prunes—'Turkish, French, Bc.
Raisins—Demand light: market steady; loose
new Muscatel. $2 00; layers, $2 00 per box; Lon
don layers, $2 25 per box.
Salt—The demand is moderate and the mar
ket is quiet; carload lots. 00c fob: job lots, 7o@
Shot —D $1 40; buck, $1 65. pro,
Sugar—The market is firm, cut loaf, 6)Kc;
standard A, OI40; extra C, 59-ic; 0 yellow. 5)4c;
granulated, 6)40 : powdered, ('Arc.
Sykci* Florida and Georgia syrup, 40@45c;
the market is quiet for sugarhouse at 35@40c;
Cuba straight goods, 28c ill hogsheads; sugar
house molasses, 20c.
Tobacco—Market dull; demand moderate.
We quote: Smoking, 2>@sl 25; chewing, com
mon, sound, 25@30c; fair, 30@35e; medium, 38
@soe; bright, 5<5@75c; fine fancy. 85@90c; extra
fine, 90c@$l 10; bright navies, 45@750; dark
Lumber —The demand from the West is quiet,
owing to fear of effect of interstate commerce
bill; coastwise and foreign inquiry is only fairly
active. 1 “rices for average schedules are firm at
quotations: We quote, t 0 b:
Ordinary sizes $l3 50@17 00
Difficult sizes 16 00® 21 50
Flooring boards 16 00@20 50
Sbipstuff 18 50@21 50
Timber—Market dull andnominal. We quote:
700 feet average $ 9 00@i! 1 00
800 “ “ 10 00@11 00
900 “ “ 11 00@12 00
1,000 “ “ 12 00@14 00
Shipping timber in the raft—
TOO feet average $ 6 00@ 7 00
800 “ “ 7 00@ 8 00
900 “ “ 8 00@ 9 00
1,000 “ “ 9 00@10 00
Mill timber $1 below these figures.
Lumber—By Sail—The market is very dull and
unchanged. It is, however, bare of tonnage;
but one arrival this week. Freight
limits are from $5 00 to $6 25 from this
and the near Georgia ports to the Chesapeake
ports, Philadelphia, New York, Sound pnrts
and eastward. Timber, 50e@$l 00 higher ihan
lumber rates. To the West Indies and wind
ward, nominal: to South America, $l3 00(f;>14 00;
to Spanish and Mediterranian ports, sil 00®
12 00; to United Kingdom for orders, timber,
27@285; lumber, £3 15s. Steam—To New York,
$7 00; to Philadelphia, $7 00; to Boston, $9 00.
Naval Stores—Firm but nominal, owing to
the scarcity of vessels. Foreign—Cork, etc., for
orders, 2s loWd, and, or, 4s l®!: Adriatic, rosin,
3s; Genoa, rosin, 2s 10)6d. Coastwise—Steam—
To Boston, 50c, on rosin, $1 Orton spirits; to New
York, rosin srtc, spirits, 80c; to Philadelphia,
rosin, 30c, spirits 80c; to Baltimore, rosin, 30c,
spirits 70c. Coastwise, two or three cargoes of
fering by sail.
Cotton—By Steam,—The market is nominal.
Liverpool via New York 19 18 3~16d
Liverpool via Baltimore ’(418 ... 3-luil
Antwerp via New York 18 .... )4d
Havre via New York $( lb 9-16 c
Havre via Baltimore 60c
Bremen via New York %4 0> 11-10 c
Reval via New York 11-32<1
Bremen via Baltimore $? ft> Jgc
Amsterdam via New York 65c
Amsterdam via Balttmore 61c
Genoa via New York 18
Boston If bale 1 35
Sea island bale 1 75
New York W bale 1 35
Sea Island $? bale 1 75
Philadelphia W bale 1 35
Sea island P bale 1 75
Baltimore fl bale 1 25
Providence ")* bale 1 50
New York barrel 60
Philadelphia fl barrel 61)
Baltimore If barrel 60
Boston f? barrel 60
Vegetables—By Steam—(By special contract)
—To New York, Philadelphia, Boston ami Balti
more, standard crates, 20c; liarrels 40c. With
out the contract, crates 35c; barrels 75c.
Grown fowls pair $ 65 @ 80
Chickens, J 4 to >4 grown 40 @ 60
Springers. ......... 25 @ 40
Duckspair 50 @ 75
Geese spair <5 @lOO
Turkeys V Pai r 1 25 (i/,2 00
Eggs, country, $? dozen 12)6 —
Peanuts— Fancy h. p. Va. if 18... @ 7)4
Peanuts—Hand picked if 18 ... @ 6)4
Peanuts—Ga. if bushel, nominal. 75 @ 90
Sweet potatoes, yel. reds if bush. 50 @ 60
Sweet leitatoes, yel.yams ‘if bush. 65 @ 75
Sweet pot's, white yams fl bushel 40 @ 50
Poultry—Market steady; receipts heavy;
demand light for grown; half to three-quarter
grown in good request. Eons—Market steady,
with a good demand and scarce. Peanuts—
Fair stock; demand moderate; market ad
vancing and higher prices predicted
Sugar—Georgia and Florida, nominal; none in
market. Honey—No demand, nominal. Sweet
Potatoes—Scarce; receipts very light; demand
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
New York. July 23. noon.—Stocks dull but
steady. Money easy at 3 per cent. Exchange
—long $4 82*4, short $4 84)*. State bonds neg
lected. Government bonds dull nut steady.
