Newspaper Page Text
OFFICE OF THE MORNING NEWS, i
Sav\nxah, Ga„ Sept. Up. m. \
Cotton— The market was active, firm and ad
r inciag. The total sales for tile diy were 1,514
bile.'. On ’Change at tile opening call, at 10
ii m . market was reported firm and unchanged,
with sales of 101 bales. At the second call, at
Ip. m., it was firm at an advance of 116 cin
,q grades, the sales being 611 bales. At the
~ o ;ing call a: Ip. m„ it was still firm and un
changed, with further sales of *99 bales. The
f .Mowing ale the official closing spot quota
tions of the Cotton Exchange:
Middling fair 9W
. ;,,od middling 9%
Tow middling 8%
t „ i,.d ordinary 8%
,<ra Island— The market continues dull and
nominal. We quote:
Common Georgias and Floridas 1-1(0.15
Medium . 16®16%
(iood medium 17®17%
Medium fine 18(ft
Vine t 19®19%
Extra flue 20®2l
Comparative Cotton Statement.
'Receipts, Exports and Stock on Hand Sept. I, 3887, and
fob the Same Time Last Year.
1887-88. | 1886-87.
jj Mund. U P ,and Isbuid. ~p,and,
iHtock on hand Kept. 1 575 1,1401 1.304,
Kwivitd to-day . . 2,435 j 1.007
Received previously ... ... } 703'
| Total 575 1,141) 0,t34j
! Exported to-day. ... .... — 1 412
Exported previously ... ... —40
Total j . .. 45 2'
! v j! ~ |j — \Z
• Stock on liand and on ship-'
i board this day II 57 5 1 9,28,1 l,i!9| 5,0#2
Rice—The market was active, firm and ad
vancing- There was very little offering. The
sales for the day were only 11 barrels, at about
quotations. We quote:
Country lot 66® 90
Tide water 90® 1 15
Naval Stores—The market for spirits turpen
pentine was very quiet and easier. The sales
for the day were 58 casks at 29%c for regulars.
At the Board of Trade on the ojieuiiig call the
market was reported firm at 29%c for regulars.
At the closing call it was quiet at 29%c for regu
lars. Rosin—The market was quiet and steady
at quotations. The sales for the day were about
917 baiTels. At the Board of Trade on the
first call the market was reported quiet for K
to 1 and firm for all other grades, at the follow
ing quotations: A, B, C and 1) 90c, E 95c, F
974 c, G $1 00, II $1 07%. I Si 15, K $1 30. M
*1 40, N $1 60, window glass 32 05, water white
$2 55. At the closing call it was unchanged.
NAVAL STORES STATEMENT.
Stock on hand Apcil 1 2,543 77,408
Received to-day 826 1.961
Received previously 105,260 248,493
Total .108,629 327,862
Exported previously 93,671 260,188
Total 93,671 JM7.491
Stock on hand and on shipboard
to-day 14,958 60.571
Receipts same day last year 855 2,031
Financial— Money is in demand, with a ten
deucy to harden.
Domestic Exchange— Steady. Banks and
bankers are buying sight drafts at % per cent
discount and selling at % per cent discount
Foreign Exchange—The market is steady.
Commercial demand, 34 80%; sixty days,
fil 77%; ninety days, 34 76: francs, Paris and
Havre, commercial, sixty days, $5 29; Swiss.
S5 29; marks, sixty days. 93%. The Bank of
England to-day raised its rate of discount to 4
Securities-The market is stagnant, with
little or no demand for any class of securities.
Stocks and Bonds —City Bonds —Quiet. At
lanta 6 per cent long date, 108 bid. 110 asked:
Atlanta 7 per cent, 118 bid, 121 asked; Augusta
7 per cent long date, 115 bid, 118 asked; Au
gust* 6s long date, 108 bid, 110 asked; Columbus
6 per 100 bid, 105 asked; Macon 6 per cent,
111 bid, 112 asked; new Savannah 5 per cent,
October COD pons, 101% bid, 102 asked; new
Savannah 5 per cent, November coupons, 101
bid, 101% asked.
Slate Bonds -Market steady, with light sup
ply. Georgia new ba, 1889, 101 bid, 102 asked;
Georgia new 4%5, 101% bid. 1051$ asked; Geor
gia 7 per cent gold, quarterly coupons. 105 bid,
106 asked: Georgia 7 per cent, coupons Janu
ary and July, maturity 1896, 120 bid, 121 asked.
Railroad Stocks— Central common, 118 bid.
119 asked: Augusta and Savannah 7 per cent
guaranteed, 131 bid, 132 asked; Georgia com
mon, 196 bid. 199 asked; Southwestern 7 per
eeut guaranteed, 127 bid, 128 asked; Central
6 per eont certificates. 99% bid, 9934 asked; At
lanta and West Point railroad stock. 109 hid,
masked; Atlanta and West Point 6 percent
Certificates, 1021$ bid. 108 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 mort
gage consolidated 7 i<er cent, coupons Janu
ary and July, maturity 1897,115 bid, 117% asked,
Central consolidated mortgage 7 per cent,
coupons January and July, maturity 1893. 110%
bid. 11114 asked: Georgia railroad 6s, 1897, 10*3
bid. 108 asked; Mobile and Girard second mort
gage Indorsed 8 per cent, coupons January and
July, maturity 1889. 102 bid, 103% asked; Mont-
f [ornery and Eufaula first mortgage 0 per cent,
adorsed by Central railroad. 1065$ hid. 108
asked; Marietta and North Georgia first mort
gage, 50 years. 6 percent, 100 bid. 101 % asked;
Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta first mort
gage 111 bid, 112 asked; Charlotte, Colum
bia and Augusta second mortgage,
110 asked; Western Alabama second mort
gage in lorsed 8 per cent, 109 bid, 110 asked:
South Georgia and Floral* indorsed. 118 bid,
121 asked; South Georgia and Florida second
mortgage, 114 bid, 116 asked; Augusta and
Knoxville first mortgage 7 per cent, 111% bid.
112 asked; Gainesville, Jefferson and booth
ern first mortgage guaranteed, 114 bid, 1151$
asked; Gainesville, Jefferson and Southern not
fuaranteed, 113 asked; Ocean Steamship
tier cent bonds, guaranteed by Cen
tral railroad. 1025 q hid, 103 asked: Gainesville,
Jefferson and Southern second mortgage
guaranteed, 113 asked; Columbus and
Rome first mortgage bonds, indorsed by On
tral railroad. 104 bid, 105!$ asked; Columbus
and Western 6 per cent guaranteed.
107 asked; City ami Suburban railway first
mortgage 7 per cent, 10!) bid, 110 asked.
Bank Storks—Nominal Southern Bank of
the state of Georgia, 198 bid, 202 asked; Mer
chants' National Bank, 157 asked; Savannah
Bank and Trust Company, 97 bid, 100 asked;
National Bank of Savannah, 129 bid, 121 asked;
Oglethorpe Savings and Trust Company, 107
bid, 108 usked.
Has Stocks— Savannah Gas Light stock, ox
dividend. 20 bid, 21 asked; Mutual Gas Light
stock, 20 bid, 28 asked.
