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~ ~ SAVANNAH MARKET.
OFFICE OF THE MORNING NEWS, I
Savannah. Ua., Nov. 10, 4p. M. f
Cotton— The market was dull in the first
half of the day and sales wen* made at l-16®%c
below quotations. About midday, as advices
were received of the heavy advance in the New
York market, based on the report of the Agri
cultural Bureau, an active demand set in and
the market became irregular and excited, some
sides being made at %®%c higher than the
morning quotations, with a heavy business do
ing The total sales for the day were 4,618
bales. On ’Change at the opening call, at 10
n m .the market was reported firm and un
changed, with sales of 827 bales. At the second
call, at 1 p- m.. it was dull, the sales being
355 bales. At the third and last call, at 4 p.
xn it closed irregular, and accurate quotations
could not be given, with further sales of 2,431
bales The following are the official spot quota
tions on the opening call of the Cotton Ex
Middling fair !4
Good middling 9%
Middling ? 5 16
]/,w middling 9 1-16
Good ordinary 8%
sva Inland—The market was quiet, hut very
firm There was not much inquiry, aud the
gales were merely nominal. We quote:
Common Georgias 1 10 raisu
Common Floridas I 18
Medium 19 ®19%
Medium lute 4 2°%®
Fine 21 %®
Extra fine 22 ®
Choice 23 ®
Comparative Cotton Statement.
Receipts, Exports and Stock on Hand Nov. 10, 1887, and
for the Same Time Last Yeah.
1887-88. f 1886-87.
Island lTf,,and '.ldmul. v P ,and
Stock on hand Sept. 1 575 6,818 1 1,149 1.304
Received to-day 130 8,03*4(1 ... 4,015!
Received previously 5,763 458,051 1 6,177; 37*3,573 1
Total 6,468 473,503; 7,.126 382,792'
Exported to-day 5,450| . 8,204
Exported previously 3,233 364,025 ; 3,016 236,250
I Total 3,2:13 359,475: _ 8,616 241, 450'
1 Stock on hand and onship-li
1 board ikui day [\ 3,235 11t,028i 3,710 l 138,332,
Rice—The market was very firm, with light
offerings. There was some inquiry and a few
scattering sales took place, but the amount
changing hands was small. The following are
the official quotations of the Board of Trade.
Small job lots are held at %®%c higher:
Good 5 ®
Tide water 81 10®1 2a
Country lots 85® 90
Naval Stores—The market for spirits tur
pentine was quiet, but firm at unchanged prices.
The sales for the day were only 80 casks at
34%c for regulars. At the Board of Trade on
the owning call the market was reported Ann
at 34Ue for regulars. At the closing call it
was firm at 34%c for regulars. Rosin—The
market was quiet but firm There was a fair
inquiry. The soi •. for the day were about
1.116 barrels. At the Board of Trade on the first
call the market was reported firm at the fol
lowing quotations. A. B. C. I) and E, 95c, F
$1 00, G $1 02%, Hsl 05. I 81 10. K $1 40, M
81 50, N $1 75, rindow glass $2 30, water white
$2 85. At the Ast call it was unchanged.
NAVAL STORES STATEMENT.
Stock on hand April 1 2,54.3 77,408
Received to-day 744 3,858
Received previously 140,010 368,574
Total .143,297 449,810
Exported previously 133,286 376,232
Total .133,286 376,232
Stock on hand and on shipboard
to-day 10,011 73,608
Receipts same day last year .332 932
Financial -Money is easy.
lanuestic Exchange —Easy. Banks and bank
ers are buying sig > 'rafts at % per cent dis
c suit, and selli - ; t par®% per cent premium.
Foreign Exchange Th ■ market is weak.
Commercial demand. ?4 82%: sixty days, $179%:
ninety days, $4 78: francs. Paris and Havre,
commercial, sixty days, go 27%: Swiss, $5 28%;
marks, ninety days, 94%.
Securities—The market is sluggish, with lit
tle or no demand beyond a retail inquiry for
debentures and long date bonds.