5:00 p. m—Exchange dull but unchanged.
Money easy at 3 per cent., closing offered at 3.
Sub-Treasury balances—Gold, $l3-1,029,000; cur
rency, $12,747,000. Government bonds dull but
steady; four per cents 127 L; four and a half
percents 108)4. State bonds neglected.
All unusually large number of brokers were
absent from the board room to-day and trans
actions were the smallest yet recorded for Sat
urduy's business. The total number of shares
sold for the day was only 27.000, of which 7,500
were traded ill in the first fifteen minutes.
Prices showed some inclination to sag in the
early dealings, hut the tendency finally disap
peared, aud after a partial recovery the market
remained stagnant. The bank statement was
favorable, but made 110 impression upon the
prevailing ibillness. Extreme fluctuations in
but two cases exceeded )4 percent., and final
changes are for insignificant fractions only, ex
cept ill Wheeling and Like Erie, which, after
the opening, went down Hprr cent., declined %
percent further. Most of the active list are
lower. The following were the closing quota
Ala. doss A,2 to 5.104 New Orleans Pa
Ala class B. 5s 109 ciflo, Ist rnort... 78
Georgia 7s. inert. Kfft N. Y Central ..109)4
N Carolina (is. .. 125 t Norf. (t W. pref... 46
N Carolina 45.... 96% Nor. Pacific..... . 34) H
So Caro. (Brown) pref... 60)4
consols .... 105 Pacific Mail 43
TemXvGs 72 Reading -* 6574
Virginia6s *4B Richmond * Ale 8
Va "consolidated *46 Richmond & DanvlSO
Gh’pcake A Ohio. 6)4 Itlclim'd A VY. l't.
Chic. A North* '11.116% Terminal
“ preferred - .146).. Rock Island. .....129
Dela., Lack * W. 132)4 St. Pau1........... gJ4
Erie 31 preferred .121
KUKt Tennessee, TVxiis Pacific ....
new* stock 12'i Tenn. Coal & Iron. 37). (
L.”k Shore Wls Union Pacific 85%
T/vllle ,t Nash . I>4 N. J. Comrai -%
Memphis A Char. 53 Missouri Pacific .102%
Mobile 4 Ohio ... 13)4 Western Union Mi
Nash A Chatt'a 80)4 Cot ton Oil Trust cer 36
The weekly statement of the associated banks,
is-led by the clearing house today, shows the
Reserve Increased %
Loans decreased 'SV nv
Sjiecie decreased •* ”*
legal. Aiders Increased
Depo-JU decr -sed .
Clrc iiwtlon Increased
Barks now nolii sf,rB,:J2s in excess of the 2)
pe* cent. rule.
Livsnroe*. Jsiy 23. IB: p. m.-Cotton dull
iFu-icraily .• favor; middling up
luiJdiiD:: Orleans 5 11-ltfd: sales
thp: mokmmt jnevvjs: Sunday, ji uv iBB7.
7.(KXlbales, for jpeeuiationandexport 1,000 bales;
receipts 7,000 bales—American 2, .00.
Futures—Uplands, low middling clause, July
delivery 5 39-04d, also 5 3S-64d; July and August
5 38-Old, also 5 37-64d; August and September
5 88-6 id, also6S6-64d; September and October
5 24-G4J, also 5 2564d; October and November
5 14-64d, November and December 5 12-64d, De
cember and January $ 11-64d, September 5 37-64d.
l p. in.—The sales jto day were 0,000 bales of
Futures—Uplands, low middling clause, July
delivery 5 38-(Hd, !livers: July and August
5 38-64(1, sellers: Anglin and Septembers 37-Old,
buyers; September a it I October 5 24-04d. sellers;
October and NovembS's 15 Wd, sellers: Novem
ber and December 5a2-04,1, buyers; December
and January 5 12-6FI, wellci's; January anil Feb
ruary 5 12-64d, sellels; September 5 S7-64d,
buyers. Market close! firm.
New York, July li, noon.—Cotton opened
iiuiet but steady; midlling uplands 10*sc, mid
dling Orleans sales 338 bales.
Futures—Market opened steady, withsalesas
follows: July delivery! 10 20c, August 11) 21c,
September 9 66c, October 9 46c, November 9 390,
December 9 39c.
5:00 p. m.—Market clpsed quiet but steady:
middling uplands ltWgc, huddling Orleans 10>£e;
sales to-day 338 bales, i
Futures—Market close* quiet, with sales of
28,000 bales, as follows:, July delivery 10 '3HA
10 22c, August 10 21@10>22e, September 9 66@
9 67c, October 9 6lkd)9 6Sc„ November 4oc,
December 9 39(5,9 40c, January 9 42@9 43c,
February 9 49<3;9 50c, March 9 55(g)9 56c.
Green A Cos. 's report oi cotton futures savs:
“Trade has been very liiflit all around, and it
was generally an unimportant market, with no
great change in tho line lof value. On t he old
crop months bidding proved quite indifferent,
but offerings also seemed (careful and rates were
fairly w ell held, the clos<| showing just a frac
tion under last evening. 4e\v crop was also in
small supply from local si urees, but the South
appeared inclined to sell ind that created little
weakness, with 2@3 poi its shading as tile re
sult. Asa whole, howe er, trading was ex
tremely limited, and it pr ,ved thoroughly a half
Galveston, July 2).—C ,tton quiet; middling
94 4 c; net receipts 10 bales gross 10; sales none;
stock 2,176 bales.