Bacon Market steady; demand good;
smoked clear rib sides, 99$c; shoulders, 6toc;
dry salted clear rib sides, 9e; long clear, 8toc;
shoulders, none: hams, 13c.
Bauooino and Ties -Market irregular. We
Quote: Bagging—2% ths, 8%®8%c; 21bs, 7*54®
Gto: 134 lbs. 8%©7%c. according to brand and
Quantity. Iron ties—Arrow and other brands,
none: nominal, $1 25 per bundle, according to
brand and quantity. Bugging and ties in retail
lots a fraction higher.
Butter-Market steady: oleomargarine, 14®
Be; choice Goshen, 18c; gilt edge, 22c; cream
Cheese—Market nominal; small demand;
utock light. We quote, 11 (it 15c.
Coffee The market is firm. We qqote for
•‘maillots: Ordinary, ®o%c; fair, 21 %c; good,
22Uc; choice. 23c;-t>rnbcrry. 28c.
„ 1* El ten Fruit—Apulia, evaporated, lac; peeled,
•C. Peaches, peeled, 19o; unpeeled. s®7c. Cur
rants, 7e. Citron, 25c
Uny Goons The market Is firm; business fair,
we quote: Prints, 4®oc; Georgia brown shirt
h‘g, 34. 4!4o: 7-8 do. s.toe; 14 brown sheet
b'g. 6%e; white osnaburgs, 6U® 10c; checks,
'%'ibiiy, yarns, 86c for best makes; brown drill
ings, 7<f>‘ lUC.
Fish -We quote full weights; Mackerel—No.
‘ *7 50®ion); No. H, half barrels, nominal,
y 6 90(8)7 DO; No. 8, 87 50®8 50. Herring—No. 1,
20c; scaled, 2,V; rod, s®Be.
I noun Maiket steady: demand moderate
"e quote: Extra MiixaukS; tunny, §4 80®
t 85; choice (sttei (, $5 15®5 40; family, 14 (*>4s
lat it Lemon* - Demand fair. We quote:
In 50®4 W. A 1 ifiles. Northern, • i 75®? fid.
Grain—Corn— Market very firm; demand
Itglii. Me quote: White corn, job lots, 69c;
carload lots, 66c; mixed corn, job lots, 65c; car
loan lot*. 62c. Oats steady; demand good. AVe
quote: Mixed oats, 45c: carload lots, 40c. Bran,
gl 00. Meal, 72%0. Georgia grist, per sack,
31 grist, per bushel. 15c.
Hay—Market very firm, with a fair demand;
stock ample We quote job lots: Western,
57 1 10; carload lots, 3l 00; Eastern. §1 10; North
Hides, Wool, Etc.--Hides— Market dull; re
ceipts light; dry flint. U@ll%c; salted, 9<&9%c;
dry butcher, Bc. Wool Receipts light; prime,
in bales. 26c; burry, io@lsc. Wax, 18c. Tal
low, 3® 4c. Deer skins, flint, 20c; salted, 16c.
Otter skins. 50c® 34 00.
Iron—Market firm; Swede; 4%@5c; refined;
Lard—Market is easy; iu tierces. 7%c; 50 lb
Lime, Calcined Plaster and Cement—Ala
bama lump lime is in fair demand, and is sell
ing at §1 30 per barrel: Georgia, $1 30 per bar
rel; calcined plaster, 31 50 per barrel; hair 4c.
Rosendale cement, 3l 50; Portland cement,
Inquoßs- Full stock, steady demand. Bour
bon. $1 sfl@s 80; rye, $1 50®0 00; rectified,
$1 00® 1 35. Ales unchanged and in fair de
Nails—Market firm: fair demand. Wequote;
3d. S3 90; Id and sd, $3 25; 6d, 33 00 ; Bd. 32 75;
lOd to 60d, $2 50 per keg.
Nuts—Almonds—Tarragona, 18®,20c: Ivicas,
17@18e: walnuts, French, 12c; Naples, 16c: pe
cans, 10c; Brazil, lGc; filberts, 12c; cocoanuts,
B.irracoa. $5 25 per 100.
Oils— Market firm; demand good. Signal.
45c; West Virginia black. 9@loc; lard, 58c;
headlight, 15c; kerosene, 10c; water white,l3!sc;
neatsfoot, 62®80c; machinery, 25®30c; linseed,
raw. 50c; boiled. 53c; mineral seal, 16c; fire
proof, 18c; homelight, 18c.
Onions—Northern, per barrel, 33 75.
Potatoes—Long Island Rose, S3 00.
Peas—Demand light; cow peas. mixed, 75®
80c; clay, 31 00® 1 15; speckled, $1 00® 1 16;
black eye, $1 25® 1 50; while crowder, 3150®
Prunes—Turkish, 564 c; French, Bc.
Raisins—Demand light; market steady; loose
new Muscatel, 32 Oil; layers, 31 75 per box; Lon
don layers. 32 00 por box.
Salt—The demand is moderate and the mar
kef is ouiet; carload lots, 05c fob; job lots,
( 9 "■
'iiCT—Drop, 31 40: buck, $1 65.
Suoar—The market is firm; cut loaf, 064 c;
standard A, 664 c; extra C. s>sc; yellow C, 5%e;
granulated, 6>%c: powdered, 664 c.
Syrup Florida and Georgia syrup, 40®, 15c;
the market is quiet for sugarhouse at 35® 40c;
Cuba straight goods, 280 in hogsheads; sugar
house molasses, 2pc.
Tobacco-Market dull; demand moderate.
We quote: Smoking, 25c@$l 25; chewing, com
mon, sound, 25®30c; fair, 80®85c; medium. 88
®soc: bright. 50@75c; fine fancy, 85@90c; extra
fine, 90c®31 10, bright navies, 45@,75c; dark
Lumber—The demand from the West is fairly
active, and the railroads are endeavoring to
meet the wants of the trade in making rates
Coastwise and foreign demand is quite active,
and prices remain firm at quotations. We
Ordinary sizes 313 50® 17 00
1 fifflcult sizes * 16 00®21 50
Flooring boards 16 00® 20 50
Shipstuff 18 50®21 50
Timber —Market dull and nominal. Wo quote:
700 feet average 8 9 00® 11 00
.800 “ " 10 00(ft; 11 00
900 *• “ 11 00® 12 00
1,000 “ “ 12 00@14 00
Shipping timber in the raft—
-700 feet average 3 6 00® 7 00
800 “ “ 7 00® 800
900 “ “ 8 00® 9 00
1,000 “ “ 9 00®10 00
Mill timber $1 belo'w these figures.
Lumber—By sail—Coastwise business is .dull,
with vessels in good supply and rates weak
Freight limits are from 35 25 from this
and the near Georgia port- to the Chesapeake
ports, Philadelphia, New York, Sound ports
and eastward. Timber. 50c® 3■ g) higher than
lumber rates. To tIn 1 West Indies and wind
ward, nominal: to South America, 318 00 it. 14 DO:
to Spanisii and Mediterranean ports, 311 00®
12 00: to United Kingdom for orders, timber,
27®285: lumber, £3 15s. Steam—To New York,
37 00; to Philadelphia, 3* 00; to Boston. 89 00.