Stocks and Bonds — City Ronds— Atlanta 6
per cent long date, 108 bid, 110 asked; Atlanta
7 per cent, 118 bid. 12! asked; Augusta 7 per
cent long date. 115 bid 118 asked; Augusta 6s
long date, 108 bid, 110 asked: Columbus 5 per
eeut.lOObid, 105 asked; Macon 6 per cent,
111 bid, 112 asked* new Savannah 5 per cent.
January coupons, 101 bid, 102 asked; new
Savannah 5 per cent, February coupons, 100%
bid. 101% asked.
State Ronds— Georgia new Os, 1889, 101 bid,
102 asked; Georgia new 4%5, 105% bid, 106%
asked; Georgia 7 per cent gold, quarterly cou
pons, 103% bid, 105 asked; Georgia 7 per cent,
coupons January and July, maturity 1896, 120
bid, 121 asked.
Railroad stocks- -Central common. 123 bid,
124 asked; Augusta and Savannah 7 per cent
guaranteed, 131 bid, 132 asked; Georgia com
mon, 195 bid, 197 asked; Southwestern 7 per
cent guaranteed, 125% bid, 120% asked; Cen
tral 0 per cent certificates, 101 bid, 101%asked;
Atlanta and West Point railroad stock, 105 bid.
107 asked; Atlanta and West Point 6 per cent
certificates, 103 bid, 101 asked.
Railroad Bonds—Savannah, Florida and
Western Railway Company general mortgage 6
percent interest, coupons October, 111 bid,
112 asked; Atlantic and Gulf first mortgage
consolidated 7 per cent, coupons January
and July, maturity 1897. 11l bid, 112 asked;
Central consolidated mortgage 7 per cent,
coupons January and July, maturity 1893.
109% bid, 110% asked; Georgia railroad 6s, 1897,
106 bid, 108 asked; Mobile and Girard second
mortgage indorsed 8 per cent, eou|X>tis January
and July, maturity 1889. 104 bid, 106 asked;
Montgomery and Eufaula first mortgage 6 per
cent, indorsed by Central ralroad, 106% bid,
108 asked; Marietta and North Georgia first
mortgage, 50 years, 6 per cent, 100% bid, 101%
asked; Charlotte, Columbia aud Augusta first
mortgage, 109 bid. 11l asked: Charlotte, Co
lumbia and Augusta second mortgage, 110
asked: Western Alabama second mortgage in
dorsed 8 per cent, 106 bid, 107 asked; South
Georgia and Florida indorsed, 118 bid, 120
asked; South Georgia and Florida second
mortgage, 114 bid, 116 asked; Augusta and
Knoxville first mortgage 7 ier cent, 111% bid,
112 asked; Gainesville, Jefferson and South
ern first mortgage guaranteed. 115 bid, 116%
asked; Gainesville, Jefferson and Southern not
guaranteed, 113 asked; Ocean Steamship
6 per cent bonds, guaranteed by Central
railroad, 103% bid, 103% asked; Gainesville,
Jefferson and Southern second mortgage
guaranteed, 113 asked; Columbus and
Rome first mortgage bonds, indorsed by Cen
tral railroad, 101 bid. 106 asked; Columbus
and Western 6 per cent guaranteed, 108 bid,
110 asked; City and Suburban railway first mort
gage 7 per cent, 106 bid. 108 asked.
Bank Storks — Nominal. Southern Bank of
the State of Georgia. 198 hid. 202 asked; Mer
chants’ National Bank, 160 bid, 165 asked; Sa
vannah Bank and Trust Company, 92 bid, 95
asked; National Bank of Savannah, 120 bid,
121 asked; Oglethorpe Savings and Trust Com
pany. 107 bid, 108 asked
(las stocks —Savannah Gas Light stock, ex
dividend, 20 bid, 20% asked; Mutual Gas Light
stock, 20 hid, 23 asked.
Bacon Market firmer; demand good;
smoked clear rib sides, B%e; shoulders, o%c;
dry salted eloar rib sides, 7%c; long clear, 7%c;
shoulders, none; hams, 18c.
BanniNG and Ties —Market steady. We
quote: Bugging—2% lt.ls, B®H%c; 2 lbs, 7%®
7%c; 1% lbs, 7®7%e, according to brand and
quantity. Iron t en—Arrow and other brands,
none: nominal, $1 25 per bundle, according to
brand end quantity. Bagging and ties in letall
lots a fraction higher.