Norfolk, July 23.— -Cotton steady; middling
10J4c; net receipts none, gross none; sales
10 bales: stock 2,760 bales.
Baltimore, July 23.—Cotlpn nominal; middling
lie; net receipts none, grots none; sales none;
st,x:k 418 bales.
Boston, July 23. — Cottjn quiet; middling
10L,: ; net receipts uonej gross none; sales
none; stock none.
Wilmington, July 23.—Cfctton nominal; mid
dling lokjc; net receipts 2 Males, gross 2; sales
none: stock 538 bales; exports coastwise 197
Philadelphia, July 23.—Qotton steady; mid
dling 1 ,' r nc ; net receipts 9 hales, gross 9; stock
New Orleans, July 23.- -Cotton dull; mid
dling 9 ; 4jc; net receipts 5(7 bales, gross 567;
sales 200 bales; stock 53,37 1 bales; exports to
Great Britain 1,691 bales.
Mobile, July 23.—Cotton nominal; middling
o%c ; net receipts 1 bale, j loss 1 ; sales none;
stock 321 bales.
Memphis, July 23.—Cot) m dull; middling
IOLro; receipts i2 bales: slipments 95 bales;
sales bales: stock 6.984 bales.
Augusta. July 23.—Cottok steady; middling
1 ijL^c; receipts 3 bales; salesßO bales.
Charleston, July 23.—Cotton quiet but nomi
nal; middling 10%e; net receipts none, gross
none; sales none; stock 836 hales.
New York, July 23.—Cons, hdnted net receipts
for all cotton ports to-day 593 bales: exports,
to Great Britain 1,691 bales, stock at all Ameri
can ports 207.589 bales.
The total visible supply of cotton for the
world is 1,589,305 bales, of which 915,065 bales
are American, against 1.51.1,899 und 1,066,899
bales, respectively, last year. Receipts at all
interior towns for the week 1.165 bales: receipts
front plantations bales. Cfop in sight, 0,344,-
PROVISIONS. GROCERIES. ETC.
Liverpool, July 23, 12:30 p. m. — Wheat dull;
no demand; holders offer moderately. Corn
dull: demand poor.
New York, July 23, noon.—rlour dull and
heavy. Wheat U(((%c lower. Corn 'qe
lower. Pork steady; mess $l6 25® 16 75. Lard
dull at $6 87)4. Old mess pork steady at $l5 25
@l5 75. Freights firm.
5:00 p. m.—Flour, Southern quiet and tin
changed. Wheat—spot defined and
options H@%c, closing weak at near the lowest;
No. 2 red, July delivery nominal at 80-tje; Sep
tember 81Di@82!4c, closing 82)kc. Corn -spot
'sfritie and options %o Orc lower, closing weak:
No. 2, July delivery nominal at 44‘>4c, August
delivery 4.'t")s@4sL4c, closing at 45)r0. < lilts %
Wo lower but, moderately active; No. 2, July de
livery 83(5:33)fic; August 81)43, closing 31c. Hops
unchanged and dull. Coffee, fair Rio, spo!
nominal at 20)4c; options dull, heavy and lower;
No. 7 Rio, not quoted; August dehvery 17 85@
17 90c. September 18 20@18 25c Sugar quiet hut
firm; fair refining quoted at 4 9 16c; refined
firm. Molasses dull. Cotton seed oil quoted at
27@86c for crude, 37@4dc for refined. Hides
steady and moderately active. Wool steady;
trading light. Pork dull and more or less nomi
nal; mess $l5 25® 15 75 for old, $l6 25® 16 75 for
new. Beef dull. Cut meats quiet but firm.
Middles dull. Lard higher but very quiet;
Western steam, on s]>ot $6 90, September de
livery $6 99@7 02, October $7 04; city steam
$6 65; refiui-a quoted at $7 15 to the continent.
Freights dull; cotton led; wheat, per steam 3d.
Chicago, July 28.—An eight-foot corn stalk
was passed around the pits this morning, but it
did not break the market. August was even a
shade higher than yesterday, opening at 37)4c
and quickly sidling at 87)gc. Trailing was
active, though not of a character to keep prices
up. A slightly bearish tendency existed in
wheat. August opened low at 70c and I**ll back
i. j,-. then hovering between 690£e and 7Uc. The
arrival of only 6,000 hogs at the yards had a
slightly' elevating iafiuence on provisions, short
ribs o|K-niug at $8 and keeping up at that. Prac
tically nothing transpired during the first hour.
The symptoms early were that wheat would lie
heavy, and these were not belied. The market
was extremely dull all day, and in the last hour
tended steadily downward. At no time was
August over 70Uc, and sfcortly alter noon it
touched 09)4c. This narrlw range was made
entirely by Mie local soalpinf element. All bough
the prosi>ects are fora material reduction in
Chicago wheat stocks this weik, the market
was not appreciably firmer by it. i hie estimate
makes 1,500,000 bushels less w heat here than a
week ago. 'The last half hour was hard on all
speculative values in both pits. No. 2 corn was
hammered a little harder, for there was a
greater number of traders in it and many of
them anxious to sell out. The low point in corn
was 3644 c. August wheat closed at 69)ke, which
was also the lowest point of the day. Corn has
lost considerable of the buoyancy that marked
it during the early week. To-day’s range was
only about and the close heavy at bottom
figures. There was less of demand for it from
small sources, w hile a good many long were dis
posed to unload.
