Newspaper Page Text
OFFICK OF THE MORNING NEWS. I
Savannah, (>a.. ( )et. 28, IMB7. f
Genf.ra;, Remarks -In reviewing the general
market, for tbe past wee!., about the same fea
tures existed as in the week previous. The yel
low fever has continued unabated in Florida,
and our jobbers are -hut out of that territory,
so that there is no business Joins at all where
quarantine exists. The business for the week
was fair in a jobbing way but moderate in the
aggregate. In most of the leading staples the
tendency is still downward. In groceries and
provisions the movement was very fair. In dry
goods there is a freer movement going on than
for some time past and the present cool
spell will .no doubt improve the demand.
In all other branches there is a better
demand and more goods moving while the retail
trading continues in good form. The principal
part of the trade is busy now receiving holiday
goods to meet the demand which generally sets
in during the coming month. The money mar
ket continues quite easy although the demand
is active and there are no changes in the regu
lar rates. Collections are very slow
and unsatisfactory. In the security
market there is a good demand
existing for Centra! railroad stock and deben
tures, which have advanced. The following re
view of the week's business will show the tone
and the latest quotations of the different mar
kets at the closing hour to-day.
Naval Stores.—' The market for spirits tur
pentine was very firm and prices steadily ad
vanced, opening the week at lljje. for regulars.
It sold ujj to 3.1 c., at which iigure it closed
steady. There was a good inquiry, with small
offerings. The sales for the week were fully
y. 500 casks. Rosin—The market was strong and
sales were made at higher figures than the cur
rent quotations, although prices were advanced
slightly. The sales for the week were fully
15,000 barrels. In another column will be found
a weekly table of receipts and exports from
April 1 to date, and for the same period last
year, showing the stocks on hand and on ship
hoard not cleared, together with the official
Rxtx—There was an active demand through
out last week, and prices were strong and
steadily advanced, closing fully 54c. higher than
a week ago. The offerings were compara
tively light, thereby restricting business.
The total sales for the week were about 1,700
barrels. The following are the official quota
tions of the Board of Trade. Small job lots are
Prime 6 <&!>}■s
Tidewater $! 10®1 25
Country lots V— 80® 90
Cotton.— During the past week the market
was quite firm, though with little or no quotable
change in values. The demand was small com
paratively, as the bulk of the trading was had
by a few buyers only. The balance of exporters
complained very much of a lack of
freight room in both foreign and coastwise
steam tonnage; this cause had the effect of
restricting business. This state of affairs, it is
thought, will last for a week or two as but few
vessels are on the way. The total sales for the
week were 17,100 bales The following are the
official closing spot quotations of the Cotton Ex
Middling fair 9->s
Middling . 9
Low middling 8 13-16
Sea Island.— The receipts for the w eek up to
4 p. in., as reported by factors, were 1,442 bags,
and the sales for the same time were 909 bags,
leaving the stock at 2,959 bags. There was
a pretty fair inquiry, aud prices were firmer,
and higher. The buying was about evenly di
vided for both foreign and domestic account
The business was on the basis of quotations.
Common Georgias I— 1a
Medium flne iQ%d%SQ
Extra fine 21J*<&22
The receipts of cotton at this port from all
sources the past week were 40.1190 bales of up
land and 1,442 bales sea island, against 45.469
bales of upland, and 1,309 bales sea island last
The particulars of the reoeipts have been as
fellows: Per Central railroad. 34,886 bales up
land; per Savannah, Florida and Western Eail
wnv, 10,089 bales upland and 1,278 hales
seal island; per Charleston and Savannah rail
road, 457 bales upland;..per Savannah river
steamers, 624 bales upland and 7 bales sea
island; per Florida steamers, 140 bales upland
ar,d 70 hales sea island; per Brunswick arulSa
tilia, river steamers 389 balesupland, and 31 bales
sea island: |tercarts 81 bales upland and 52bales
sea island: per Darien and Altamaba steamers 17
bales upland and 4 bales sea island: per sloop 4
The exports for the week were 40.959 hales of
upland and 560 bales sea island, moving as fol
lows: to Philadelphia. 273 balesupland: to New
York, 8,447 bales upland and 530 bales sea island;
to Boston, 1.920 bales upland; to Baltimore,
1.432 bales upland: to Charleston. 458 hales up
land ; to Reval. 10,547 bales upland; to Liver
pool, 10,775 bales upland and 30 bales sea
island; to Barcelona. 3.910 bales upland; to
Genoa, 3.192 bales upland.
The stock on hand to-day was 122,619 bales up
land and 2.9: 9 bales sea island, against 129,268
bales of upland and 2,293 bales sea island last
Comparative Statement of Net Receipts, Exports and Stocks of Cotton to the Fodo wing Places
to Latest Dates.
1 Stuck on
Received since Exported since Sept. 1, 18*7. I hand and on
PORTS. Sept. 1. ! Shipboard.
Great I | O'th F*n Total \C'sttrise ;
1886-87 | 1885-86 Britain . 1 France. | Parts. Foreign. j Ports. 1887. j 1886.
New Orleans Oct. 28 458,21(7 319,616, 110,0051 01,566 G!VJ4t' 219,808 C9.R80 195,3G0- 151,9*7
Mobile Oct. 28 60,950 j 46,169 5,103! j i 5,103! 43,781: 20,223) 15,316
Florida Oct. 28 7,897 . 5.211’. I ! 7,81171 !
Texas Oct. 28 262.112! £6o.l>i 7-1,279! 17,324 : 91,6031 10..319 . 70,2681 64.912
(Upland. .. Oct. 28i 375.512 ; 297,152 43,719 4,750 86,116 134,5851 126,515 122,6191 129.268
nuvuiman -j gea Is’d.. .Oct. 28 2,8901 3.042 60 80 i 90! 1,759 2,9591 2,293
nv„ utm I Upland.. .Oct. 28! 192,72| 161.116 28,5241 10,576 73,8981 112,94.8 33,819 51,7271 75,814
tnaneston oet a j| 1-seBl , m ! | 600 985! 1,768
North Carolina Oct. 28! 80.389 50,624 26,731 8,650! 05.881 11,7071 38,815| 17.758
Virginia Oct. 28! 276,073 107,627 82,463 i 82,463 45,779 28,45?! 3*355
New York Oct. 28! 1,341 2.894 119,3191 6,394 50.3301 176,048 72,990! 99.181
Other ports Oet. 28j 29,588 22,936 62,869! 6,578 ; 69,447! 13,721; 13,378;
Total to date [ 1,747,284 562,073; 83,306 312,143 j 957,521 443.116! 613,123;
Total to dateiu 1886 1 1 1,338,075 | j \ j 616,330,
Comparative Cotton Statement
Op Gross Receipts, Exports and Stock on Hand, Oct. 28, 1887,
and for the Same Time Last Year.
iVn | Sea t
Inland Upland Island. Upland
Stock on hand Sept. 1 675 #.lSlB’> 1.1(8 4.MJ4
Received this week | 1,(42!’ 4H. 1H 1.309 48.169
Received previously 2.7; 330.311; 1.787 249.82.)
Total 4,808 782.719: 4,345 302,598
Exported this week 560 40.959 558 30,1 A
Exported previously 1,2891 230, .4: 7.38. 141,164
Total 1.848' 361,100 1,952 17:1,320
Stock on hand and on ship
board Oct. 38 2,959 122,619 23293. 129,208
Movement oe Cotton at Interior Points,
giving nv-upts aud shipments for tne week end
ing Oct. 28 and stock on Hand to-night, and for
the same time last year:
,2-Week ending Oct. 28, 1887.-,
Receipts. Shipment*. Stuck.
Augusta 12.674 8,5,52 16,293
Columbus 4.199 1,787 9,302
Rome... •tiled 4,190 4,652
Macon ”560 2,167 6,210
Montgomery 6,587 5.867 9,534
S-'elma 4.456 4,326 7,157
Memphis 89,273 22, ,550 98.817
Nashville 3,602 2.197 3,339
Total 80,401 51.966 155,604
WVel ending Oct. 29, 1886.—,
Receipts. Shipment*. Stuck*.