Bitter- Market steady; fair Goshen, 20c;
gilt edge, 24't25e; creamery, 26@28c.
Cabbage -Northern. 12@13c.
Cheese— Market steady; fair demand. We
quote, 11® He.
Coffee—The market is dull. We quote:
Ordinary, 18%c; fair, 19%c; good, 20c; choice,
Sic; jieaberry, 23c.
Hbied FiiuiT-rApples. evaporated, ll%c:
Peeled, TUc. Peaches, p<*eled, 20c; unpeeled.
"@7c. Currants, 7c. Citron, 25c.
Dry Goods The market is firm; business fair,
■e quote: Pi Ints, 4®6e: Georgia brown shirt
ing, 3 4, 4%c; 7-8 do. 5%e: 4-1 brown sheet
ing, 6%c; white osnaburgs, 8%®10c; checks,
J>Vi®7c: yarns, 85c for best makes; brown drill
Fish-Light, demand on account of high
prices. We quote full weights: Mackerel—No
1, §lO 00; No. 3, half barrels, nominal,
$7 00@7 50; No. 2. $8.30. Herring—No. 1,
20c: scaled, 25c. Cod. s®Bo.
Fruit—Lemons--Demand light—We quote:
S3IM®BSW Apples, Northern, 83 00®4 00.
Flour Market firm: demaud moier.de. We
quote: Extra, 83 7.5®3 90; fancy. $4 50®4 85;
choice patent, $5 10®5 35; family. $4 15®4 40.
Grain—Corn—Market very firm; demand
light. We quote: White corn, job lots, 6ie; car
load lots, 60c Oats steady; demand good. We
quote: Mixed oats, 45c; carload lots, 40c. Bran,
$1 HI. Meal, 62%c. Grist, per bushel, 07%c.
Hay—Market very firm, with a fair demand;
stock ample. We quote job lots: Western,
$1 10; carload lots, $1 00; Eastern, none; North
Hides. Wool, Etc.—Hides—Market dull; re
ceipts light; dry Hint, ll®ll%c; salted, 9c; dry
butcher, Bc. Wool—Receipts light; prime, in
bales, 28@25c: burry, 10® 15c. Wax, 18c. Tallow,
3®4c. Deer skins, flint, 20c; salted, 16c. Otter
skins, 50c@$4 00.
Iron—Mlu-ket firm; Swede, 4%®5c; refined,
Lard—Market steady; in tierces, 7%c; 50 lb
Lime, Calcined Plaster and Cement—Ala
bama lump lime is in fair demand, and is selling
at $1 30 per barrel; Georgia, $1 30per barrel;
calcined plaster, $1 85 per barrel; hair, 4c;
Rosendale cement, $1 50; Portland cement,
Ltquoßs—Full stock; steady demand. Bour
bon, $1 50®5 50; rye, $i 50®6 00: rectified,
$1 00® 1 35. Ales unchanged and in fair de
Nails—Market firm; fair demand. We quote:
3d, $3 80 ; 4d and sd, 83 15; (Id, $2 90; Bd, $2 65;
JOd to 60d, $2 40 per keg.
Nuts—Almonds Tarragona. 18®2Uc; Iricns,
17®18e; walnuts, French, 15c; Naples, 16c; pe
cans, !0c; Brazil, 10c; filberts, 12c; cocoanuts,
Baracoa. 85 00 per 100.
Oils—Market firm; demand good. Signal,
45c; West Virginia black, 9®loc; lard, 55c:
headlight, 15c; kerosene, 8%@IOe; water white,
13%e: neatsfoot, 56®80o; machinery, 25®30e;
linseed, raw, 48c; boned, 51c: mineral seal, 16c;
fireproof, 18c; homelight, 18c.
Onions—Northern, per barrel, S3 75; imported,
per case, $3 25.
Potatoes—Northern, 82 75@3 00.
Peas -New crop in light supply and demand:
cow peas, mixed. 75c; clay. Oho; speckled. 81 10;
black eye, $1 so®l 75; white crowders, 81 50®
Prunes—Turkish, 5%c; French, lie.