Cash quotations to-day ruled as follows: Flour
easy. Wheal, No. 2 spring 6885 c; No. 3spring
nominal; No. 2 red 71(/,7H4c. Corn, No. 2,
36yke. Oats, No. 2. 24>(c. Mess pork $l5.
Laril $6 52)4@65. Short rib sides, loose, $, 90
8 00. Dry salted shoulders, boxed, $5 8()@5 90;
short clear sides, boxed, $8 30@8 35. Whisky
Leading futures ranged as follows:
Opening. Highest. Closing.
No. 2 Wheat—
July delivery— 6994
August delivery. 70)4 7(6-4 69)4
Sept, delivery... 72 72 71)k
July delivery... 36)4 36)4
August delivery. 37)r 87)4 36‘q
Sept, delivery... 3,)s 37)4 3?))
July delivery— 25 2) 21)4
August delivery. 25 25 24 *4
Sept, delivery... 25-54 2V) 4 25
July delivery.... $6 57)6 $6 57)4 $ 55
August delivery. 6 00 6 60 6 55
Sept, delivery.. . 6 70 fl 70 6 67)4
July delivery $8 00 $8 07)4 $8 00
August delivery. 8 10 8 15 8 07)4
Oct. delivery. .. 7 97)4 8 02)4 7 95
Year. $110) .... ....
Jan. delivery. 11 12 ....
Baltimore, July 28.—Flour dull and lower for
Howard street c.ml Western; Howard street
and Western siiiTflne $2 85, e.xtni $3 00®,3 75,
family $4 000.4 10, city mills superfine $3 50@
3 00, extra *3 25@8 75. Rio brands $1 37@ 102.
Wheat Southern steady; amber X2@B4e; West
ern lower, closing dull; No. 2 winter red, 011
spot 7W34@79J:jc Corn Southern nominal;
white 47@52c, yellow 17®48c; Western Moady
Louisville, July 23.—Grain quiet; Wheat-
No. 2 red, 70c. Corn No 2 mixed 89r. Oat*
—No. 2, 29U@30c. Provisions steady: Bacon
clear rib sides 3.1 25, clear sides $ll 50 shoulder*
$6 75. Bulk meats-clear rib sides S8 50, clear
sides $8 87)4; shoulders $6. Miv .i pork nominal.
Hams, sugar cured firm at 11)4@12. I-aid,
choice leaf $B.
St. Louis. July 23.—Flour easy and un
changed Wheat weak, bearish feeling prevail
ing ull day, and at the close was ?.i ''.FV below'
yesterday; No. 2 red, rush 71c; July delivery
<o)4r; August 7044@71 He. Corn dull and weak;
cash 2814 c, August delivery ,18c. Oats quiet
and easy: cash 9334 i.2355c. July and August
delivery 23)4c. Whisky steady at $1 05. Provis
ions firm hut quiet
Cincinnati, July 23.—Wheat quiet: No. 2
red 73c. Corn easier and lower; No. 2 mixed 44@
43)rc. Oats mill; No. 2 mixed 29c. Provisions-
Pork quiet at $l6. Lard ill fair demand at
$6 32)i|. Bulk meals held higher: short rllw
8 96c. •neon steady; short ribs 9 12UC, r-iiort
clear 9 50c. Whiaky steady at $1 On. Hogs
New Ori.*A. July 28 Coffee aiwadv. Cot
ton seed products nominal. Sugar quiet hut
steady; Louisiana open kettle, good fair SMc;
choice yellow clarified 6 3-16 c, prime ditto 6c.
Molasses quiet: Igniisians centrifugals, strictly
prime to fancy 28®330.
London, July 23.—Spirits turpentine 265.
New York, July 23, noon Spirits turpentine
steady at Sltic. Rosin steady at $1 Oh ;, 1 10.
6:00 p. m. -Rosin steady at SI 00(41 10. Tur
pentine dull at Slide.
Charleston, July 23.—Spirits turpentine
firm. 29c bid. Rosin steady: good strained9oc.
Wilmington, July 28. Spirits turpentine
steady at 28)4c. Rosin dull; strained 80c, good
strained 85c. Tar firm at SI 30. Crude tur
pentine firm; hard $1 10, yellow dip §11)5; vir
gin $2 IX).
New York, July 23.—Rico steady.
New Orleans, July' 23. —Rice unchanged.
SHIPPING t NTELLIG KM E.
MINIATURE AI.MANAC—THIS DAY.
Run Rises 5:13
Sun Sets tax'
High Water at Savannah 10:45 a m, 11.04 p m
Sunday, July 24, 1887.
Brig Clnra Pickens, Eddy, Baltimore, with
empty bills, to Paterson, Downing A Cos, and
coal to Dixon & Murphy; vessel to Jos A Roll
erts & Cos.
Schr A Denike, Townsend, Baltimore, with
coal to Dixon & Murphy, and empty bids to
Paterson, Downing & Cos; vessel to Jos A Rob
erts 87 Cos.
Steamer Ethel, Gibson, Cohen’s BlulT and way
landings—W T Gibson. Manager.