Augusta 11.57 b 10,591 12,492
Columbus 4,471 4,314 10,442
Rome 4,359 4,444 2,872
Macon 3,539 3,320 5,282
Montgomery 7,941 5,070 11,495
Selma 4.519 4,576 6,809
Memphis 4i. : ;25 21,313 80,968
Nashville 3,874 3,223 1,427
Total.. 80,948 56.853 157,787
THE FOLLOWING STATEMENT SHOWS THE NET RE
CEIPTK AT ALL PORTS FOR THE WEEKS ENDING
OCT. 28 AND OCT. 21, AND FOR THIS WEEK LAST
This Last Last
Weyk. 1i 5 ck. Year.
Galveston 34.252 36,797 85,293
New Orleans 102.254 77,612 72,930
Mobile 11,602 10,114 9,618
Savannah 47,455 40,883 49,611
Charleston 24.905 26,093 26,066
W'ilmington 12,125 10,947 9,4.53
Norfolk 27,010 28,242 31,781
New York .. 757 190 1,243
Various 34,781 34,997 19.928
Total 294,841 271,375 255,923
LIVERPOOL MOVEMENT FOR THE WEEK ENDING
OCT. 28, 1887, AND FOR THE CORRESPONDING
WEEKS OF 18S6 AND 1885:
1887. 1886. 1885.
Sales for the week.. 83,000 51.000 39,(t00
Exporters took 11,000 3,100 4,000
Speculators took 5,200 1,400 500
Total stock 444,000 340,000 365,000
Of which American. 236,000 170.000 244,000
T’l imports forweek, 103.000 lOs.otm 63,000
Of which American. 83,(X*) 84,(XX) 54,000
Actual exports 17.200 9,700 9,300
Amount, afloat 226,000 227,(XX1 205,000
Of which American. 212,000 209,000 197,000
Price 5 5-llkl 5 3-16d s^d
CONSOLIDATED COTTON STATEMENT FOR THE WEEK
ENDING OCT. 28, 1887.
Receipts at all U. S. ports this week.... 291.841
Last year 255.923
Total receipts to date 1,747,28-4
Last year 1,296,411
Exports for this week 219,702
Same week last year 146,812
Total exports to date 959,783
Last year 660,118
Stocks at ail United States ports 613,123
Last year 616,330
Stocks at all interior towns 150,952
Last year 132,029
Stocks at Liverpool 444,(XX)
Lax? year 340,000
American afloat for Great Britain 212,000
Last year. 209,000
Visible Supply of Cotton.—Below we give
the table of visible supply, as made up by cable
and telegraph for the Financial ana Commer
cial Chronicle to Oct. 21. The continental
stocks, as well as those of Great Britain and the
afloat, are this week's returns, and consequently
all the European figures are brought down to
Thursday evening. But to make the totals the
complete figures for Oct. 21 we add the items of
exports from the United States, including in it
the exports of Friday only:
Stock at Liverpool 434,000 294,000
Stock at London 41,000 18,000
Total Great Britain stock— 475,000 312,000
Stock at Hamburg 4,000 1,300
Stock at Bremen 37,900 16,600
Stock at Amsterdam 20,000 11,000
Stock at Rotterdam 200 300
Stock at Antwerp 900 900
Stock at Havre 136,000 103,000
Stock at Marseilles 2,000 6,000
Stock at Barcelona 17,000 28,000
Stock at Genoa 4,000 9,000
Stock at Trieste 11,000 12,000
Total continental stocks 233,000 188,100
Total European stocks 708,000 500,100
India cotton afloat for Europe. 60,000 44,000
American cotton afloat for Eu
rope 476,000 360,000
Egypt, Brazil, etc., afloat for
Europe 42,000 32,000
Stock iu United States ports... 580,495 553,322
Stock in U. S. interior towns.. 200,435 158,780
United States exports to-day.. 20,437 87,349
Total visible supply 2,087,367 1,685,551
Of the above, tile totals of American and other
descriptions are as follows:
Liverpool 208,000 1.31,000
Continental stocks 82,000 80,000
American afloat for Europe... 476,000 360,000
United States stock 580,495 553,322
United States interior stocks.. 200,435 158,780
United States exports to-day. 20,437 37,349
Total American 1,567,367 1,323,451
Total East India, etc 520,000 302,100
Total visible supply 2,087,367 1,685.551
The imports into continental ports this week
have been tO.OOO bales.
The above figures indicate an increase in the
cotton in sight to date of 401,816 bales as com
pared with the same date of 1886, an increase of
391,284 bales as compared with the correspond
ing date of 1885, and an increase of 213,511 bales
as compared with 1884.
India Cotton Movement.—The following is
the Bombay statement for the week and year,
bringing the figures down to Oct. 20:
BOMBAY RECEIPTS AND SHIPMENTS FOR FOUR
Shipments this week—
Great Britain. Continent. Total.
1887 1,000 2,000 3,000
1886 1,000 3,000 4,000
1884 1,000 1,000 2,000
Shipments since Jan. 1—
Great Britain. Continent. Total
1887 366,000 674,000 1,040,000
1886 322,000 675,000 997,000
1885 219,000 467,000 686,000
1884 501.000 mOOO 1,133,000
Receipts- This week. Since Jan. 1.
1887 7,000 1,489,(0
1888 8,000 1,417, (XX)
1885 1,000 1,011,000
1884 6.006 1,567,000
According to the foregoing, Bombay appears
to show an increase compared with last year in
the week’s receipts of 4.000 bales, and a de
crease in shipments of 1,000 hales, and the ship
ments since Jau. 1 show an increase of 43.000
Money Market— -Money Is active, but plenti
ful for all business purposes.
Domestic Exchange Easy. Banks and
bankers are buying sight drafts at )4 per cent,
discount and selling at )4 per cent, discount
Foreign Exchange—The market is steady.
Commercial demand. $4 82a:-. sixty days
$4 79-')i; ninety days. $4 78k: francs, Paris
and Havre, commercial, sixty days, $5 28)4;
Swiss. $5 2(3)4; marks, sixty days, 94)*.
Securities The market is fairly active for
both stociis and bonds, with a good demand for
Central railroad stock and debentures.
STOCKS AND BONDS
State Bonds - Bid. Asked.
New <leorg'a 4 ; 5. per cent bonds .105 106
Georgia new 6s, 1889, January and
July coupons 101 102
State of Georgia gold quarterlies. 103)4 105
Georgia Smith's, maturity 1896,
ex-interest 130 121
Atlanta (> per cent 108 110
Atlanta 7 per cent 118 121
Augusta 7 per cent 115 118
Augusta 6 per cent 108 lio
Columbuss percent 100 105
Macon 6 per cent 11l 112
New Savannah 5 per cent, quar
terly, January 100)4 101)4
New Savannah 5 per cent, qnar
terly, November coupons 101)4 102
Savannah, Florida and Western
Railroad general mortgage
bonds, 6 per cent interest cou
Atlantic and Gulf first mortgage
consolidated 7 per cent, coupons
January and July, maturity
1897 • H3 114)4
Central consolidated mortgage 7
tier cent, coupons January and
July, maturity 1898 109)4 110)4
Georgia Railroad Os 106 108
Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
first mortgage 11l 112
Char.otte, Columbia and Augusta
B)*con l mortgage; 110
Mobile and Girard, second mort
gage indorsed 6 |>er cent, cou
pons January and July, maturi
ty 1889, ex-i nterest 102 103)4
Marietta and North Georgia first
mortgage 8 per cent. .......... 100 101)4
Montgomery and hufaula first
mortgage indorsed 0 |ier cent..
Wen tern Alabama second mort
gage indorsed 8 per cent, cou
pons October, maturity IH3O. ..106 107
South Georgia and Florida in
dorsed -118 130
South Georgia and Florida sec
ond mortgage H 4 116
THE MORNING NEWS; SATURDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1887.
Ocean Steamship 6 percent bonds.
guaranteed by C mtr.il Railroad 103 Ill'll4
Gainesville, JeJersou and South
ern Railroad, first mortgage.
guaranteed 115 116V4
Gainesville, Jefferson and South
ern, not guaranteed 113
Gainesville, Jefferson and South
ern, second mortgage, guaran
Columbus and Rome, first indors
ed 6s 104 105
Columbus and Western 6 per cent
first guaranteed 106 108
Augusta and Knoxville railroad 7
per cent first mortgage bonds.. 11l 111>4
City and Suburban Railroad, first
nuirtgage 7 per cent bonds ... 107 108
Railroad Stacks —
Augusta and Savannah, 7 per cent
guaranteed 132 133
Central common, 1'24 125
Georgia common 193 196
Southwestern, 7 per cent, guaran
teed 12514 126'4
Central, 0 percent certificates 1004 101
Atlanta and West point railroad
stock 105 107
Atlanta and West Point 6 percent
certificates 103 104
Bank .Stock* —
Southern Bank of the State of
Georgia .198 fiO!