Raisins—Demand light; market steady. lay
ers, $i 00: London layers, new, 83 ’25 per box.
Salt—The demand is moderate ana the mar
ket is quiet; carload lots, 65c fob; job lots, 75
Shot—Drop, 81 40; buck, 81 65.
Sugar—The market is higher; cut loaf, 7%c;
standard A, 6%c; extra C, 6%c; yellow C, 5%c;
granulated. 7%c; powdered, 7%c.
Syrup—Florida and Georgia dull at 35®40c;
the market is quiet for sugarhouse at 30@40c;
Cuba straight goods, 28c m hogsheads; sugar
house molasses, 20c.
Tobacco—Market dull; demand moderate
We quote: Smoking, 25c®$l 25; chewing, com
mon, sound, 25®39c; fair, 30®35c; medium, 38
@soc; bright, 50@75c; fine fancy, 85@90c; extra
fine, 90c®$l 10; bright navies, 45®75c; dark
Lumber- There is no material change in the
market and the movement continues very
steady, while prices remain firm at quotations,
except that scarcity of orders for easy sizes has
caused a slight easiness in prices ou such or
ders. W r e quote fob:
Ordinary sizes sl2 50®16 00
Difficult sizes 15 Ohio, 21 50
Flooring boards 16 00®21 50
Shipstuff 17 00@21 50
Timber —Market dull and nominal. We quote:
700 feet average $ 9 00® 11 00
800 •• “ 10 oo®n 00
900 “ “ 11 00® 12 00
1,000 “ “ 12 00®14 00
Shipping timber in the raft
-700 feet average $ 6 00® 7 00
800 “ “ 7 00® 8 00
900 “ “ 8 00® 9 00
1,000 “ “ 9 00@10 00
Mill timber $1 below these figures.
Lumber By sail—There were no arrivals
during last week, the supply of tonnage, how
ever, m port and the ofiermgs to arrive are quite
up to the wants of trade, and rates are weak at
quotations. Freight limits are from 85 00®6 00
from this and the near Georgia ports to the
Chesapeake ports, Philadelphia, New York.
Sound ports and eastward. Timber, 50o®$l 00
higher than lumber rates. To the West Indies
and windward, nominal: to South America.
sl3 00® 14 00; to Spanish and Mediterranean
ports, sll 00@12 00; to United Kingdom for
orders, timber. 27®285; lumber. £3 15s. Steam
—To New York, §7 00; to Philadelphia, $7 00; to
Boston, 89 00.
Naval Stores—Firm but nominal. Foreign
Cork, etc., for orders, 2s 10%d, and, or, 4s !%d:
Adriatic, rosin. 3s; Genoa, rosin, 2s, 10%, 1.
Coastwise—Steam—To Boston, 50c on rosin,
81 00 on spirits; to New York, resin 50c; spirits
80c; to Philadelphia, rosin 30c, spirits 80c; to
Baltimore, rosin 30c, spirits 60c. Coastwise
Cotton—By steam—The market is strong,
with a considerable scarcity of freight room.
Liverpool direct 21-64d
Bremen direct - .11-32d
Reval direct 11-32d
Havre direct 5-lfkl
Genoa direct %and
Barcelona direct .11-32d
Liverpool via New York )4 fb It-32 ,
Liverpool via Baltimore *p lb 11-32,1
Antwerp via New York $1 lb. 5-Hid
Havre via New York $ lb %<
Flavre via Baltimore lb 75c
Bremen via New York # lb 11-1 tie
Reval via New York 25-64 1
Bremen via Baltimore 1b 70c
Amsterdam via New York 70c
Amsterdam via Baltimore 70c
Boston $) bale $ 1 .'