Steamship Nacoochee, Kempton, New York -
C G Anderson.
Steamship Juniata, Askins, Philadelphia—CG
Hark Libertas (.llus), Ecklund, Riga—A K Salas
Steamship Juniata, Philadelphia
Bark Gler (Br), Glasgow.
New York, July 21—Arrived, sohrs Emma F
Hart, Keen. Fernandina; Andrew Nebinger,
Liverpool. July 20 — I The report of arrival July
8 of bark Saga (Non, Jefcmundsen, from Bruns
wick, was incorrect. She has not yet arrived.
Shields, July 21—Arrived, steamship C'astle
gate (Br), Morgan, Bull River.
Baltimore, July 21 Arrived, sebr Annie S Co
nant, Blackford, Savannah.
Coosaw, SC. July 21 —Arrived up from quar
antine, bark lone (Br). from Barbados, to load
for a German port.
Cleared, stmr Hawarden (Br), Wilson, United
Kingdom via North Sydney, C B.
Darien, July 21 - Cleared, schr Samuel B Hub
bal'd, Mehaffey, New London.
Fernandina, July 21—Arrived, sclir Austin D
Knight, Drink-water, New York.
Cleared, schr John H Tingue, Burdge, Rich
Jacksonville, July 19—Sailed, schr Caroline
Hall, Lollis, New York.
Pensacola, July 20—Arrived, hark Elvina. Cur
tis, Galveston; schr Ada A Kennedy, Kennedy,
Cleared, ship Indus (Ital), Richetti, Genoa;
harks Presidents (Ital), Flllipo, Barrow; Plnntn
genet (Nor), Sorensen. Buenos Ayres; schr Elisha
Gibbs, Woods, Providence.
21st, arrived, sclir Hattie Dunn, Poland, Gal
Cleared, ship Chrysolite (Nor), Bodseth. Am
sterdam; schr Annie & Milord, Steelman, Phila
Port Royal, S C. July 20—Arrived, schr Clara
E Bergen, from New York.
Philadelphia, July 21—Arrived, schr Bessie
Morris, Wheaton. Savannah.
Delaware Breakwater, July 21—Arrived, brig
Georgiana F Geery, Fernandina for New York
Fernandina, July 23—Arrived and cleared to
return, steamship Delaware, Tribon, New York
Cleared, schrs Frahk McGear, Henderson,
Baltimore; John R Fell, Doane, Fall River.
New York, July 23—Arrived, steamships La
Champagne from Havre, Gettert from Ham
burg, Canada from London.
Per steamer Ethel, from Cohen's Bluff and
way landings—4 cases eggs, 1 box eggs, 1 sack
corn. 396 bbls rosin. 99 bbls spirits turpentine, 1
box dry goods.
Per Charleston and Savannah Railway. July
July 23 1 bale cotton. 14 bbls spirits turpentine.
35 bids rosin, 5 cases ginger, 1 box medicine, 6
sacks collars, 8 cases cigarettes, 3 boxes bacon,
16 |>kgs b b goods. 1 bbl sugar, anil mdse.
Per Savannah. Florida and Western Railway,
July 23 1,616 bbls rosin, 611 bbls spirits turpen
tine. 3 cars melons, 23’cars lumber. 3 cars cross
ties, 4 cars wood, 1 car b"ocks, 30 bead cattle, is
wheels, 25 sacks rice, 8 bbls pears, 20 libls grease,
40 lif bbls beer, 200 or libls beer, 2 bales wool, 4
bales hides, 15 pkgs n h goods, 10 kegs iron. 2
boxes brasses, 10 pkgs mdse, (V) bbls vegetables,
022 boxes vegetables, and mdse.
Per Central Railroad. July 23—3 hales cotton.
20 hales yarn, 133 bales domestics, 19 bales plaids,
52 bales wool, 7 bales hides, 1 pkgs paper, 100
pkgs tobacco, 11,136 lbs bacon, 479 bbls rosin,
178 bbls spirits turpentine. 5,897 lbs fruit, 20 bbls
meal, 151 bales hay, 6 bbls whisky, 60 bbls beer,
100 hf bbls beer. 178 pkgs furniture and h h
goods, 52 bills Hour, 14 cars lumber, 1 car wood,
19 bushels rice, 47 pkgs wood in shape, 21 casks
clay, 52 tons pig iron, 1 pkgs machinery, 10 doz
brooms, 4 pkgs carriage material, 158 pkgs mdse,
4 pkgs plows, 10 pkgs empties, 25 sacks peanuts,
1 pkg paint, 15 pkgs hardware, 1 car machinery,
1 car coal tar, 22 boxes soap, 34 cases eggs, 150
bbls grits, 1 car coal, 8 cars melons.
Per steamship Juniata, for Philadelphia—
-17 bales upland cotton. 620 empties, end,is rice,
235 bales domestics and yarns, 861 bbls rosin, 160
bbls spirits turpentine, 10,296 feet lumber, 43 bbls
paint, 49 bbls pears, 271 crates pears, 19 bales
paper stock, 1,263 melons, 200 pkgs mdse, 13
Per bark Libertas (Rus), for Riga—3,l6s bbls
resin, weighing 1,459,800 pounds—S P Shotter &
Per steamer Ethel, from Cohen’s Bluff and
way landings*)) R Metzger, J A Herald, M Gay
lord, ASeligman, Mrs H C Meherton, J TTheus.