Naval Stores—Firm but nominal, owing to
the scarcity of vessels. Foreign—Cork, etc.,
fo orders, 3s 3d. and, or, 4s 6d; Adriatic,
rosin. 3s; Genoa, rosin, 2s 10V4d. Coastwise-
Steam—To Boston, 50c on rosin, 31 00 on spirits;
to New York, rosin 50c. spirits 80c; to Phila
delphia. rosin 30c, spirits 80c; to Baltimore,
rosm 30c, spirits 60c. Coastwise quiet.
Cotton—By Steam—The market is nominal.
Liverpool direct 19-64d
Liverpool via New York 1b 5-16d
Liverppol via Baltimore i-( lb 3-l6d
Antwerp via New York $ lb 5-16®!4d
Havre via New York V 0* 9-16 c
Havre via Baltimore 66c
Bremen via New York $1 lb 11-16 c
Reva! via New York 11 32d
Bremen via Baltimore 12 ib
Amsterdam via New York 65c
Amsterdam via Baltimore 61c
Genoa via New York $ lb ?td
Boston bale $1 35
Sea island $ bale 1 75
New York V bale 135
Sea island ' fi bale 1 75
Philadelphia ft bale 135
Sea island W bale 1 75
Baltimore $ bale 1 25
Providence $ bale 150
New York ban-el 60
Philadelphia (9 barrel 60
Baltimore barrel 60
Boston ¥ barrel 60
Grown fowls pair 3 65 ® 80
Chickens, >$ to 94 grown 40 @ 60
Springers 25 ® 40
Ducks® pair 60 ® 80
Geese B pair 75 ®1 00
Turkeys ft pair 1 25 (ft 200
Eggs, country, ft dozen 22 ®
Peanuts—Fancy h. p. Va, ft lb (q, 7
Peanuts—Hand picked 18* ®6
Peanuts—Ga. ft bushel, nominal. 75 ® 90
Sweet potatoes, yel. reds lit bush.. 50 @ 60
Sweet potatoes, yel. yams ft bush.. 65 ®7O
Sweet potat<xs white yams, ft hush 40 ® 55
Poultry- Market steady: receipts heavy; de
mand light for grown: half to three-quarters
grown in good request .
Eons—Market firm, with a good demand, but
Peanuts—Fair stock; demand moderate; mar
Suoar—Georgia and Florida nominal; none in
Honey—No demand, nominal.
Sweet Potatoes-Scarce; receipts very light;
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
New York, Sept. 1, noon.—Stocks fairly
active and firm. Money easy at 4® 5 percent.
Exchange—long $4 80j$®4 Buto, short $4 HBS4
ft 4 84. State bonds neglected. Government
bonds dull but steady.
5:00 p. m.—Exchange steady but dull. Money
active at s®t> per cent., closing offered at 5.
Sub-Treasury balances—Gold. $135,061,000; cur
rency, $13,408,000. Government bonds steady
anu firm: four percents 125%: four and a half
per cents 108)4, ex interest. Slate bonds neg
The advance which liegan yesterday in the
stock market progressed to-day and without
reaction worthy of name. All the prominent
operators talked bullish, and backed their talk
by buying orders, but the great bulk of pur
chases were to cover shorts. The announce
ment of a reduction in cable rates by the Com
mercial Company caused a halt in the advance,
and tile I tear* bid up motley to 8 per cent, in the
hope of bringing about a decline. Western
Union only was affected. Grangers, especially
Northwestern and Northern Pacific preferred,
were most prominent early in the day, but
Missouri Pacific, Western Union and St. Patti
iat'r A few of the specialties also made
marked advances during the day. A few sales
by London on the advance in the Bank of Rug
land rate encouraged bears to resist the general
current, but the attempt was given up late in
the day and the market became buoyant to
ward the close. The market closed active and
atrong at the best figures of the day. The total
buMitess was 374,000 shares. The following were
the closing quotitlons:
Ala. class A. 2to 5.104* New Orleans Pa-
Ala class B, 55...112* cific, ist mort... 81*
Georgia is, mort. * 105>$ N Y Cent. *1...... 108)4
N. Carolina 65... 1221 Norf A W prof. 43t0
N. Carolina 4s 96 Nor. Pacific .... 2. %
Ho C&ro. tWrown) “ i>ref... .>4
conaols 104 Pacific Maif
Tennewwe6* 70 Reading. . .. 57*
Virginia6s 48f Richmond A Ale.. 8
Va consolidated. 45 Richmond & Danv 150
Cb'peake & Ohio s)s Kicnm'd ,t W. Pt.
ChicTN’orthw 11.114% Terminal 25%
*' preferred... 144 Rock Island 193
Dela., lack AW. 129% Bt. Paul r ,^
Erie „ preferred .120
East, Tennessee, Texas Pacific.... 27%
new stock 10% Tenn. Coal A Iron. 28)$
Lake Shore 93% Union Pacific 55
L'vtlle A Nash. 02% N. J. Central 4*
MempuisA Char 53 Missouri Pacific. .. !••;)
Mobile A 0hi0.... 12 Western Union... 74%
Nash. A Chatt'a .76 CottouOllTrust cer 28%
LivanrooL. Sept 1, 12:30p m.-Cotton steady,
wltii fan dainand; middl'ng uplands s'vl. mid
dllng orleana 6tod: sale* P'.OOt* bales, for
specula:mu anil extxirt 1,000 bales, receipts
L,n t) hales American I,'On.
Futures- t'plauds. low middling clause. Au
Repteninet delivery 6 91-04d. also 6 25-644; Bsp
THE MORNING NEWS: FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1887.
tern her and October 514-64d; October and No
vember 6 s-64d: Novembe, m.d December 5 5 64d,
also 5 6-64d: December mid January 5 5-64d;
Janttarj' and February 5 5 64d; February and
March 5 8-64d; March and Airil 5 7-64d. also
5 8-64d. Market steady at the advance.
The tenders of deliveries at to-day's clearings
amounted to 1,000 bales new dockets.
2 p. m.—The sales to-day included 6,800 bales
Futures—Uplands, low middling clause, Sep
tember delivery 5 25-64d. sellers; September and
Octobers 14-64d. sellers: October and November
5 8-64 U, sellers: November and December 5 6-64d,
sellers; December and January 5 5-64d, value;
January and February 5 5-64d. value; February
and Mutvli 5 ‘i-fVld, sellers; March and April
5 8-C4d, sellers; April and May 5 9-64d, buyers.
flood middling uplands 5%d, middling up
lands uplands s)s*'. low middling uplands
5-bjd, good ordinary uplands 51-16d, ordinary up
lands -l%d; good* middling Texas 5%d, mid
dling Texas s)sd, low middling Texas 5%d,
good ordinary Texas 5 l-16d. ordinary Texas
4%d; good middling Orleans 5%d, middling
Orleans ot-gd. low middling Orleans s*d. good
ordinary- Orleans 5 l-16d. ordinary Orleans 4%d.