Sea Island $ bale 1... . 200
New York $1 bale 1 50
Sea island fl bale 1 75
Philadelphia 19 bale t 50
Sea island $ bale 1 75
Baltimore $ bale *. 150
Providence $ bale.. 1 75
New* York $ barrel 60
Philadelphia $ barrel 60
Baltimore ¥ barrel 60
Boston 19 barrel 60
Grown fowls $ pair $ 60 ® 70
Chickens, %to % grown 35 ® 45
Ducks W pair 50 ® 75
Geese f) pair 1 00 ®1 85
Turkeys pair 125 ®2 00
Eggs, country, per dozen 20 ® 82
Peanuts —Fancy b. p. Va. slb ® 6
Peanuts—Hand picked 1b @ 5
Peanuts—Ga $ bushel, nominal... 75 ® 90
Sweet potatoes, yel. yams ft bush . 50 ® 60
Sweet potatoes, white yams $ busa 40 ® 50
Egos-Market easier, with a good demand
and in good supply.
Peanuts—Fair stock; demand moderate; mar
Sugar—Georgia and Florida nominal; none in
Honey—No demand; nominal.
Sweet Potatoes—ln tair demand; receipts
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
New Y'ork, Nov. 10. noon.—Stocks dull and
heavy. Money easy at 3® 4 per cent. Ex
change—long, $4 81%®4 81%: short, 84 85®
4 85%. State bonds dull but steady. Government
bonds dull but firmer.
Ei ie Richm'd * W. Pt.
Lake Shore 94% Terminal 24%
Chicago & North. .108% Western Union. . 78%
Norf. &W. pref. 41%
5:00 p. m.—Exchange dull but steady. Money
easy at 4@5% rercent., closing offered at 4.
Sub-Treasurv balances—Gold, sl3 , !• ,000: cur
rency $11,347,000. Government bonds dull but
steady to firm; tour per cents 121; four and a
half per cents 108%. State bonds dull but
The stock market to-dny was weak almost all
day, and prices to-night show material In- iin
all' active stocks. Dealings for the most part
are dull, because bulls took little interest in the
market. The appirently immediate depressing
influence was the illness ot' the German (Town
Prince, which caused a throwing over of stocks
in Europe, and selling by foreigners here as a
natural consequence. The excitement in Chi
cago over the Anarchists was made the means
of intimidating buyers by bears, to which was
added some hammering. The bulls seemed lo
offer no resistance to the reaction, aud :tr be
lieved not to be adverse to it. There was con
test in Reading in the forenoon, urn! its price
was well supported for a time, but it gave way
later with the remainder, and as usual of late is
transactions were a very largo proportion if the
day's bu iness. The circulation of an assertion
that the fixed charges for next year would l>e
over $11,000,000 bad some effect iqion the slock,
and other coal stocks sympathized, yielding
more freely to the pressure than the remainder
of the list. The opening was fairly steady, but
the market showed weakness immediately, and
during the first hour there was an active trading.
Prices were quite well held until toward 11
o'clock, when resistance was removed, and on a
dull and uuinteresting market prices sagged off
slowly, fluctuations lieing confined to the
smallest limits, anil dealings were devoid of
feature. In the last hour the decline made
more progress, and the close, though dull, was
weak at the lowest prices reached. Total sa es
284 000 shares. Everything is lower, the princi
pal declines being in New Jersey Central 1%
l-ouisville and Nashville 1% Lake Erie and
Western preferred, Norfolk and Weemra
THE MORNING NEWS: FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 11. 1887.
preferred and Tennessee Coal I*6, Kansas and
Texas, Missouri Pacific, Reading and Uuiou
Pacific 1%. Northern Pacific preferred 1%, Erie,
New England. Michigan Central and St. Paul 1
per cent,, and others fractional amounts. The
following were the closing quotations:
Ala.classA, 2t04/10ij New Orleans Pa-
Ala, class B, 6s. 106 eifle, Ist mort... 76%
Georgia7s, inort.*HH N. Y Central 107%
N. Carolina 6s . .117 Norf. &W. pref... 4•%
N. Carolina 4s 95 Nor. Pacific 21%
So. Caro. (Brown “ pref... 43%
consols 106 Pacific Mail 33%
Tenneivst *> set 70 Reading 65%
Virginia6s. 48* Richmond * Ale.. 5
Va. consolidated. 46 Richmond * Danv
Ch'peake * Ohio 2* Richm’d *W. Pt. 24%
Northwestern 108% Rock Island 112
“ preferred.. .142 St. Paul 73%
Dela.and Lack . 128% " preferred .112
Erie 21% Texas Pacific 24
East Tennessee. . 11% Tenn. Coal A Irou. 27%
Lake Shore 94% Union Pacific 48%
L’ville & Nash . 58% N. J. Central 75
Memphis & Char 50 Missouri Pacific... 87%
Mobile* Ohio 10 Western Union .. 77%
Nash. * Chatt’a.. 77 Cotton Oilcertifl.. 30
Liverpool. Nov. 10, noon.—Cotton active;
prices hardening; middling uplands 5 7-16d,
middling Orleans 5 9-liid; sales 15,000 bales, for
speculation and export 3,(XXI bales; receipts
15.000 bales—American 13,100.