Merchants’ National Bank 158 162
Savannah Bank aud Trust Com
pany 90 95
National Bank of Savannah ... 120 121
The Oglethorpe Savings and Trust
Company 107 108
Savanuah Gas Light stock 204 21
Mutual Gas Light a) 23
Factory Bonds —
Augusta Factory 6s 105 ....
Sibley Factory 6s 103
Enterprise Factory 6s 103 ....
Factory Stocks —
Eagle and Phoenix Manufactur
ing Company 120 121
Augusta Factory 103
Graniteville Factory 140
Langley Factory 108 ....
Enterprise Factory Company ... 45
Enterprise Factory, preferred 110
J. P. King Manufacturing Com
Sibley Manufacturing Company.. 95
Naval Stores.—The receipts for the past
week have lieen 3,540 barrels spirits turpentine
and 10.987 barrels rosm. The exports were 5,200
barrels spirits turpentine and 22.4.30 barrels rosin,
moving as follows: To New York, 2,783 barrels
rosin aud 145 barrels spirits turpentine: to Bal
timore, 1.485 barrels rosin and 93 barrels spirits
turpentine; to Boston, 225 barrels spirits turpen
tine and 692 barrels rosin; to the interior. 158
barrels rosin: to Philadelphia 185 barrels spirits
turpentine and 95 barrels rosin; to Riga, 7,925
barrels rosin; u> Barcelona, 502 barrels rosin; to
Brunswick, 600 barrels rosin; to Trieste, 100 bar
rels spirits turpentine and 5,401 barrels rosin; to
London, 2.69.1 barrels spirits turpemine; for re
packing and home consumption since April 1,
1.759 barrels spirits turpentine and 2.789 barrels
rosin. The following are the Board of Trade
quotations: Rosin—A,B, C D and E iff 00, F
SI 05, G $1 074, H $1 10, I Si 15, K $1 25, 91
91 35, N $1 60, window glass $2 15, water white
$2 65. Spirits turpentine—regidar 38c.
Receipts, Shipments and Stocks from April 1,
1887, to date, and to the corresponding date
, ——lßß6-7 , , 1885-6
Spirits. Rosin. Spirits. Rosin.
On hand April 1.. 2,543 77,408 2,116 61.821
Rec'd this week.. 8,540 10,987 2,880 8.466
Rec’d previously. 130,468 334,7:34 110,784 304,215
Total 136,551 423.129 115,780 374,502
Shipments: Foreign —
Aberdeen 3,080 3,544
Antwerp 11,013 3,486 12,788 5,416
Belfast 250 3,063
Bristol 4,824 3,448 3,449 4,094
Buenos Ayres. ... 200 5,000 3,000
Cork for orders... 1,708 1,935
Carthagena ... 1,103
Garston Dock 6,050
Genoa 9,295 4,000
Glasgow 3,086 2,841 11,000
Goole 2,850 113 6,330
Hamburg 2,818 4,(X)0 8,067 12,868
Harburg 6,249 3,290
Hull 4,517 750 3,887 2,640
Las Palmas 27
London 24,595 16,871 12,520 16,944
Marseilles 3,735 .... 3,800
Montevido 1,400 .... 1,500
Oporto 600 .... 596
Pernambuco 1,531 2,865
Pooteeloff Harbor 22,026 .... 3,186
orders 1,968 573
Riga 2 20,780 3,700
Rotterdam 1,422 18,605 5,801 10,657
Stettin 3,587 .... 6,200
Trieste 300 15,701 .... 4,840
Baltimore., 6,221 61.036 8.789 61.025
Boston 9,284 8.157 8,042 10,036
Brunswick 500 1,084
Charleston 500 1,500
Philadelphia 5,338 2,640 3,926 7,899
New York 31,905 114,017 20,957 112.902
Interior towns 15,718 4,510 10,595 2,952
etc 1,759 2,789 2,755
Total shipments . .124,842 364,641 106,465 324,584
Stock on hand and
Oct. 28 11,709 58,485 9,315 49,918
Bacon—Market steady: demand good; smoked
clear rib sides, shoulders, 6Hje; dry salted
clear rib sides, 7%c: long clear, 7Hjc; shoulders,
none; hams, 13c.
Bagging and Ties—Market irregular. We
quote: Bagging—2>4 lbs, Bt4<<Jß^c; 2 ®<s,
75$c; B>s, according to brand and
quantity, iron ties—Arrow and other brands,
none; nominal, $1 25 per bundle, according to
brand and quantity. Bagging and ties iu re
tail lots a fraction higher.
Butter—Market steady; oleomargarine, 14@
16c; choice Goshen. 20c; gilt edge, 23@25c;
creamery, 251i 4.28c.
Cabbage—Northern, 12@13c. *
Cheese—Market steady; fair demand. We
Coffee—The market is steady. We quote,
Ordinary, 19,1<c; fair, 20 ; good, 21c; choice,
22c: peaberry, 24c.
Dried Fruit—Apples, evaporated, llWc;
peeled, 7 Uk\ Peaches, peeled, 20c; unpeeled,
Currants, 7c. Citron, 25c.
Dry Goods—The market is firm; business fair.
We quote: Prints, 44J6c; Georgia brown shirt
ing, 6-4, 4UC; 7-5 do, so>e: 4-4 brown sheeting,
oige; white osnabnrgs, B}t®loe; checks, h'Vß'i,
7c; varus, 85c for best makes, brown drillings,
Fish—Light demand on account of high
prices. We quote full weights: Mackerel—No.
1. $7 50@1000; No. 3, half barrels, nominal,
$6 00(f), 7 01): No. 2, $7 50@S 50. Herring—No. 1.
20c; scaled, 25c. Cod, s^bßc.
Flour—Market steady; demand moderate.
We quote: Extra. $3 7d®3 85; fancy, slso®
4 85: choice patent, $5 10(&5 35; family, $4 lOJfr
Fruit-Lemons—Demand light. We quote:
$ i (X)@3 50. Apples, Northern, J3 0044.4 00.
Grain—Corn—Market very firm; demand
light. Wo quote: White corn, job lots, 69c;
carload lots, 63c; mixed corn, job lots, 66c; car
load lots, 02c. Oats steady; demand good. We
quote: Mixed oats, 45c; carload lots, 40c. Bran,
$1 10. Meal. 62!4c. Grist, per bushel, C7iqjc.
Hay—Market very firm, with a fair demand;
stock ample. We quote job' lots: Western,
81 10; carload lots. $1 00; Eastern, none; North
Hides, Wool, Etc.—Hides—Market dull; re
ceipts light: dry flint, 11c; salted, 9c; dry
butcher, Bc. Wool—Receipts light; prime, in
bales, 25c; hurry. l n 'ftl.sc. Wax, 18c. Tal
low, B@4c. Deer skins, flint, 30c; salted, 16c.
Otter skins, s’V<4>Sloo.
Iron—Market firm; Swede, 4)4@5e: refined,
Lard—Market steady; in tierces, 7%c\ 50 &
Lime, Calcined Plaster and Cement—Ala
bama lump lime is in fair demand, aud is sell
ing at Si 30per barrel; Georgia. $1 30 per bar
rel; calcined piaster, $1 85 per barrel; hair, 4c;
Roseiulale cement, $160; Portland cement,
Liquors—Full stock; steady demand. Bour
bon. $150®6 60; rye. sr6o@6 (X); rectified,
$100(7£1 80. Ales unchanged and in fair de
Nails—Market firm; fair demand. Wequote:
3d. 80: id and bd, $3 15; fid, $3 W); Bd, $3 00;
lOd to tif-d, $2 40 per keg.
Nirrs-Almonds—Tarragona, I8£&20c; Ivicas,
17<ftl8c; walnuts. French, 13c; Naples, 16c: pe
cans, 10c; Brazil, We; filberts, 12c; cocoauuts,
Barracoa. $5 00 per 100.
Oils—Market firm: demand good. Signal,
46c; West Virginia black, 9(0,10c; lard, sc;
headlight, 15c; kerosene, 10c; water white.