4 p. m.—Futures: Uplands, low middling
clause, September delivery 5 26-64d, sellers;
September and October 5 15-64d. sellers; Octo
ber and November 5 9-64d. sellers: November
and December 5 ;-64d, sellers; December and
Jauuary 5 6-64d, sellers; January and February
5 8-84d, sellers; February and March 5 7-64d,
sellers; March and April 5 8-64d, buyers; April
and May 5 10-64d, value. Market closed firm.
New York, Sept. 1. noon.—Cotton opened
steady; middling uplands 9 1516 c, middling Or
leans 10 l-16c; sales 55t> bales.
Futures—The market opened barely steady,
with sales as follows: September delivery 9 44c,
October 9 32e. November 9 87c, December 9 27c,
January 9 32c, February 9 89c.
5:00 p. m.—Market closed firm; middling
uplands 10c, middling Orleans 10toe: sales to-day
947 bales; net receipts — bales, gross 604.
Futures—Market closed steady, with sales of
137,100 bales, as follows: September delivery
9 48®9 49c, October 9 35®9 36c, November and
December 9 29®9 30c, January 9 34@ 9 35c,
February 9 42®9 4Sc, March 9 49c, April 9 56®
9 57c, May 9 63®9 04c, June 9 69®9 70c. July
9 75@9 77c.
Green & Co.'s report on cotton futures says:
“For cotton contracts there has been an active,
stroug and higher market, with particularly
good trading in the near by options. The re
duced supply and the comparatively high price
of spot goods have an influence to alarm the
shorts, and covering tvas free on this anil next
month, with aim considerable demand for later
contracts on the influence of reported unfavor
able crop news. The latter feature also had an
effect to draw in a little outside demand in part
from the South and part from the street, where
a slightly- 'bullish' feeling on the situation
seetns to gain ground. Some B@lo points ad
vance was at one time shown, from which there
was a reaction, leaving final rates 5®6 points
on late and 6®7 points on near months above
last evening, with the tone steady."
Galveston, Sept. I.—Cotton firm; middling
9!h<:; net receipts 1,228 bales, gross 1,22.1;
sales £92 I wiles; stock 5.451 bales.
Nohbolk, Sept. I.—Cotton steady; middling
9)sc for new; net receipts 4 bales, gross 29; sales
43 bales; stock 835 bales.
Baltimore, Sept. L—Cotton nominal; middling
10c; net receipts none, gross none; sales
none; stock 33ibales; sales to spinners 75 bales.
Boston, Sept. I.—Cotton quiet; middling 10c;
net receipts none, gross 1 bale; sales none;
Wilmington, Sept. I.—Cotton steady; mid
dling 9c; net receipts All bales, gross 141;
sales none; stock 855 barest exports, coastwise
Philadelphia, Sept. I.—Cotton firm; mid
dling 10%; net receipts none, gross none;
stock 8,770 bales
New Orleans, Sept. L—Cotton steady; mid
dling 9toc; not receipts 761 bales, gross 1,302;
sales 400 bales; stock 18,523 bales; exports, to
Great’ Britain 2,779 bales.
Mobile, Sept. I.—Cotton steady; middling
9toc; net receipts 294 bales, gross 444; sales
25 bales; stock 555 bales; exports, coastwise
Memphis, Sept. 1. -Cotton quiet; middling
9%e; receipts 117 bales; shipments none; sales
none; stock 4,656 bales.
Augusta, Sept. L—Cotton steady; middling
9c; receipts 367 bales; sales 221 bales.
Charleston, Sept. I.—Cotton firm, middling
9 3-16 c; net receipts 982 bales, gross 982; sales
700 bales: stock 3.126 bales.
Atlanta, Sept. I.—Cotton—middling 85$c;
receipts 21 bales.
New York, Sept. I.—Consolidated net receipts
for all cotton ports so far this week 29,031
bales; exports, to Great Britain 25,774 bales, to
the continent 1,205 bales.
provisions, groceries, etc.
Liverpool, Sept. 1, 12:30 p. m;- Wheat firm,
with good demand; supply large; California No.
1,6s ld&Bs 2d. Corn quiet but steady; demand
poor. Bacon, long clear 42s 6il. Lard, prime
Western 83s 9d.
New York. Sept. 1, noon.—Flour steady and
quiet. Wheat %®!sc higher. Corn a trifle
better. Pork steady; mess sls 50® 15 75. Lard
firm at $6 77%. Old mess pork sls 00@15 25.
5:00 p. m.—Fiour, Southern steady and moder
ately active. Wheat, spot lots advanced to®
%c and options %®lc, closing steady at near
the best; export demand light; No. 2 red, Sep
teinber delivery 79 9-16®80%c, closing at 80%c;
October SOtoatDqc, closing at 81 %c; November
82%@6gtoc, closing at 82$$c. Corn, spot lots
steady and moderately active; options to®i4e
higher, closing steady but very quiet; No. 2,
September delivery 49%®49t0c, closing at 49%c;
October 49to@50toc, closing at SOtoce. Oats
without change of moment and less doing; No.
2, September delivery 31*®31*c, closing
October 81to@31%c, closing at 31%; November
32)$c, closing same. Hops in light demand.
Coffee, spot fair Rio firm at 20toe; No. 4, 19 81c;
Maricobu 20e: options 15®20 points higher, with
moderate business; No. 7 Rio, September deliv
ery 18 15@18 20c; October 18 40® 1855 c; Novem
ber 18 70®18 75c Sugar firm and quiet; fair re
fining quoted at 4to®4 1116 c; refined firm and
active. Molasses quiet. Cotton seed oil quoted
at 34®36c for crude, 40®4:jc for refined. Hides
firm and rather quiet. Wool unchanged and
dull; domestic fleece 30®M7c, pulled 14®
35c, Texas 9®25c. Pork fairly active and firm;
mess quoted at sls 00®15 20 for old, sls 50®
15 75 lor new. Beef dull. Beef hams quiet.
Middles dull and nominal Lard 6@B points
high-rand moderately active; Western steam,
on spot $6 80; September delivery $6 74®6 82,
October $6 77®6 84, November $6 75®6 80.
Freights to Liverpool dull.
Chicago, Sept. L—Trading began to-day with
a better feeling and more active than was wit
nessed during August. Cable advices were en
couraging, and it was *aid that millers have
taken large blocks of California holdings. A
large portion of the business to-day was the
buying of September and the selling of October
anil December wheat against these purchases at
current differences. Tnero were mure outside
orders received, but still the business wgs only
fair. Stocks of wheat here are considerably
smaller than at this time last year and the visi
ble supply, which is likely to show another de
crease in Monday's statement, will bo about
12,000.000 bushels less than last year. On the
whole the situation throughout the day was a
fav ruble one. and prices consequently showed
some improvement. Export clearings from
three ports were ugaitt targe, footing tin 568.000
bushels of wheat. Deliveries of wheat on
monthly settlements to day were 750.000 bushels.