Futures-Uplands, low middling danse, No
vember delivery 5 32-64®5 a! -Old: November and
December 5 29-64®5 28 64d; December and
January 5 29-64@5 27-C4d; January and February
529 64®5 27-04d; -March and April 5 29-64d;
April and May 5 30-04®5 31-64d; .day aud .nine
5 33-64®5 32-64d; June aud July 5 35-64®5 34-64 J
2 p. m.—The sales to-day included 10,200 bales
Futures—Uplands, low middling (Ttnse, No
vember delivery a 30-64d, buy era ; November and
December 5 27-64d, buyers; December and
January 5 *2O-64d, buyers;'January aud February
5 26-64(1. buyers; February and (larch 5 27-64(1.
value: March aud April 5 28-64d, buyers; April
and May 5 30-64(1, value; slay and June 5 32-64(1.
value; June and July 531-64(1, value. Market
Good middling uplands 5%d, middling up
lands 5%d, low middling uplands 5 5-10d, good
ordinary uplands 3d, ordinary uplands 4 13-10d;
good middling Texas 5%d,' middling Texas
5%d, low middling Texas 5%d, good ordinary
Texas 5%d, ordinary Texas 4%a; good mid
dling Orleans 5 11-lOcl, middling Orleans 5 9-10d,
low middling Orleans 5 7-16d. good ordinary Or
leans 5 3-16d. ordinary Orleans 4%d.
4 p. m. Futures: Uplands, low middling
clause, November delivery 5 28 64d. sellers; No
vember aud December 5 25-64d, sellers; Decern-,
ber and January 5 24-04d, sellers; January aud
February 5 23-64d, buyers; February and March
5 24-64d,buyers, March and Aprils 26-64d. sellers;
April aud May 5 27-64(1. buy ere; May and June
5 29 64d, buyers; June and July 5 31-o4d, buyers.
Market clobed weak.
New York, Nov. 10, noon. — Cotton nominal;
middling uplands 10c, middling Orleans 10%c;
sales 11> bales.
Futures—Market opened weak, with sales as
follows: November delivery 10 08c, December
10 05c, January 10 13c, February 10 18c, Marcu
10 24c, April 10 31c
5:00 p. m.—Market closed unsettled; middling
uplands 10 7-16 e, middling Orleans 10 9-16 c; sale,-
to day 112 bales, lost evening 48; uet receipts 21s
liaUs. cross 6 5 6
Futures—Market closed easy, with sales of
21 ,',~o oalcs, us follows: Nuvemoer delivery
10 51® 10 52c, December 10 49® 10 50c, January
10 57® 10 58c, February 10 64® 10 65c, Marco
10 71®10 72c, April iO 78® 10 7iic, May 10 86®
10 87c, June 10 U2®lo 94c.
Green & Co.’s report on cotton futures says.