Per steamer Ethel, from Cohen's Bluff and
way landings- Peacock, H & Cos, Ellis, Y & Cos,
J P Williams A Cos, Baldwin & Cos, W C Jackson,
Mohr Bros, Grady, Deb 37 Cos, D B Lester, D Ho
gan, W I Miller. A Loftier, Bond, 11 A E.
Per Charleston and Savannah Railway. July
23 -Transfer Office, Lippman Bros, D D Jayne
37 Son, Neidlinger & It, Bendheim Bros & Cos,
itieser A'S, Lucy Small. C E Stulls, A Duller,
G W Tiedeman. A J Miller & 00. Peacock, H A
Cos, Garnett, S 37 Cos, J P Williams A Cos.
Per Savaiinan. Florida ami Western Railway.
July 23—Transfer Office. Lee Roy Myers & Cos,
Frank Fruee, Ray &Q, AII Champion, W 11
Blitcli, J II Johnson, .1 K Clarke & Cos, R D Me
Donell, Dule, D A Cos, R B CasKels, Butler &S,
5 < luckenheimer & Son, Smith Bros A Cos, A J
.Miller & Cos, A Ehrlich A Hro, M Y Henderson.
A Einstein’s Sons, A /sillier, Stillwell, PA M,
Reppard A < 'o, Ix*o Roy Myers A Cos, G O Karris,
J Lott, Baldwin A Cos, A lianlcy. W Thornton,
Standard < id Cos, I lleideinan, Peacock, 11 A Cos,
W•: Jackson, W W Chisholm, Ellis. Y A Cos,
J P Williams A Cp. C! L Jones AY W Gordon A
Per Central Railroad, July 23—Fordg Agt.
Woods A Cos, Peacock, If A Cos, Baldwin A Cos,
Ellis, Y A Cos. w* 1 Jackson, Chesmitt A O’N,
Haines A D. T P Bond A Cos. Warren a A, Tbeo
Steffen, A it Hull, J G Butler. A J Miller A Cos,
W I) Waples, Southern Cotton Oil Cos. Savannah
Steam Bakci y, C M Gilbert A Cos, M I'erst A Cos,
H Solomon A Son, C J> Rogers. G A Tiedeman,
A Hanley, G II Hodges. Mohr Bros, Strauss Bros,
E J Kennedy, Smith Bros A Cos, DA Altick's
Sous. I(I Haas, M Holey A Soil, Lindsay AM,
Savannah Steam Rice Mills, Herman A K, L
Putzel. W H Mi'll X Cos, lx*' Roy Myers A Cos,
M .Mendel A Bro, W I) Dixon, J (J Sullivan A Cos,
Lippman Bros, J S Wood A Bro, .1 W Healer,
Stillwell, 1* A M, Mrs H Roth, I) K Bramble,
H Myers A Bros, Frank A Cos, A Ehrlich A Bro,
Hexter A K, Bendlielm Bros A Cos, Eckinan A V,
Arkwright Cotton Mill. A H Champion, Butler
Bros, Neidlinger A Ik K Cohen, C II Carson, W I
Miller, A Lefilcr, s Guckenhoimer & Hon,
Advtco to Mothers.
Mi's. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup should
always lx* used when children are cutting
teeth. It relieve,;, the little suffer at once; it
produces natural, <juiot sleep by relieving
the child from pain and tho little cherub
awakes as “bright m a button.”
It, is very pleasant Pi taste. It, soothes the
child, softens tho gums, ullays all jmin, ro
lievee wind, regulates tho bowels, and Is tho
host known remedy for diarrhcM, whether
arising from teething or othen causes. 25
cents a boMI*
A Rich Logacy.
Tho general attorney of the Pullman
Sleeping Car Coinmmy, Ex-Chief Justice O.
A, Ixs-hraue, that old Dr. Bigger*
could leave no better legacy than his Huck
leberry Cordial for all bowel affections.
A complete lino of Seersucker Coats and
Vwrt* at Appel A; >Schuur*
McGLVNN AND GEORGE.
Two Agitators Who Agitato the Sea
at Manhattan Beach.
New York, July 2S.—At Manhattan
Beach the other tiny there was a sudden
turning of bat hers and spectators and a gen
eral running of idlers to points from which
a good view of the surf might bo obtained.
The secret of tho commotion was conveyed
in tho words “Father McGlynn anil Henry
George,” which Hew from mouth to mouth.
There they were, sure enough, clad in the
brief, striped suits that suggest the prison
in spite of their informality and tho free
dom t hat comes from wearing them. Tho
two agitators were watched with the keen
est interest. A man on his way from tho
water turned about and stood on the sand.
He said to another bather at his side:
“So they are the fellows, am they?
YVhieh is McGlynn the big one? All.
Then George must, be the little one.”
Inasmuch as Dr. McGlynn is the typical
priest in appearance and Mr. George wears
a full, red board, it seemed that there should
have been no difficulty in distinguishing
them. 1 had the unique pleasure of inter
viewing these gentlemen in the surf. Mr.
George said ho liked swimming very much,
hut did not feel particularly attracted to
Manhattan Beach. I)r. McGlynn floated
on his back, smiled assent and blew the salt
spray from his mouth in silent joy. later
the conversation was renewed in the wait
ing room of the bath house, and 1 told Mr.