13-4 e; neatsfoot, 05<a80b; machinery. 2*.<&3oc;
linseed, raw. I®c: boiled ,51c; mineral seal, 16c;
fireproof, lde; bomelight. Pie.
Onions—Northern, per barrel, $8 75.
Potatoes- Northern, $3 00.
Picas—New crop in light supply and demand;
cow peas, mixed. 75c; clay, 00c; speckled $1 10;
black eye, white crowder, $1 50<g*
Prunes—'Turkish. sbfcc; French, 11c.
Raisins— Demand light; market steady. Lay
ers, $ i <>o; London layers, new, $3 25 per box
Salt—The demand is moderate ana the mar
ket is quiet; carload lots, 06c fob; job lots, 75
bMOT—Drop. $: 40: buck. $1 65.
SroAU—Hi :)iar.et w; higher; cut loaf, 7>sc;
standard A, 6s£c; extra C, 6V£c; yellow C, ss£e;
granulated, 7M|C, powdered, Mje.
Syrup—Florida and Georgia vlull at the
market is quiet tor sugarhouse at 30(?& t\k/: Cuba
straight goods, 28c in hogsheads; sugarhouso
Tobacco—Market dull; demand moderate.
We quote: Smoking. J?sc®sl 2.5; chewing, com
mon, sound, 25@30c; fair, StkQSiV; medium, 08
<&sov; bright, fto®7sc; fine fancy, KW.v*.*; extra
fine, 90cC&$i 10: bright navies, dark
Lumber -There is a continued steady move
ment. and prices remain firm at quotations. We
rdinary sizes sl3 (Hi
Difficult sizes Iti
Flooring boards 10 V)
ShipstufT IN 50
Tim nun— Market dull and nominal. We quote:
700 feet average $ 9 009 nil 00
800 “ ** 10 00® 11 00
IKK) “ “ 11 00<j$12 (Hi
1,000 “ “ 12
Shipping timber iu the raft
-700 feet average $0 OO.'fy 7 00
800 ‘ 7 00(5 800
900 •• “ N 00(& 9 (H)
1,000 “ “ 9 00<&10 00
Mill timber below these figures.
Lumber—By sail—The supply of tonnage iu
port and the offerings to arrive are quite up to
to the wants ot trade, and rates are weak at quo
tations. Freight limits are from ssuc;#6 00 from
this aud the near Georgia ports to the Chesa
peake ports. Philadelphia, New York. Sound
ports and eastward. Timber, 50c,($i 00 higher
than lumber rates. To the West Indies and
windward, nominal; to South America, sl3
14 00; to Spanish and Mediterranean ports,
sll 00 q 12 00; to United Kingdom lor orders,
timber, 27®2Ss; lumber. £3 15s. Steam—'To
New York, $7 00; to Philadelphia, $; 00; to
Boston, $9 00
Naval Stores—Firm hut nominal. Foreign-
Cork, etc., for orders. 2s and, or, 4s
Adriatic, rosin, 3s; Genoa, rosin, 2s DU. Coast
wise—Steam—To Boston, 50c on resin. $1 00 on
spirits; to New York, rosin 50c, spirits to
Philadelphia, rosin SOc. spirits 80c; to Baltimore,
rosin 30c. spirits 60c. Coastwise quiet.
Cotton—By steam—The market is strong,
with a considerable scarcity of freight room.
Liverpool direct 19-0 Id
.Antwerp 19-6 Id
Bremen direct ISMWd
Reval direct 11-32(1
Havre direct.. 5-lrtd
Genoa direct 11 32d
Barcelona direct 11 82d
Amsterdam direct 19-6ld
Liverpool via New York $ lb .19-6ld
Liverpool via Baltimore j* tt> 19 64d
Liveri kh>l v ia Boston 9 82i I
Antwerp via New York H) 19 64d
Havre via New York $ 1b 11-16 c
Bremen via New York $ 15 11-16 c
Reval via Now York 25 64d
Bremen via Baltimore $ lb . 65c
Amsterdam via New York 65c
Amsterdam via Baltimore 70c
Boston M bale $ 1 75
Sea island 43 bale 2 (HI
New York bale 150
Se.i island %! bale ... 175
Philadelphia f* bale 1 50
Sea island 19 bale 1 75
Baltimore bale 125
Providence bale 1 50
Kick By steam —
New York barrel CO
Philadelphia barrel 00
Baltimore $1 barrel 60
Boston barrel ... CO
Grown fowls pair $65 0% 75
Chickens, % to % grown 40 50
Ducks W pair 60 (<$ 80
Geese $ pair 1 00 (<%\ 25
Turkeys pair ..1 25 (f? 2 00
Eggs, country, per dozen 20 (n> 22
Peanuts—Fancy h. p. Va. lb .. (fo 6
Peanuts— Hand picked, $1 Tb ® 5
Peanuts—(ia. bushel, nominal . 75 (fa 90
Sweet potatoes, ycl. reds bush.. 50 (& 60
Sweet potatoes, vel. yarns bush. 50 (& fO
Sweet potatoes, white yams $ bush 40 (& 50
Poultry—Market steady; receipts ample;
Eoos—Market strong, with a good demand
aud in good supply.
Peanuts—Fair stock; demand moderate; mar
Sugar—Georgia and Florida, nomiual; none in
Honey—No demand; nominal.
Sweet Potatoes—ln fair demand; receipts
light; demand fair.
OFFICE OF THE MORNING NEWS, )
Savannah, Ga., o . 4p. m. f
Cotton— The market was dull, with little or
no inquiry. The sales for the day were 1,149
bales. On ’Chauge at the opening call, at 10 a.
m., the market was reported quiet, firm and un
changed, with sales of 626 bales. At the second
call, at 1 p. in., it was dull, the sales being .523
bales. At the third and last call, at Ip. m., it
closed dull and unchanged, with no further
sales. The following are the official closing
spot quotations of the Cotton Exchange:
Middling fair 9*56
Good middling 9^
Low middling $ 13-18
Rice— The market was quiet, owing to the
unfavorable weal her. There was an active de
mand, with light offerings. The sales for the
day were 51 barrels, at about quotations. Thu
following are the official quotations of the Board
of Trade. Small lots are held at higher:
Tide water $1
Country lots 85<& 90
Naval Stores The mark'd for spirits tur
pentine was quiet, but firm. The sales tor the
day were ]OO casks at 33c for regulars. At the
Board of Trade on the opening call the market
was reported firm at 33c for regulars. At the
closing call it was steady at 33c for regulars.
Rosin—The market was strong ai quotations,
with holders asking higher. At the Board of
Trade on the first call the mark- t was reported
firm, with sales of 60 barrels at the following
quotations: A, B, C. D and Esl 00, F $1 05, (J
il H $1 10. I $1 15. K $1 25. M $1 35, N $1 On,
w indow glass $2 15. water white $2 65. At the
closing call it was firm and held higher. f
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
New York, Oct. 28, noon.— Stocks dull but
steady. Money easy at 3 per cent. Exchange—
long, $4 short, $4 85^(0;4 85$£. State
bonds dull but steady Government bonds dull
59)0 ix m.— Exchange dull but firm at $4 82*<
<(M 86&. Money easy at 3*4<&7 jxir cent., closing
offered at 3. Sub-Treasury balances—Gold,
$132,109,000; currency $11,• .*3OO. Government
bonds dull but firm; four ier cents 126 tour
and a half per cents 108/4. State bonds dull
1.1 it kfadi lr
The stock market to day was moderately
active, but while displaying some strength m
the forenoon, was weak in the latter part of the
day, and lowest prices were made at or near the
close. There was ome foreign buying early in
the day, which did much to give tuc list a linn
tone existing at t hat time, and bears were again
aggressive, and at rucked Gould stocks in force.
The pressure to sell became heavier as the day
advanced, and the report that Chesapeake and
Ohio would be placed m the bands of a receiver,
with increased demand lor money at advancing
rates, helped the market down. Buying of
Heading was the feature of the day, and its
total transactions were very heavy, notwith
standing which its fluctuations were compara
tively small. Grangers were nxt to Gould
stocks in importance, and were specially weak
in the afternoon. Pacific and Oregon stocks,
however, made larger net declines on much
smaller business. western Union was very
sluggish, and gave way with the remainder late
in tiio day. The opening wan quiet but strong
at advances over last evening's final figures of
from k /u(&% per cent., but the improvement
was not main lame 1, and prices declined iu the
early trading, though losses were quickly made
up. Considerable feverishness marsed dealings
throughout the forenoon, ami the general
tendency was toward lower prices. Decided
weakness developed after that time, when
Kansas and Texas, Missouri Pacific and Grangers
became leaders in the decline. The downward
movement was not checked until the close,
w hich was weak at or near lowest prices of the
day. Final prices are almost invariably lower.
aikl Kansas and Texas Is down l',p Manhattan 2.