October wheat opened %>: better at 70*e, sold
at once up to 70%c. and, after reacting to 70%c,
moved on up to 71c, causing much animation
among the bulls. On the afternoon board, the
sessions of which were resumed to-day, October
closed at 71to@71)|e. December wheat sold
from 73%c up to 74)$c, and closed on the after
noon board at 73%®74!5c. Corn was governed
entirely by local influences to-day. '1 lie deliv
eries on September corn were reported as hung
exceedingly light, and thus created an active
demand from shorts for that future, which ad
vanced lc from the opening. October sympa
thized with September and advanced Jsc. While
May (ailed to respond to some extent, there was
an active market from the opening to the clos
ing, although there were few outside orders and
the volume of business was not unusually large.
October corn opened at 4 l)se and closed at42Uc.
May opened at 46%c und closed at 4545 e. Trie
volume of business done in oats was much more
than usual, and oil the start made a slight spurt
to better pricos, in sympathy with wheat and
corn, but became tame and sold lower atthe
close. September sold from 21!$*: to 24%c. and
closed at 24%®21%0; October at iV/idi 25%c,
and closed at 25)a<g May sold at 30)$o
and dosed at 80)$o. Deliveries of provisions on
September contracts we.’c talr about 10,000.
There was les* pressure to sell, but the demand
from shorts appeared sufficient to cause au ap
preciation of 2)sc on lard and 2)s®7Jse on short
ribs, septendier and (Xtober showing the great
eat gain. The range of prices was small and
closing sales were at outside figures, lard sold
at $o 40®6 47)$ for September delivery, January
closing at |6 55, the opening figure; short rlbsat
at |81)0®8 15 for September and J 6 37)5®6 40
for January; pork 812 46®12 50 for January.
The shipping demand wax less urgent for meats,
but lilierni for lard.
Caah quotation* to-day ruled as follow*:
Flour exhibited a Iwller tone and the demand
was somewhat Improved. Wheat, No. 2 spring
fl9c; No. Sspriug iwtoc: No. 2 red (W)v. Corn,
No. 2, 4!%*••• Oat*. No. 2, M*e. .Mess pork,
ist barrel. $1500*15 23. laud, per 109 lb, M4|p.
Bhort rib side*, louee, 3* 07)$. Dry salted shoul
der*. boxed. $5 450.5 50: short clear sides,
boxed. $8 k>®B 45. Whisky tl 10.
Leading futures ranged a* follows;
Opening. Highest. Closing.
No. 8 Wheat- __ ~
Kept delivery .. 6*% 69t0 69%
Oct. ddiverv 70% <l% <1 *
May delivery.... 60 V * 80% ,
Corn. No 1 •
Sept, delivery.., 40% 416*
Oct. delivery.... 411$ 42)$ 42%
May delivery 46)J 45)$ 45%
O ats. No. 2
Sept, delivery... 24t0 24 1 4 24%
Oct. delivery 25% 25% 25%
May delivery. .. 30)$ 30% 30%
Year, per barrel.3ll 85 3 $ ....
Jan. delivery 12 40 12 50 12 50
Sept, delivery. $6 403 6 41% $ 6 171$
Oct. delivery 6 17)$ 6 50 C 50
Jan. delivery.... 6 55 6 57% 6 55
Sept, delivery... $8 02% 38 15 $8 15
Oct. delivery 8 15 8 20 8 20
Jan. delivery 6 40
Baltimore, Sept, I.—Flour steady, with fairly
active inquire; Howard street and Western sit
perflne J 2 25®2 75, extra $8 00®3 60, family S3 75
<5,4 35. citv mills superfine $2 25(1*2 62. extra
33 00 ®3 50; Rio brands $4 25® 4 sft. Wheal -
Southern easier and fairly active; red 78®S0e;
amberßo®B2c: Western easier and fairly active:
No. 2 winter red, on spot 7755(ft77%e. Corn
—Southern firm, with good inquiry; white 58®
57e, yellow 54®55c. Western firm bu< dull.
St. Louis. Sept. I.—Flour very quiet and tin
changed. Wheat strong and ss®lc higher; No.
2 red. cash 69%® 69%e; September delivery 68%
®69%u; October 7(t0<3>71%c. Corn strong and
higher; cosh 35%®39c. September delivery 39%
®39%e: October 39t0®40%c Oats dull but
easy; cash 23%®28%c, September delivery
23%c. October 25c. Whisky steady at $1 05.
Louisville. Sept. I.—Grain dull. Wheat—
No. 2 red, 72c. Corn, No. 2 mixed 45c. Oats, No. 2
mixed 2*c. Provisions quiet.
Cincinnati, SeDt. I.—Flour easy. Wheat
firmer; No. 2 red 72c. Corn firmer: No. 2 mixed
44%e. Oats steady; No. 2 mixed 27®27%c.
Provisions—Pork quiet at sl4 50. Lard scarce
but firm at $0 40. Bulk meats firm and quiet;
short ribs $8 26. Bacon in good demand: short
ribs $9 12%, short, clear $9 62%. Sugar firm.
Hogs steady and firm.
New Orleans, Sept. I.—Coffee in light demand
hut holders firm; Rio cargoes and common to
prime 181$®2l%e. Cotton seed products quiet
but steady: prime crude oil 26®28c, offered;
summer yellow oilS7®Bßc; cake aud meal 20®
20 25c per long ton f. o. b. (Sugars strong: I-ou
isiana open kettle, fully fair 5%c. good foir
5%c: Louisiana centrifugals, off white 5W®
5 318 c, choice yellow- clarified 6%c. prime yellow
clarified 6 l-16c, seconds 5®5%c. Molasses
scarce and firm : Louisiana centrifugals, strictly
prime to fancy 28®83c, good fair to good
prime 22@25c, common to good common 18®
New York, Sept. 1, noon.—Spirits turpentine
quiet at 32%c. Rosin quiet at $1 05® 1 10.
5:00 p. m.—Rosin dull at $1 05®1 10. Tur
pentine quiet at 32%c.
Charleston, Sept, I.—Spirits turpentine
steady at 29c. Rosin steady; good strained
Wilmington, Sept. I.—Spirits turpentine
firm at 29%c. Rosin dull; strained 72%c.
good strained 77%c. Tar firm at $1 30. Crude
turpentine firm; hard Si 16, yellow dip $175;
virgin $1 75.
New York. Sept. 1. —Rice steady.
New Orleans. Sept. L—Rice quiet hut steady;
Louisiana, ordinary to prime 4@7to.
MINIATURE ALMANAC —THIS DAY.
High Water at Savamnaii 8:11 A m. 8:32 p u
Friday. Sept 2, 1387.
Steamship Tallahassee. Fisher. New Y'ork—C
G Anderson. Airent.
Brig Clara Pickens, Eddy, Baltimore, w ith
coal to G I Taggart; vessel to Jos A Roberts &
Schr Sat ilia, Skolfield, Bath, with ice to Hay
wood. Gage & Cos; vessel to Master.
Schr James E Bayles. Robinson, NetvYork
for Galveston, with cement (see local) to Jos A
Roberta & Cos. '
Steamer Grace Pitt, Willetts, Beaufort, Port
Royal and Bluffton— Master.
Steamship Cijy of Macon. Lewis, Boston—C
G Anderson, Agent.