George of a remark I hod heard while
dressing. A man iu a neighboring room
said to his friend:
“Did you see George and McGlynn in tho
water? You want to look out for them.
George, you kns>w, is one of those fellows
that want to divide up all projierty and let
everybody have it without earning it.”
Mr. George seemed greatly amused, and
not a whit disturbed by the barbarous mis
understanding or ignorance of his views
displayed in the remark.
“Such things discourage me!” ho asked.
“Why, not at all. I admit that it is some
what exasperating to meet continually in
telligent, men who condemn mo without
reservation, and who on investigation prove
to be litter strangers to my writings, having
taken their opinions second-hand or from
then-own hasty prejudices; but that, after
all, is not to tie considered; I rather And
ground for the greatest encouragement in
whut vve have done. Now, I sup|H>so that,
by this timo there may be 20,000,000 of
people in this country who have heard of
us, and probably at least 15,000,000 hold
just such impressions of us ns that you
heard expressed. But in the remaining
5,000,000 there is, to put it moderately, an
intelligent interest in what we have to say
and an earnest desiro to understand it. ft
does seem to me that the drift of popular
thought is unmistakably and powerfully set,
in the direction of the views wo advocate.”
Dr. McGlynn noddriU his head gravely in
assent to this view.
“What seems to me strangest in this agi
tation,” he said, “is the tenderness that so
many Protestant newspaper writers have
suddenly developed for the Pope and the
laws of the cjjuroli. They read me Lecture
after lecture on my duties as a Catholic, in
form me of my theological status, as if I
were not somewhat familiar with that de
partment of study. I cannot help believing
that it is not my personality that is so inter
esting ; that the sensation consists more in
the economic cause with which I am identi
fied than in my relations to the church; and
that the effort is made to obscure the great
principles at stake with discussions of my in
dividual ftiattors. It is a kind of political
“I am reminded,” said Mr. Georgo with a
laugh, “of an adventure I had within a
week on a railroad train. I was returning
to New York over the Lackawanna road
and in the smoking room of the train foil
into conversation with a gentleman sitting
next me. We chatted on various topics,
mot at lunch, ami again in the smoking
room. I think we had begun to feel quite
kindly toward one another when the talk
turned uiion economics and my new friend
launched into a tirade against George and
McGlynn. It was impossible to head him
off, so bitter were his views. He came
to climax by insisting that we ought
both of us to lie hung, and I tielieve he inti
mated rather strongly that he would like to
null the string at, that interesting operation.
1 allowed him to run his course and we
chatted on until economics hat In-en tempo
rarily forgotten. Then I suggested that we
exchange cards. I would have liked to have
seen the poor fellow when he read my card.
I won’t attempt to describe his expression,
blithe said, very solemnly: “Mr. George,
this teaches me a lesson that I shall not lie
likely to forget.” F. R. Burton.
Applied for a Job.
An officer of the Orange Belt railway,
says the Palntka AVies, was approached a
few days since by a diminutive specimen of
a coal black negro lad with:
Boy—Say, boss, whar’s dat obstruction
Boy—De obstructor dat’s biklen dis sten
shun oJ>de railroad.
Man—AVhy. what do you want of the
Boy—Wants to tote watta fer de gemmen
dats gwiue tor lay der track. Cap’n Demens
Him gib mo fifty cents a day las’ summer ter
Man —What’s your name?
Boy—My proper name is Amos Jones, but
Cap'n Demons just call me “Monkey.” Mr.
Taylor be calf me “Know Ball,” Boss Ellis
he call me “Cromo,” and Mister Ackerly
call me “Tar Babv.” I reck’n de pay boss
just put down “Monkey”— flat’s all.
At this point a load of watermelons passed
by, and the “Cromo” got on board smiling,
while his eves looked like two full moons in
a dark night.
A Pleasant Lemon Drink.
Fifty cents and one dollar per bottle. Sold
Prepared by H. Mozi.ey, M. D., Atlanta,
For biliousness arid constipatioh take
For indigestion and foul stomach tako
For sick and nervous headaches take I/>m
For sleeplessness and nervousness tako
For loss of appetite and debility take
For fevers, chills and malaria, take Lemon
Elixir, all of which diseases arise from a tor
pid or diseased liver.
A Prominent Minister Writes.
After ten years of groat suffering from
indigestion, with great nervous prostration,
biliousness, disordered kidneys anil constipa
tion, I have boon cured by four bottles of Dr.
Mo/Jey’s Lemon Elixir; and am now a well
man. Rev. C. C. Davis, Eld. M. E. Church
South, No. 2S Tattnall street, Atlanta, Ga.
Novelties in thin Coats mid Vests just re
ceived at Ap]ie! iV. licii a id’s, (mo Price
A Fortunate Brakesman, Onco of
Mr. Frank Corcoran, In the employ of the
Illinois Central Railroad, in tins city, was
interviewed. He drew (10,000 on two*
tenths of ticket No. 75,805. which took the
second capital prize of 850,(XX) in tho Louis
iana State Littery in tho drawing of May
loth. Ho takes his good fortune as a matter
of cours<, not being elated thereby. Hooves
well off, financially, before. He expects to
continue l ight along as he has been for muny
years, brakesman on the steam trucks, lie
is a bachelor, alsmt PS yours of ugo, is of
Irish parentage, and came from Pennsyl
vania in 1852. He lias two brothers and two
sisters in Scranton, Pa., all In easy circum
stance*.—Cairo, Hi, Argun, May 20.