Oregon Navigation l}4, Pacific Mail ami Union
Pacific IV6i Consolidated Gas and Northern
Pacific 1 per cent., and others fracional
amounts. Sales 840,0#> shares. The following
were the closing quotations:
Ala. class A, 2<05. b/7 New Orleans Pa
▲la.class fi, n*. 106 eifle, Ist inort... 81
Georgia 7s, inort.*lU3l4 N. Y Ue.r. al 1U534
N. Oaroiiua <*s—l2lt Norf. <Xt \V. pref... 88>5
N. Carolina w... 96 Nor. Pacific 2k)\x
So. Caro. (Brown) “ pref. .. 42*f
consols 106 Pacific Mail 85
Tennessee set 70 Reading 6.J%
Virginia6s 48* Richmond A Ale.. r>
Va. consolidated. 45 Richmond & Dairl&O
Ch’peakeA Oaio. 5 Richmd & VV. Pi 23*^
Northwestern. . .10j% Rock Island 112
44 preferred... lld fit. Paul 71
Erie 27 Texas Pacific 23
East Tennessee.. 10 Tenn. Coal & Iron. 21
Lake Shore 92>$ Union Pacific 46%
L'ville JSI *>asb ... N. ,L (Jcturai 72;a
Memphis A Char. 47 Missouri Pacific... 88V4
Mobile & 0hi0.... I<> Western Union... 7. 1 H
Nasli. A Ohatt'a.. 72U Cotton Oilcortifl.. 31
♦Bid. t Asked.
Liverpool, Oct. *J3, noon.—Cotton -Business
good at unchanged rates; middling uplands
5 ft*lGd, middling Orleans 5 7*l6d; sales I£.OUO
ba.es, for spec*illation and export 2,000 bales;
receipts 40,0u0 bales— American 33,800.
Fut ures—Uplands, low middling clause, Octo
ber delivery ft 17-t4d; October and November
ft 14-64(1; November and December ft 12 64d; l>e
comber and January ft 12-04d; January ami
February ft 12-6ld: February and March ft 13-0 Id;
March and April 3 lft-64d; April and May
5 17-Old: May and June ft 18-Old .Market quiet.
Sales for the week 83,000 bales-American
55,000 bales; speculators took 5,200 hales; ex
porters took 11,oim bales; forwarded from ships*
side direct to spinners 17.200; actual export B,wK)
bales; total import 108,000bales—American88,000
bales; total stock 144,ikm bales-American 226.-
UOO bales; total atioat 226,000 —American 212,00 t)
2 p. m.—The sales to-day included 7,700 bales
Futures- Uplands, low middling clause, Octo
ber delivery ft 16-6ld. buyers; October and No
vember.ft 1 >4 I, buyers; November and Decem
ber 5 l]-04d, buyers; December and January
ft 11-64(1, Iniyers. January ami February ft 11 jt>4 1,
buyers; February and March 512 6 id, buyers;
March and Vpril ft 14-04d, sellers; April and May
.ft 16*64d, sellers; May and June 5 lt-64d, buyers.
4 p. ui. Futures; Unlands, low middling
clause, October delivery 5 16 64d,buyers; October
and November -ft 19 Old, sellers. November ami
December U-04d, buyers; December and Jan
uary ft 11-64d, buyers; January and February
ft U-64d, ! uyers; February and Marchs 12-64(1,
buyers; March and April ft 14-04d, value; April
anil .May .ft 16-64d. sellers; May and June ft 18-o4d,
sellers. Market closed steady.
New Yore, Oct. 28. noon. Cotton quiet but
drill; middling uplands 9 11-16 c, middling Orleans
9 13-16 c; sales 213 bales.
Futures—Market oneued steady, with sales as
follows: October delivery 9 we, November
9 tile, December 11 58c, January 9 01c, February
9 69c, March 9 Tie.
5:00 p. m.— Market closed easier; middling
uplands 9 1116 c. middling Orleans 913-lOc;
sales to-day 32ft bales; net receipts 234 bales,
Future*—Market closed quiet but steady, with
sales of 90,000 bales, as follows: October delivery
9 88(3)9 90c. November 9 fto(s9 00c, December 9 fti*
fi9 . r >Bc, February 9 07(f09 68c, March 9 7.x&.> 76c,
Green A Co.'s reoort on cotton futures says:
“The strength of the market for cotton options
to day has cantered mainly on October, lor
whicu lucre was a slight squeeze, and for all
that shorts were compelled to cover. The price
was pegged at 8 points advance, and hold until
liquidation was over. Outside of this, however,
the tone was weak and slow, with the market
exhibiting a more or less dead look. Celling
was not very free on new deals, but long cotton
leaked out with some freedom in advance of the
demand, ami evident disappointment over the
tenor of advices from abroad, which have be
come slightly modified. Prices declined 6 (ft7
points, and subsequently reacted 2(& 3 points,
closing steady. Southern markets were firm,
hut port receipts were very liberal."
Weekly net receipts 7ft* bales, gross 56,419 bales;
exports,'to Great Britain 11,856 bales, to the
continent 9,06>, t<> France l.ftoi ; sales 1,819 bales,
all spinners; stdek 72,990 bales.
Galveston, Oct. 28.—Cotton firm; middling
Norfolk, Oct. 28.—Cotton quiet; middling
9 5-16 c.
Baltimore, Oct. 28.—Cotton quiet; middling
Boston, Oct. 28. —Cotton quiet; middling Ofcfe.
Wilmington, Oct. 28.—Cotton quiet but firm;
middling 9 J-16c.
Philadelphia, Oct. 28.—Cotton firm; mid
New Orleans, Oct. 28.--Cotton steady; mid
dling 9 l-16c.
Mobile. OeL 28.—Cotton quiet: middling 9c.
Memphis, Oct. 28.—Cotton firm; middling
Augusta, Oct. 28.—Cotton quiet; middling
Charleston, Oct. 28.—Cotton dull; nothing
doing; middling 9^c.
Montgomery, Oct. 28.—Cotton firm; middling
Macon, Oct. 28.—Cotton quiet; middling
Columbus, Oct. 28.— Cotton steady; middling
Nashville, Oct. 28.—Cotton firm; middling
Selma, Oct. 28.— Cotton steady; middling 9c.
Rove. Oct.2B.—Cotton firm: middling 9c.
Atlanta, Oct. 28.— Cotton steady; middling
New York, Oct. 28.—Consolidated net receipts
for all cotton ports to-day 56,371 bales; exports,
to Great Britain 3,010 bales, to the continent
8,721; stock at all American i>orts 613,123 bales.
PROVISIONS. GROCERIES. ETC.
Liverpool, Oct. 28,12:30 p. m.—Wheat strong,
with good demand; holders offer‘sparingly;
receipts of wheat for the past three days were
141.0U0eentals.including UK),0(0 centals of Anieri
can. Cora quiet; demand fair; mixed Western
4s 8d: the receipts of American corn for the
past three days were 68,400 centals.
New York. Oct. 28. noon.—Flour quiet hut
stcadv. Wheat lower. Corn quiet but steady.
Pork steady; mess $!4 00(g) 14 .jO. Lard firm at
$6 H7> <ml mess pork steady at sl3 50® 13 75
5:00 p. m.—Southern flour firm. Wheat—op
lions opened a trifle higher, afterward declined
’(,>• 4 e, later advanced 14-./ ; )#e, closing steady;
spot a shade l etter and moderately active: No,
•t red, November delivery 83)4&3354c, May 8->J
(foWfoc. Corn spot advanced tyc; options )4@
• <( c l etter and fairly active, closing steady; No.
2, Octolier delivery 53(2)53 1 4c, November .Wtjiiti
more active; No. 2, October delivery
33 U-Kic. November 3,44833 7-file, May 8534',''
BV/gjc; No. 2, spot 39Jfie. Hops lirm and un
changed. Coffee, fair Rio, on snot 18%c; op
fairly active, closing lirm with 20(<Psrt points'ad
vance; No. 7 Rio, October delivery 10 25c, No
vember 15 95(§)10 toe, December 10 10(b:lti 40c,
May 15 90(5) 10 15c. Sugar firm and moderately
active; refined closed active and strong. Mo
lasses closed quiet but steady; blackstrap 13c.