Bark Sarah A Staples, Gay, Philadelphia—
Jos A Roberts & Cos.
Steamer Ethel, Carroll, Cohen’s Bluff and way
landings—W T Gibson, Manager.
Steamer Grace Pitt, Willetts. Beaufort, Port
Royal and Bluffton—Master.
Steamship City of Macon, Boston.
New York, Aug 30—Arrived, scbrMaud Snare,
Cleared, sehrs Austin D Knight, Perry. Fer
nandina: Geo R CoDgdon, Terrell, Georgetown,
S C; Nellie Floyd, Johnson, do and Brunswick.
Amsterdam, Aug 80—Arrived, bark Bacchus
(Rus), Bjorkqvist, Pensacola.
Dover, Aug 30—Arrived, bark Hannah & Mary
ißr), Cochrane, Darien.
Tarifa, Aug 23—Passed, bark Marietta D(Ital),
Gaxzola, Genoa for Pensacola.
Baltimore, Aug 30—Cleared, brig Hattie M
Bain, McDonald, Bull River, S C, and passed out
of Cape Henry same date.
Georgetown, S C, Aug 29—Arrived, scbr Elea
nor, Mott, New Y'ork. (Reports on night of 24th,
off Hatteras, experienced a terrible gale from
NE. lasting about 10 hours; sustained no dam
'Jacksonville, Aug 27—Arrived, schr Andrew
Ncbinger, Smith. New Y'ork.
Cleared, schr Gertie M Rickerson, Anderson,
Delaware Breakwater. Aug 30—Passed out,
steamship Roxburg Castle(Br), Philadelphia for
Pensacola, Aug 30—Cleared, bark Annie Tor
rey (Nor), Fogh. Amsterdam.
Iluli River, BC, Aug 30-Arrived, steamship
Cleddy (Br), Seward, Baltimore
New York, Sept 1- Arrived out .steamship Ger
manic, New York for Liverpool.
Capt Fisher, of the steamship Tallahassee at
this port Sept 1, reports Hatteras buoy in posi
tion, but upside down).
Beaufort, 8 C, Aug 80—Steamer Antilles (Br),
was beached to-day, but her propeller or shaft
could not 1* righted. Tbeir position will be
changed and another trial had.
Per Central Railroad. Sept 1—1,464 bales cot
ton, 8 bales yarn, 49 bales domestics, 117 pkgs
tobacco. C rolls leather. 236 lbs lard. 12.796 lbs
bacon, 18 bbls spirits turpentine, 814 bbls rosin.
546 lbs fruit. 14 bbls meal, 5 bbls whisky, 39
pkgs furniture, 18 pkgs carriage material, 345
pkgs mdse 24 bales paper stock. 9 pkgs empties,
1 ear brick. 18 pkgs hardware. 3 cars coal.
Per Savannah. Florida and Western Railway,
Sept 1—314 bales cptton. 15 cars lumber. 2 cars
cattle, 1 car iron, 451 bbls spirits turpentiue,
1.451 bbls rosin. 1 1 bales hides, 5 bales wool,
Per Charleston and Savannah Railway, Sept
I—4o bales cotton, 10 bbls tar, 10 bbls pitch, 25
caddies tobacco, 2 bales plaids, 1 car wood,
Per steamship City of Macon, for Boston—
-2,318 bales upland cotton, 1 oaie wool, 188 bales
domestics and yarns, 109 bbls rosin, 3( 0 bbls
spirits turpentine, 61.924 feet lumlier. 243 hales
hides. 21 casks clay, 39 crates fruit, 128 tons pig
iron, 226 pkgs mdse,
Per bark Sarah A Staples, for Philadelphia
-346,864 feet p p lumber -Jas K Clarke & Cos.
Per steamship Tallahassee, from New York—
S Carlyon, Master G Daniel, J Ij Daniel, Master
8 Damj'l, Mrs .1 H Daniel, 1. 0 Straehnn, Dr E H
Nichols. Mias J M Dixon, A N Beach, R H Rog
ers, .1 Thomas, R Berner, F M Kiinson. HER
Darrien. E C Thomas and wife. Miss M farm'
ge,r, Miss E Westlake, I Steinheimer, Miss I,
Bureos. Mrs F Neyland. R P Paul and daughter.
B E Movie and wife, Master A Smith, W W
Smith, .1 S Kean, Mrs K Rontienberg, M Cohen,
M Beucrek. J Morford, C R Thebank, $ Kalman,
I, Rothschild, Master r> Herlck, W Re-breeder,
Mrs Rosenbaum. (1 Rnlff, C K Dam our, F J Park
and wife, W Kehoe, H Bemhart. M Dreyfus, B
A Byck, A Steiner, (i Terming, T H Feelr. .1 .1
Keefy, .1 MackolT, S Reed. Steerage—Richard
Rulk’e, CKMorte. M Derricott, B Kavler, W
Parks. RR .Johnson, O El>pel.
Per steamship City of Macon, for Boston-
R 8 Jones, Miss Clara Bradley, Mrs T P ' Drad
ley, K Schmitt, C B Beasom, Mr an 1 >F F.
Price and wife, G J Loueks, and 1 deck
Per steamship Tallahassee, from New York—
A H Altmnyer 4' Cos, Appsl ft R, T P Bond St Cos,
Byck 4S.RW Branch, M R Belknap, 1, Blus
teln, J Baker, O Butler, T Basch, R BeUmgei.
HI Oil get t. M 4 Cos, Beudlieim Bros St Cos, W H
Chaplin, wCI Coopsr, Collat Bros, (J H < arson.
A h Champion. J H Collin* St 00, E M Connor,
J Collins. J T Cook & Cos. A Doyle, M J Doyle,
Davis Bril*. .1 A Douglass £ Cos, l Dasher 4 Cos,
J Derst. A Ehrlich ft Bap, Kckutun & V. Mrs A
Ely, I Kiwtuin A Bro, Ej*tcln AW, JH Estill,
Einstein ft E.. 0 Eckstein 4 Cos. U Shbervrclu,
M IVrst 4 Cos, Frank 4 00, A Falk 4 Bon. 8 Fat
man. Gus Fox. Flstsehman 4 Cos. .1 fl Furher,
Fretr.eil 4 X. J Gorham. 8 Ou<-kohimst 4 Son,
Grady. Del. 4 Cos, C M Gilbert ft Cos. cnas Gas*-
mau. Oray K O'B, FGutinsn, B M Garfuukeh
J W Oell, w W Gordon 4 Cos, Mrs J F Gilmer,
I, Gobsl. A Hanley. Hlrw'h Bros. D liogau. L F
Ilcmhelmer, Hvuias Bros A 00, Hcxtcr &K.
F M Hull, S KrouskotT, ,T 0 Kelley A To, E J
KeilTer, Kavanaugh A It, N Lang, Ludden A B
811 Levy A Bro, E Lovell A Son, Lloyd AA.
Jno Lyons A Cos, A Leffiar, Uppman Bros, J F
LnFar, n 1’ Myeraon, I> It Xyster, H Logan, H H
Lewis. Mobr Bros. J McGrath A 00, C Murphy,
W B Moll A Cos, K H McDouell. J A McCarthy,
Lee Koy Myers A Cos, D J Morrison, E Moyle,
.1 .1 McMahon, 31 Mendel A Bro, Marshall House.