Do not fail to see our Fancy Striped Suit
of Underwear selling at II 50 per suit. Ap
nol laid III? Conprets tJOL
Mammoth Millinery House.
We are now offering immense lines of New Straw Hats,
Ribbons, Feathers, etc., w hich are now being shipped daily
by onr New York buyer, and our Mr. Krouskoff, who is now
North to assist in the selection of the Choicest Novelties in
the Millinery Line. It is astonishing but a fact, that we sell
fine Millinery cheaper than any retail store in New York. How
can we do it? Cannot tell. This is our secret and our suc
cess. Perhaps on account of large clearing out purchases or
perhaps from direct shipments from London or Paris —but no
matter so long as the ladies have all the advantages in stoch
We are now ready for business, and our previous large
stock will be increased, and we arc now offering full lines ol
line Milans in White and Colors, fi r Ladies, Misses and
Children in an endless variety of shapes
RIBBONS, RIBBONS, new novelties added and our regu
lar full line entirely filled out.
We knock bottom out in the price of Straw Goods.
We continue the sale of our Ribbons at same prices aa
heretofore, although the prices have much advanced.
We also continue to retail on our first floor at wholesale
TRUNKS AND SHOES.
Our Trunks Have Arrived,
And we are ready to show you the largest assortment ever
brought to Savannah. If you propose to take a summer va
cation don’t wait until you are ready to leave, but come
.around to see us at once and make your selection while our
assortment is complete.
Ladies’ Louisa Leather Saratoga Trunks, Ladies’ Lady
Washington Leather or Zinc Saratoga Trunks, Gents’ Sole
Leather Trunks, Ladies’ and Gents’ Leather Ladies*
and Gents’ Leather Club Bags. All styles and at lujck Bot
Don’t Fail to examine our Gents’ Calf $3 Shoes, in Con
gress, Lace and Button, best in the city, at
JOS. ROSENHEIM & CO.’S
POPULAR SHOE STORE,
135 BROUGHTON STREET.
N. B. The repairs in our store having been completed we
arc again ready for business.
WAXKR COOLERS KAhjliKS AM) STOVES.
ANOTHER LOT OF
Artistically Decorated, Plated Lever Faucets, at the Following Low Prices:
1)4 Gallons. 2 Gallon*. 8 Gallons. 4 Gallons. 6 Gallon*.
90c. $l5O. $lB5. s2£o. $2 80.
Also Watering Pots, with Detachable Rose. ‘
2 Quarts. 4 Quarts. 6 Quarts, 8 Quarts. lOOnarts. 12 Quarts. 16 Quart*.
30c. 35c. 45c. 65c. 05c. 75c. $1 15.
And Refrigerators, Kerosene Stoves, Ice Cream Freezers, Fly
Fans, Hair Dusters, Feather DustefS and tfle
Celebrated Charter Oak Ranges and Stores,
With Wire Gauze Oven Doors.
The Construction of Which Equalizes the Hoat in all Parts of
the Oven. For Sale by
CLARKE & DANIKLS,
GiiH.rci Armory, Corner Whitaker and York Streets.
KEHOE’S IRON WORKS;
Broughton Street, from Reynolds to Randolph Streets,
- - Georgia,
CASTING OF ALL KINDS AT LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES
THE RAI’IDLV INCREASING DEMAND FOR OUR
SUGAR MILLS AND PANS
■ I I AS induced us to manufacture them on a more extensive scale than
II ever. To that end no pains or expense has been spared to maintain
their HIGH STANARD OF EXCELLENCE.
S' These Mills are of the BEST MATERIAL AND WORKMANSHIP, with
heavy WROUGHT IKON KIIAFTK (made lone to prevent danger to the
operator), and rollers of the best charcoal pi* iron, all turned up true
■ They are heavy, strong and durable, run light and even, and are guaran
tee I capable of grinding the heaviest fully matured
Kg ‘ "" M ‘ "*• V vana.i'-l f<.r one year (R&i&
fiTj.XjPWSBWBB l l' l ' being i-.ni well ll,e )•..1:.,.11 down,
I" ' ' -■■■' J ! ’ 1 11 ri *' 1 11 \ aid iii'ii". r r,, ,t v ~f
Huei.b.ws K\R SI PKItP iR To THOSE MADE IN
B Having unsurpassed facilities,
WE GUARANTEE OUR PRICES TO BE AS LOW AS ANY OFFERED.
4 A Large Stock Always on Hand for Prompt Delivery.
Wm. Kefiioe & Cos.
N. B.—Tho name “ KEHOE’H IKON WORKS/ is cast on all our Mills and Pans.
SASH, DOORS, lII.IMIH, ETC.
Yale Royal Manufacturing Ca
5 A. QA..,
MANUFACTURERS OF AND DEALERS IN
Mi, Dus, Ills, Mantels, Pew Ms,
And Interior Finish of all Kinds, Mouldings, Balusters, Newel Posts. Estimates, Price Lists, Mould
ing Books, and any Information in our line furnished on application. Cypress, Yellow Pin,), Oak.
Ash and Walnut LUMBER on hand and in any quantity, furnished promptly.
VALE ROYAL MANUFACTURING COMPANY. Savannah. Ga