Cotton seed oil, 85c for crude, Tic for refined.
Hides firm but quiet. Wool quiet and easy.
Pork active and very steady; mess £l4 oOf-( 14 50
for new, sl3
Beef bams dull. Halved beef quiet. Cut meats
dull and weak. Middies dull and nominal. Card
44j8 points higher an 1 more aciive; Western
steam, on spot $0 On Xovemlter delivery $B til
609, May soßl@B HI. FTvighis tirm; eottou,
per steam, 9-6 kl; grain, per steam. BRd.
Chicago, Oct. 28. lac win at situation seems
to I* slowly getting more strength, which is
giving a slight impel us to pric V alues at the
opening this morning were sligutly improved.
During the earlier part of the session there was
but little trading, and the market dragged, with
December about '< 3 , Vs>p\ The principal ex
citement wan when Divi-niber advanced froiti
735tc. to 7 lc. This win, largely tbrougli sym
pathy with otli r markets At these figures the
market met strong opposition in the shape of
very lilieral offerings. Decetnlx-r olosed f3-4(4
73)40. There were nimors of buying on Euro
pean account. Receipts costume quite free.
Corn ruled quiet most of the session, with trad
ing moderate. Tne market opened about Rjc.
under the closing prices of yesterday, fluctuated
within 34'■ range, and closed a shade lower than
yesterday. Receipts were somewhat larger
than expected, and estimated arrivals lor to
morrow show some Increas \ Tills, with moder
ate offerings at times by a prominent local op
erator, prevented any material advance. Oats
were steady an 1 strong, in sympathy with other
markets. At the same time there wits vefj
little doing, and prices fluctuated but little from
yesterday's quotations. Mess pirk was the
active feature of the provision market to-ilay.
January ojiened sc. lower, but it ilid not tnxe
long for tin' active hog mantel, to be felt In tue
pork pit. i’rices begun walking rigid along. A
long fine of sliorts liecanm frightened even be
fore the morning call, and bid for considerably
more stuiT than there was u disposition to sell.
From an spoiling a( sl2 30 there was no luu
stops made until January was quoted £l2 57j.n.
At this point there was sufficient realising to
drive values back 10c., which the snorts again
took hold, and by afternoon bad it up to sl2 off.
Tire demand was confined more particularly to
January. Rockers helped it along by op r .ling
on a liberal scale thri ugh brokers. By this
means they picked lip libe 11,l 1 , all the stuil there
was for sale. As long as the ni irket shows such
decided strength s were in no hurry to let
go to any considerable extent. Tuey did, how
ever, put out enough when prices met their
view to make a very active trade. Snort riba
and lard were on!r moderat'dactive.
Cash quotations were as follows; Flour
stcany an i unchanged. Wneat, No. 2 spring 72
rß72lic; No. 2 red Bc. Corn. No. 2, .ir 4 e.
Oats, No. 2. S3t#4j VZ%y. Mess pork, sl3. Lai-d,
per 100 lbs, £:> .. tsuort rib sides, loose £3 50,
Dry salted shoulders, boxed, $5 nor,s 20. Short
clear sides, boxed $0 80,1*0 Ho. Whisky $1 10.
Loading fature-i ranged as follows.
Opening. Highest. Closing.
No. 2 Wheat—
Oct. delivery.... 7254 72% 73)4
Nov. delivery.... 72,4 72)4 72:j
May delivery.... 79)4 79)jj 7'.%
Corn, No. 2
Oct. delivery.... 4194 42 4144
Nov. delivery.... 41)5 42 4144
May den very— 47% 45)4 45ki
Oats. No. 2
Oct. delivery.... 25)4 . ..
Nov. delivery.... 2r>4 25)4 2554
May delivery 29)4
Jan. delivery....sl2 30 sl2 65 sl2 82)4
Oci. delivery $8 55 $ $
Nor. delivery.... 8 30 6 35 6 £8
May delivery..., 6 62)4 670 667
Oct. delivery $6 50 $ $
Jan. delivery 6 276 40 6 40
Baltimore, Oct. 28.—Flour quiet but steady ;
Howard street and Western superfine $2 37(pi
2 7ft, extra $3 00.&3 Bft. family 83 ?s<<yl ftO, city
mills superfine §2 37(9)2 60, extra $3 00®3 62;
Rio brands S4 4 50. Wheat—Southern active,
strong and higher; red SOtffrMcs amber 82(9)84c;
Western fairly active and bi.r er. closin ’ caw;
No. 2 winter red, on spot 8044 c. Com—Southern
quiet but firm; white 4ft®4c, yellow 4.xg)ioc;
Western firm but quiet.
Cincinnati, Oct. 28.—Flour dull. Wheat
quiet; No. 2 red 76c. Corn ” 1 *f: No. 2 mix**d.,
44*4c. Oats steady: No. 2 mixed Provis
ions— Pone dull at Sift ixiro 1.1 a * .ciiuihki.
$6 30. Bulk meats steady and unchanged. Bacon
steady and unchanged. Whisky firm at $1 Oft.
Hogs a five and firm.
St. Louis, Oct. 28.—Flour unchanged. Wheat
opened linn and continued so. closing steady,
fluctuating from 14 ft. Vjc; No. 2 red. cash 72(d)
72'*U‘, October and November delivery
Corn firm and irregular; ca h 3954 c, October do
livery November 38** h c. Oats steady;
cash 25c, November delivery 24W*. Whisky
steady at $1 Oft Provisions closed firm
Louisville, Oct. 28.-—Grain in ‘rood demand:
Wheat— No. 2 rod 70c. Corn—No. 2 mixed 4ftc.
Oats—No. 2 mixed, 285.3 c. Provisions quiet;
Mess pork nominal. Lard, choice leal Hu.
New Orleans, Oct. 28. Coffee unsettled;
Rioca goes, new common to prime 17'ftu/,
Cotton seed oil, prime crude 29( ( /*3oc, summer
yellow 80® 37 c. Sugar steady and in fair de
mand; Louisiana open kettle,strictly prime 44ie,
prime 49tfc, fully fair 4Uc; Louisiana centritu
gals, choice white 0> H e. cnoice yellow clarified
ft‘Hc. prime yellow clarified
irivLMilar; Louisiana centrifugals, strictly prime
32 (ft 33c, good prime 30®31c; Louisiana syrup 28
London, Oct. 28.—Spirits turpentine 275.
Liverpool. Oct. 28. Spirits lamentin'* 27s 9d
New York, Oct. 28, noon. -Rosin firm at
$1 '-’i \ 25, Spirits turpentine firm at 86! |o.
5:00 p. m.—Rosin dull at $1 1?V4(&1 25. Turpen
tine linn at 36c.
Charleston, Oct. 28. Spirits turpentine
firm at 32‘yc. Rosin firm; good strained Kfte.
Wilmington, Oct. 28.—Spirits turpentine firm
at 33c. Rosin firm; strained 80c, good strained
-tftc. Tar firm at $1 20. Crude turpentine firm;
hard $1 00; dip $1 75; virgin $1 75.
New York. Oct. 28.—Rice firm.
New Orleans, Oct. 28.-—Rice unchanged.
Nil l l*Pl 1 NTEIJJGKNI K,
MINIATJ&JC ALMANAC—i’HIo D
6 un Sets ft: 15
High Water at Savannah . 6:33 am, 6:47 p m
Saturday. Oct 29, 1887.
ARRIVED UP FROM QUARANTINE YESTER
Bark Skjold (Nor). Jacobsen, to load for
Europe—A ii Salas & Cos.
Steamship Nacoocliee. Kempton, New York—
C G Anderson.
Bark Amaranth (Ger), Maast, Trieste—
St radian & Cos.
Steamship Nacoochee. New York.
Brig Robert Dillon, New York.
New York. Oct 26—Arrived, schrs Mary A
Hall, Vea/.ie, Fernandina: Kate M Hilton, John
son, do: Varunna, Bird sail. Doboy.
Barcelona, Oct 26- Sailed, bark Candeur (Nor),
Liverpool, Oct 26 Arrived, steamship Amoor
Hr). Gasson, Savannah.
25th Sailed, bark Konoma (Br), Thompson,
T , 'b*e.