Mutual lias L Cos, Yloehlenbnxk A D, Or A
Oemler, A S Nichols, J G Nelson A Cos, Mary W
Owens, Jno Nlcolson Jr, J O Tilden, I' II Blitch
A Cos, 31 Y A 0 1 Melntire, Order II Miller agt,
Palmer Bros, L Putzcl, K Platshek, Hieser AB,
N Paulsen A Cos, C 0 Kogers, T Radcrlck agt,
Pearson 4 S. W F Reid, II Solomon A' Son, Scre
ven House, J Rosenheim A Cos, Solomons A Cos,
\V I) Slmkius A Cos, Pll Springer, M Sternberg.
Savannah Steam Bakery, Southern Bank State
of Georgia, Smith Bros A Cos. S, FAWRy.
Strauss Bros, II L Schreiner, E A Schwarz, L
Steruhoimer, Jno Sullivan, J J Sullivan, J F
Sullivan. .1 H Schroder. J F Thornton, B F Ul
mer. .1 S Silva A Son, J W Tynan, H W Struck,
H W TiedemarvJ 1' 'Vot'd A Cos. Tbos 'Vest, 'V
U Tel Cos, A M A C 'V West, str Katie, str Ethel,
Ga A Fla l S B Cos. Southern Ex Cos, t’KK.
Per steamship Wm Crane, front Baltimore—
P A Mtlc A Soli, 1* H Ahmms, M Holey A Son,
Byck 4 8,0 Butler, S W Drench, Bond', H A K,
Bemihelm Bros A Cos, Baldwin A Cos. Brush E L
Cos, I> Cookshutt, Clark A P, Kavauaugh A B,
J Cohen, Sha-s A Sav R R. J A Douglass A Cos, U
Pa vis A Son, Epstein A A Ehrlich A Bro,
I Epstein A Bro, Ellis, Y A Cos, Fret well AN,
M Ferst A Cos, S Uuckenhelmer A Son, I Freid.
C M Gilbert A 00. Grady, Del, A 00, F M Hull,
Jas Hart A Bro, A B Hull. A Hanley. 0 L Jones,
Ifirseh Bros. Ga A Fla IS B 00, Haines AD,
W R Jannette, IJppman Bros. Lindsay A 31.
Lovell A L. Lloyd A A, A Lefiler, D B Ijester, N
Laug, Juo Lyons A Cos. E Lovell A Son, D J Mor
risou, A.l Miller A Cos, Melnhard Bros A Cos,
R D McDouall, J McGrath A Cos, Neidlinger A K,
J G Nelson A Cos, J O'Byrne, Order Bieultampen
A Cos, Order A B Hull, (irder W D Sitnkius A Cos,
Palmer Bros, K Platshek, Kieser AH, J Kourke,
A Samuel. J T Sbuptrine A Bro, str Katie, str
Ethel, H Solomon A Son, Southern Ex Cos, stiur
Seminole, sehr C A Jtaguer, Strauss Bros, Sa
vannuh Gas Cos, G Tiedeman, Teeple A Cos,
Van Bierehof A tt, J D Wcod A Cos, Sirs J Wil
liamson, A M A C 'V 'Vest, J B West A" Cos, 'V D
Per Central Railroad. Sept I—Forde Agt.
Woods A Cos, Jno Flannery A Cos, Herron AG,
31 Maclean, F M Farley, 31 \A D I Melntire,
W 'V Gordon A Cos, Baldwin A Cos, Pearson A S,
Garnett, S A Cos, 3lontague A Co.Warnock A
D Y Dancy, H3l Comer A Cos, J 0 Thompson,
J P Williams A Cos, A Minis A Sons, 1 G Haas,
Southern Cotton Oil Cos, A B Hull, Lindsay A 31,
.1 G Nelson A Cos, H Solomon A Son, .1 I Lutz,
Palmer Bros, E A Schwarz, M Ferst A CO, R N
Stark, G'V Tiodcmau, A Ehrljch A Bro, W I)
Dixon, J McGrath A Cos, J S Silva A Son, T J
GBrien. Kavanaugh AB, C3l Gilbert A Cos,
W B Mell A Cos, A J Miller A Cos, A U'ffler, W H
Price, D D Arden, Beudheim Bros A Cos, C A
Robbe, Smith Bros A Cos, lee Koy Myers A Cos.
Harms AJ, Frank A Co,B Guckenheimer A Son,
M Boley A Son, Peacock, U A Cos, Ellis, Y A Cos,
Einstein A L. Emtua Sailes. L Putzel, Perse A L,
E Lovell A Son, W G Cooper.
Per Savannah. Florida and Western Railway.
Sept I—Transfer Office. Jno Flannery A do.
H D McDonell, Bacon,.l A Cos. Frierson A Cos,
W 1) Simkins A Cos, 0 w Tiedeman, D B Lester,
Epstein A W, Lee Roy Myers A Cos, Crohan A D,
Herman AK, II Myers A Bros, W B Mell & Cos,
Mrs S A Bro, J H Estlll. Harms AJ, B Hart,
Lippmau Bros. A Fjnstein's Hons, Einstein A L,
M Y Henderson, A J Miller A Cos, J W Hunter,
Standard Oil Cos, B II Levy A Bro, Ellen Everett,
H Solomon A Son, A Teflier, J S Collins A Cos, R
Carey A Cos, Southern Cotton Oil Op, J H Grimm
J Rosenheim A Cos, A Falk A Son, M Ferst A Cos,
A Ehrlich A Bro. MoGIIHs A 31, Reppard A Cos,
DaleU) A Cos, Meinhard Bros & Cos, Teepie A 00,
W § Hawkins, W 'V Gordon A Cos, Herron A O,
It M Comer A Cos, F3l Farley, Baldwin At Cos,
Peacock, IT A Cos, Elite, Y A Cos. E T Roberts,
C L Jones, W 0 Jackson, J P Weed A Cos.
Per Charleston and Savannah Raiiwav. Sept
I M Beley A Sou, Eckitinn AV, K B ('a ;, I . 1 '
Sampson, N Paulsen A Cos, J B Austin, Agt str
Katie, Lindsay AM, Standartl (>tl Cos. McGUlis A
M, Montague A Cos, Goruett, S A Cos, Peacock,
H A Cos.
NOW-THE TIME TO SPECULATE'
\CTIVE fluctuations In the 3larket offer op
portunities to zpeeulators to
in Grain, Stocks, Bonds and Petroleum. Prompt
personal attention given to orders received by
wire or mail. Correspondence solicited. Full
information about the markets in our book,
which will bo forwarded free on appticuiion.
H. D. KYLE, Banker and Broker,
38 Broad and 34 New Sts. New York City.
A. L. HARTRIDGeT
BUYS AND SELLS on commission all classes
of Stock* and Bonds.
Negotiates loans on marketable securities.
New York quotations furnished by private
ticker every fifteen minutes.
WM. T. WIUHAMS. W. CttMMtNO.