Buenos Ayres, Aug 22—Cleared, barks Donegal
019, .c .a. 1., xjO<: . ~oLu, riOTil UNOI’), lialvor
*n, Brunswick; Sept 5, Johann Ludwig iGer).
Gjerten, Pensacola; Hereward (Nor), Blegen,
do; 6[.h, Falka (Nor). Pande. do; all in ballast.
opt 10 In port, ship Kinlmrn (B), Tooker,
Halifax, Oct 20—Soiled, brig Alice (Br), Bax
Baltimore, Oct 26—Cleared, schr James H
Gordon. Powell. Brunswick.
Fernandina, Oct 26—Arrived, schrs Mabel
Hooper, Hooper, Boston; Lizzie Lane, Jlerrlck,
Georgetown, S C, Oct 24—Arrived, schr
Eleanor, Mott, New York.
New Haven. Oct 25 -Arrived, schr Harold C
Beecher, Bond, Brunswick.
Noank, Conn. Oct 21 in port, bark William
Phillips, Potter, from Darien, dis.
Pascagoula, Oct 18— Annved, bark Megunti
cook, Hemiiiway, Key West.
Pensacola, Oct 26—Arrived, schr A D Lamson,
Cleared, bul k Cavalier (Nor), Christopbereen,
Port Royal, S C, Oct 26- Sailed, schr Mary
Lord, Smith, New York.
Sat ilia River, Oa, Oct 21—Sailed, schr Wilson
& Hunting, Potter, New York.
New York, Oct 28—Arrived out, steamship
Wisconsin, New York for Liverpool.
Arrived, steamships Britannic. Liverpool;
Canada, London; Aller, Bremen; Wieland,
Fernandina, Oct 28—Arrived, schrs Willie L
Newton, Coombs, New York; Mary J Costner,
Cleared, schr Bessie \\ biting, Dayton, Rich
mond, Va; bark Aristos (Nor), Axelsen, Rio
Per Charleston and Savannah Railway, Oct
28 -58 bales cotton. 7 bbls spirits turpentine, 22
1,1,1s rice, 95 caddies tobacco, 00 sacks rice. 6
bales lades. 1 car wood, and indse.
Per Savannah, Florida and Western Railway,
Oct 28—1,174 bales cotton. 1.517 bbls rosin. 631
bbls spirits turpentine. 1 car poultry, 1 car coal.
5 cars iron, 211 sacks rice. 40 cars lumber, l car
wheels, 10 bbls, 26 pkgs w paper, 16 bales bines,
6 cars old iron, 1.804 boxes oranges, and mdse.
Per Central Railroad, Oct 2*—6.768 bains cot
ton, 39 bales yarn. 15 bales domestics, 154 sacks
bran, !> bales hides, 1 pkg paper 17,750 lbs bacon,
12.1 bbls spirits turpentine. 240 bbls rosin. 120
bbls lime, 97 pkgs furniture and li h goods. 3
bbls flour, 24 sacks flour. 2 horses, 6 bbls whisky,
2 hf bids whisky. 14 cars lumber. 3 cars wood, 1
bbls syrup, 45 pkgs wood in shape, 1 car stoves,
51 tons pig iron, 1 pkg vegetal,leg, 1 bhl oil, 2
pkgs carriage material, 29 pkgs mdse, 6 carsco!
tOD seed. 10bales paper stock, 1 pkg empties, 10
cases eggs, 1,128 pkgs hardware.
Per steamship Nacoocl.ee, for New York—
-2.123 bales upland cotton. 30 bales domestics and
yarns, 232 bales sea island cotton, 229 bbls rice,
1,014 bbls rosin, 5 bbls spirits turpentine, 50.224
feet lumber. ‘22 bale* hides. 1,449 boxes oranges,
798 bbls cotton seed oil, 170 crates vegetables,
252 tons pig iron, 717 pkgs mdse, 545 sacks rough
Per bark Amaranth (Ger), for Trieste—s,lol
bbls rosin, weighing 2,454,500 pounds; 100 bbU
spirits turpentine, measuring 3,119 gallons—
American Trading Society (limited).
Per steamship Nacoochee, for New York—
F. T Brown, Airs 51 Casst ly, .1 Naramore. Mrs
Chas Bessell and 2 children. Master Chas Bes
sell. Miss Laura B Bess-11, Miss Evelyn Bessell,
Miss Ida 1. es ell. MBs Eva Scott, J B Moore,
Mr and 51 rs J E Marshall, and steerage.
Per Charleston and Savannah Railway, Oct
28-8, FA W Ry Transfer Office, J H Hcliriken,
Mrs Nancy Cret an, Brown Bros, E T Roberts,
M Y A D I Mclntire. Bendlielm Bros A Cos, S W
Lyons, Smith Bros & Cos, Pearson AS, T Mc-
Bride, Rieser AB. 51 Ferst A Cos. Herron AG,
Garnett, K A Cos, H 51 Coiner A Cos, Woods A Cos,
J S Wood A Bra, sloutague A Cos, Jno Flannery
A ('o, WW < lordon A Cos.
Per Savannah. Florida and Western Railway,
Oct 23—Transfer Office, Jno Flannery A Cos.
H Myers A Bros. Lipjmian Bros. S Cohen. W 8
King. Bidden A B, M Ferst A Cos, I) Vogel. P H
Ward. M Y Henderson. W liowe. Palmer Bros,
Savannah Ream Bakery, .1 D Weed A Cos. O
Stocknuui. 51 Boley A Son. J 8 Collins A Cos, DO
McGee, Kavanauglt A B. 1 Epstein A Bro, G W
Hicks, E Lovell A Son. A Ehrlich A Bro. .Mark 8
Longhead, Stillwell, P A .tl, McDonough A Cos,
Dale, D&. Cos. A A Aveilhe, .1 P Williams A Cos.
D Cox, J T McLean. SGuckenheimer A Son. T P
Floyd. K M Opnenlteimer, II Solomon A Son,
Ellis, Y A Cos. Smith Bros A Cos, G W Tiedeman,
itay A Q. J K Clin ne A Cos, Peacock, H A Cos, W
B W Howe, A laffler.. J 0 Thompson, Fisaer
Bros, P B Springer, W D SlinkiiM A Cos, G 51 D
Riley, T P Bond A Cos. Lee Roy Myers A Cos, E T
Roberts CL Jones. Baldwin A Cos, ./ Maclean,
Woods A Cos. J S Wood A Bro, Garnett, 8 A Cos,
MY A D I Mclntire. II 51 Comer A Cos, V Ellis.
Montague A Cos, Herron &G, G Walter A Cos,
5V W Gordon A Cos. F M Farley, Deckel- AF.
Butler A S.
Per Central Railroad, Oct 28 -Fordir Agt,
Garnett. S A Cos, .VI B Garnett. Montague A Cos,
Butler A 8, R D Bognri. G Walter A Cos. J D
Weld, >1 Maclean. H 51 Comer A Cos, F 51 Farley,
Warren A A. Woods A Cos, Jno Flunnerv A Cj.
Herron A G, W W Chisholm. W W Gordon A Cos,
Savannah Guano Cos. Baldwin A Cos, 8 C Eva- ,
Hammond, II A Cos, J S Wood A Bro. A B Hull,
11 J Cubbedge. Stillwell, P A 51. A H Champion,
A J-Miller A Cos, G Eckstein A Cos. Men el A D.
Stan lard Mfg Cos. Undsay A 51, M Holey A Son.
Teeple A Cos, Moore. II A Cos, J D Weed A- C'o.
J C Thompson, Cornwell A 0, McDonough A Cos,
Jos A Roberts A Cos. Southern Cotton Oil Cos, J
A G Carson, C H Carson, Cl r e A I). V-H
Krugxha'ier, O Butler, Savannah Steam Bakery,
L Carson, A Ehrlich A Bro, I U Haas. A Bor
hour, Pearson A S.
LIST OF VESSEL 3 IN THE POUT OF
Savannah, Oct 28, 1887.
Citj- Augustn, 2,870 tons, of Catharine, New
York, ldg—C G Anderson.
GlenTanar (Un 1,028 tuns, Hasson, Antwerp,
ldg- A Minis A Sons.
Flint, tUn, 1,032 tons, Burnett, Bremen, ldg—A
Minis A ' our.
Gladiolus i iir), 1.258 tons, Sinclair, Reval, ldg—
A Minis A Soils.
Maude (Br), 1,127 tons, Claxton, Reval, ldg—A
Minis ,t Sons.
Annie (Br), 1,217 tens, Ormiston, Bremen, ldg—
A Minis .<• Sons.
Scawfcll (Bri, 1,440 tons, Stanhope, I.iwipool,
ldg—A Minis & Sons
Coiomha Bri. 875 tons, Gavin, Barcelona, ldg—
A Minis it Sons.
Naples (Br), 1,473 tons, RulfT, Liverpool, in dis
tress, repg—A Minis & Sous.
Bayle. (Bn. 1,096 tons, Child, Liverjiool, ldg
A Minis ,t Sons.
Narauja i Hr), 659 tons, Pridauex, Barcelona, ldg
—Richardson & Barnard.
W> lvi.,ton (Bri, 1,136 tons, KdmonsUm, Bremen,
ldg—Richardson A Barnard.
Graml loltu (Br), AM ions, Masson, Antwerp, ldg
--Richardson & Barnard.
Iliighonden (Br), 1,153 tons. Race, Barcelona,
ldg— Richardson & Barnard,
llartlepools (Br), 1,131 tons, Evans, Barcelona,
idg - Richardson & Barnard.
Resolute (Hr), 1,880 tous. Keavely, Liverpool, cld
in disi reivs— Slrachau Jt Cos.
Wet herby (Br), 1,381 tous, Smith, Havre, ldg—
Wilder 2i (’o.
Lancaster (Ur), 1.145 tons, Steeves, Liverpool,
cld—Wilder it Cos.
Sylvia tun, 1,2.6 tons, Vasey, Reval, ldg, in
distress, rev,g Wilder A Cos.
Carthageua (Br), 1,593 tons, Sawle, Bremen, ldg
—Wilder a i !o.
Abeoim (Br), 1,405 tons, Comer, Reval, Idg—
Wilder & Cos.
Harrogate (Br), 1,302 tons, Surtees, Reval, ldg—
Wilder & Cos.
Wylo (Br), 978 tons, Rogers, Liverpool, ldg—
Strauss A Cos.
Aniier Head ißr), 1,360 tons, Macey, at quaran
tine, wtg J 1! West A Cos.
Twenty four steamships.
Ceylon (Br), 911 tons, Owens, at Sapelo, quaran
tine. wtg—Wilder & Cos.
Melchiorre iltal), 790 tons, Izzo, at quarantine,
wtg—A R Salas & Cos.
Skjold (Nor). 440 tons, Jacobsen, Europe, ldg—
A R Salas & Cos.
Themis (Non, 537 tons, Weyoye, at quarantine,
wtg—A Salas & Cos.
Braliant (Belg), 498 tons, Bauman, Antwerp, ldg
—A R Salas & Cos.
Emilio Ciumoa (Ital), 421 tons, Caflero, Genoa,
ldg—A R Salas & Cos.
Birgitte (Nor), 539 tons, Torjesen, repairing—
Holst A Cos.
Mustang (Nor), 278 tons, Birkelund, Europe, ldg
—Holst A Cos.
President (Bri, 910 tons, Corbett, at quarantine,
wtg— Strocnan A Cos.
Chondor (Nor), 319 tons, Danielson. Santander,
ldg—Strachan A Cos.
Amaranth (Ger), 898 tons, Maass, Trieste, cld—
Strachan A Cos.
Vilg Nor). 495 tons, Gregerben, Europe, ldg—
S P Shutter A Cos.
Aquila (Aus), 440 tons, Tichiag, Europe, ldg—
M S Cosulich A Cos.
Freia(Nor). 578 tons, Hauff, at quarantine, wtg
—M S Cosulich A Cos.
Elba, 423 tons, Tilton, New York, ldg—Jos A
Roberts A Cos.
Alice C Dickerman, 302 tons. Cook, Boston, ldg—
Jos A Roberts A Cos.
J 1! llabel, 428 tons, Sawyer, Philadelphia, ldg—
Jos A Roberts A Cos.
Anita Berwind. 083 tous. Me Bride, New York,
Idg—Jos A Roberts A Cos.
Margarethe (Ger), 475 tons, Supples, Europe,
ldg—Paterson, Downing A Cos.
Unicorn (Ur), 521 tons, McDougal, at quarantine,
wtg—A Minis A Sons.
Qler (Gr). 469 tons, Colford, Glasgow, dis—Muir,
Duckworth A Cos.
Eliza J McManemy, 885 tons. Dodge, Pascagoula
for Philadelphia, in distress, dis—Master.
Twenty one barks.
Amykos (Nor), 232 tons, Ommundsen, at quar
tiue, wtg—A K Salas A Cos.
Isal/clla (Br), 261 tous, James, Bull River for Ex
mouth, in distress, repg—Strachan A Cos.
Maratona (Aus), 249 tons, Marunich, West In
dies, ldg—M S Cosulich A Cos.
John Wesley, 485 tons. Van Gilder, Baltimore,
ldg—Jos A Roberts A Cos.
llyiH'rion, 291 tons, Henley, Philadelphia, ldg—
Jos A Roberts & Cos.
Ida Lawrence. 489 tons. Young, Baltimore, ldg
—Job A Roiwrts A Cos.
Wm H Fredson, 622 tons, Biddle, New York, Id;
—Jos A Roberts A Cos.
Caleb S Ridgeway. 381 tons, Randolph, New
York, lilg -Jos A Holierts A Cos.
John R Penrose. 483 tons, Smith, Philadelphia
ldg—Jos A Roberts A Cos.
Harry Prescott, 412 tons. Turner, Boston, ldg—
Jos A Roberts A Cos.
Martha S Bement, 479 tons, Townsend, New
York, ldg—Jos A Roberts A Cos.
June Bright, 329 tons, 11. ter, Boston, ldg—Joe
A Roberts A Cos.
M V B Chase, 435 tons, Pinkham, New York, ldg
—Jos A Roberts A Cos.
Wm W Converse, 769 tons, Townsend, New
York, dis -Jos A Roberts A Cos,
Jesse W Starr, 292 tons, Warren, Lewes, Del, dis
—Jos A Roberts & Cos.
Wm H Kenny, 29,' tons, Lippincott, Elizabeth
-I,ort, dis - Job A Roberts A Cos.
Island City, 406 tons, Voorhoes. Baltimore, ldg—
Dale, Dixon A Cos.
Annie Bliss, 317 tons, O'Donnell, Philadelphia,
dis—Dale. Dixon A Cos.
Savannah Daily Morning News,
Scribner’s for November, North American
Review, November London News, Forest
awl Stream, New York Clipper, New York
Mirror, Dramatic News, Demorest’s Port
folio of Fa-.hion.s, Sboppell’s Modern
Houses, Texas Siftings, Harper’s Bazar,
Railroad Guides, Tid-Bits, Mer
chant Traveler, Boston Globe, Boston
Herald, Philadelphia Press, Philadelphia
Times, Baltimore Sun, Baltimore Ameri
can, New York Herald, World, Sun,
Times, Tribune, Star, Atlanta ConM.itution,
Augusta Chronicle, Macon Telegraph,
Florida Times-Union, Jacksonville News-
Herald, Now Orleuns Times-Democrat,
New Orleans Picayune, Charleston News
and Couri r, Cincinnati Commercial Ga
zette, Cincinnati Enquirer.
A. L. IIARTRIDGeT
' SECURITY BROKm
BtTYS ANT) SELLS on commission all clams
of Stocks and Bonds.
Negotiates loans on marketable securities.
New York Quotations furnished by private
ticker every fifteen minutes.
WM. T. WILMA MS. W. (T'MMINO.
W. T. WILLIAMS & CO.,
ORDERS EXECUTED on the New York, Chi
cago and Liverpool Exchanges. Private
direct wire to our office. Constant quotations
(•torn Chicago and New York.
I AM PREPARED TO OFFER" A VTO' AP
TRACTIVE STOCK OF FALL
Among which will be found
IN COMBINATION SUITS.
(NO TWO ALIKE.)
My stock of domestics In SHEETING, SHIRT
ING. PILLOW-CASE COTTONS are unsur
(' ALIFOUNIA and WHITNER BLANKETS In
INFANTS'and CRIB BLANKETS, TABLE
DAMASK NAPKINS, DOYLIES and a great
variety .U HUCK and DAMASK TOWELS from
20c. to 90c.
182 Broughton street, next to Furbor s.