W. T. WILLIAMS & CO.,
ORDERS EXEt TJTF.D op the New York, Chi
cago and Liverpool Exchanges.
19 COMMERCIAL BUILDING.
KISSIMMEE CITY BANK,
Kissimmee City, Orange County, Fla.
CAPITAL - - - $30,000
r | 'RANSAOT a regular banking business. < live
1 particular attention to Florida collections.
Correspondence solicited. Issue Exchange on
New York, New Orleaus, Savannah and Jack
sonville, Fla. Resident Agents for Coutts A Cos.
and Melville, Evans A Cos., of London, England.
New Y r ork correspondent: The Seaboard
Wm. P. Bailey & Cos.,
KEEP CONSTANTLY ON HAND, in large
quantifies, at their yard on the SPRI NO
FIELD PLANTATION, and will deliver the same
in any part of the city upon the shortest notice.
Wei' Brick, Pressed Brick, Hard Brown Bt *
Gray Brick, Soft Brown Brick.
OrricE Corner Bull and Broughton, at SI
MON GAZAN'S CIGAR STORE, where aU or
ders will receive prompt attention.
I't-'L-”!- 1 - 1 1 - c
37 W. TYNAN,
ENGINEER and MACHINIST,
Corner West Broad and Indian Streets.
* LL OF MACHINERY. BOILERS.
Etc . ■ and repaired. STEAM PUMPS,
GOVERN >lk- INJECTORS AND STEAM
WATER FITTINGS of ail kinds for sale
Electric Bolt Free.
rpo INTRODUCE it ami obtain Agents we will
I for the next sixty days give away, free of
charge, In each county In the United States a
limited number of our German Electro Galvanic
Kutieiisory B.*lta prlw. Is. A ismitive ami un
failing cure for Nervous Debility', Varicocele
Emissions. Impotency, Etc. $.300 reward paid
If every Belt we manufacture diw not genoiatu
a genuine electric current. Address at once
ELECTRIC BELT AGENCY P. O. Box 17$
Brooklyn, N. Y.
White Bluff Hoad.
IJLANTS. BOUQUETS, DESIGNS, CUT
1 FLOWERS furulshed to order. Leave or
oers at DAVIh 8..05, , uoruer Bull and York
a reete Tele: hone call WO
RUSTLESS IRON PIPE.'
EQUAL T'> GALVANIZED PIPE, AT
MUOT LESS PRICE.
J. D. WEED & CO.
WATER COOLERS RANGES AND SHOVES.
CROWNED ' WITH THE GREATEST SUCCESS OF THE AGE I
Charter Oak Portable Raw anil Mm Stoves.
n u •
'VTTH THEIR WONDERFUL IMPROVEMENT,
THE WIRE GAUZE OVEN DOOR,
r UNIVERSALLY' CONCEDED to lie the greatest improvement ever attached to a Cooking
Stove or Range. By the admission of fresh air into the oven in the form of small jets, ft
purities that which is otherwise vitiated, at the same time saving the juice which is the nourish
ment of meats without the necessity of HASTING, aud a considerable saving of time, labor and
weight sufficient to pay for an ordinary Cooking Stove several times over. One of the features of
IN CHARTER I'AK.-k. with the "TkF. GAUZE DOOR, is that of BROILING STEAKS in tbo
OVEN und not over I lie coals, thus avoiding the loss of juice, being burnt or tainted by smoke.
Steaks broiled iu a CHARTER OAK, with the WIRE GAUZE DOOR, becomes tender, juicy and
delicious. All those who have used the old reliable CHARTER OAKS know them to be a first
class article, and will readily understand the theory of this truly wonderful improvement, they
will herald their success with unstinted praise and delight. There is no mechanical ingenuity
required to understand how to operate the OH A RTF.K OAK RANGES or STOVES, they are very
simple in construction, so much so a child could work them. It is the only Range having one
danqier that will heat water in the reservoir and Isike well ut the same time. We have so much
confidence in the OIIATF.R OAKS, having had one in operation in our store, that we are prepared
to substantiate everything claimed for them. The public ara cordially invited to call and liava
the theory of the "THE GAUZE OVEN DOOR fully explained, or send for descriptive circular to
CIiAIiKE A DANIELS,
PORTABLE RANGES, COOKING STOVES AND HOUSE FURNISHING SPECIALTIES,
Cf TJ ARDS ARMORY,
Cornier Whitaker anti York Street*. Hivvannah, Georgia.
THUNKS AND SHOES.
Low Quarter Shoes at Cost
In order to make room for our Large Fall Stock, which
will soon be coming in, we have condoled to make a rushing
sale of the balance of our stock of
GENTS’FINE LOW QUARTER SHOES.
We have sold our stock of these goods down closer this
season than we have for years past, and being determined not
to carry any over to next year, we offer to close them out
AT MANUFACTURERS’ COST.
Remember the old saying, “the early bird catches the
worm,” so don’t wait until the best lots are gone.
JOS. ROSENHEIM & CO.,
This space belongs to LTNDSAY & MORGAN, who are
anxious to save you money, and will do it if you give them
a chance. They will sell for the next ten days all their sum
mer goods at less than cost. MOSQUITO NETS FOR $1 50,
ALL READY FOR HANGING.
ASK YOUR GROCER FOF
AND BREAKFAST BACON
O IST JED aiD K U INE
IMLCSS OU* PATfMTiO TRAOf-MAHK*. A tIOHT
METALLIC) Of At. ATYAOHIO TO TMt fTRINa. AND
TMt tTRIHtD QANVAS, AA IN TM* MT. '
EDWARD LOVELL & SONS,
Iron and Turpentine Tools.
Office: Cor. State and Whitaker street*.
Warehouse: 188 and 140 State street.
McDoiil & BalMyie,
Machinists, Boiler Makers and Blacksmiths,
STATIONARY and PORTABLE ENOINEB,
VERTICAL and TOP-RUNNING CORN
MILLS, SUOAR MILLS and PANS.
AGENTS for Alert and Union Injectors, the
simplest nmlnnost effective ou the market;
Gullett Light Kraft Magnolia Cotton Gin, the
best in the market.
All orders promptly attended to. Send for
Barfs Reliable Gtttife and Turnij)
JUST RECEIVED KRESH AT
22 AND 22 1-2 BARNARD STREET.
UOTTOK SEEJ) WASTED.
COTTON SEED WANTED
THE SOUTHERN COTTON Oil C 0„
HAS just constructed eight new Cotton Bead
Oil Mills, located at the following points,
each having the capacity per day Indicated:
Columbia, S. C., - 100 Tons.
Savannah, G-a., - - 100 “
Atlanta, Ga., - - 200 “
Montgomery. Ala, - 200 “
Memphis, Tenn., - 200 “
Little Rock, Ark., - 200 “
New Orleans, La., - 300 “
Houston, Texas, - 300 “
CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED. Address,
at nearest Mill.
Southern Cotton Oil Cos.
l. a. McCarthy,
Successor to Chaa E. Wakefield,
PLLMBER, CAS and STEAM FITTER,
4?* Bur u&rd mrtci, SAVJLNNiK,