’’lntense excitement, violent fluctuations aiui
immense business have charaeterized the market
for cotton options to-day. At first the tendency
was downward, and a loss of B®l3 points was
shown on early transactions; then the turning
point came, and the most remarkable advauci
shown for many a day set in, the gain from the
lowest to the highest point amounting to some
63 to 67 points. Changes of Bto 10 points tool
place in as many seconds; indeed simultaneous
transactions ranging from 5 to 6 apart at dit
ferent localities around the circle, and a vast
amount of business was transacted of which n<
record could be obtained. All sorts of trading
took place in the way of covering, buying
selling out and switching, and complication
have become very extensive, especially as tele
graphic communication was poor and severely
interfered with the prompt exchange of mes
sages. The stimulus was only in the appearanet
of the Agricultural Bureau report, which, indi
eating 6,300,000 bales, only confirms the Nev
Orleans report, but has taken most of the trad
jy surprise, and naturally lead to the resui
amed. At the close the cost had receded fron
the highest 8® 12 points, aud the market woun
up in feverisn and excited confusion, awaiting
the effect upon Europe. ’’
Galveston, Nov. 10.—Cotton firm; mlddlinc
9%c; net receipts 7,017 bales, gross 7,017; sale.-
683 bales; stock 90,722 bales; exports, coastwo.
4,1 16 bales.
Norfolk, Nov. 10.—Cotton firm; middling
3 9-l6c; net receipts 3 975 bales, gross 3.975; sales
bales; 5t0ck37,254 bales;exports, coastwisu
Baltimore. Nov. 10. —Cotton firm: middlin;
10c; net receipts none, gross 1,899 bales; sale
none; stock 8,150 bales: sales to spinners 40
oales: exports, toGreat Britain 3,022 bales.coast
wise 224 bales.
Boston, N’ov. 10.—Cotton firm; middling
10%c; net receipts 4*25 bales, gross 975; sale
none; stuck none; exports, to Great Britain 8,0
Wilmington, Nov. 10. — Cotton steady ; middlin
*%c; net receipts 1,649 bales, gross 1,649; sal*
,11 me; stood 24,048 bales; exports, to the conti
ne*it 3,823 bales.
Philadelphia, Nov. 10.—Cotton firm; middlin
10%c; net receipts 135 bales, gross 285; stoc
New Orleans, Nov. 10.—Cotton strong: mid
dliug p*; net receipts 11,653 bales,gross 18,68s
sai'* - 2,756 bales; stock 254.989 bales; exports
to(4r.*at Britain 3.480 bales.
Mobile, Nov. 10.—Cotton firm; middling 9%r
net receipts 2.251 bales, gross 2.399; sales 1. 0
oales; sloes 20,774 bales; exports, to Great B.i
lain 2.140 bales, coastwise 1 893.
Memphis, Nov. 10.— Cotton very firm; middlin
9 5 16c; receipts 7,113 bales; shipments 4,824
sales 5.300; stock 186.025 bales.
Augusta. Nov. 10.—Cotton very quiet; middlin
9 5-1 5 c; receipts 1,446 bales; sales 1,480 bales.
Charleston, Nov. 10.—Cotton firm: middling
9%c; uet receipts 2,476 bales, gross 2,470; sale
l.onO halt's: stock 58,818 balt*s.
Atlanta, Nov. 10.—Cotton firm; middlin
9%c; receipts 1,443 bales.
New Yoaa, Nov 10.—Consolidated net receipt
for all cotton ports t >-lag 41,3(1 bales; exports
to Great Britain 17.354 bales, to France 5,460.
to the continent 8,960; stock at all American
ports 718,674 bales.
provisions. oaooEaiEs. etc.
Liverpool. Nov. 10. noon.—Wheat firm; de
maud fail. Corn steady; demand fair.
New York, No,. 10, noon.—Flour quiet but
weak Wheat dull and weak. Corn better
Pork firm; mess sl4 00® 14 25. Lard tinner a,
5:00 p. m.—Southern flour steady; trading
light. Wheat firm and fairly active; No. 2 red,
November delivery 83%®3 13- Hie, May 89 9-16®
89%c Corn %ib %c huher and fairly aeiivv
closing firm: No 2. November delivery 52%®
53Vic, May 53%c. Oats %®%c higher and less
active; No. 2. Novem'oer delivery 33%c, Mav
35%c; No. 2, spot prices 3s%c: mixed Western 32
9,34 c. Hops quiet but firm. Coffee, fair Rio.on
spot nominal it lie; options less active ami
lower; No. 7 Rio. November delivery 15 50c, May
19 85®15 usc Sugar stronger; refining 5 316 c;
refined quiet. Molasses quiet. Cotton seed
oil. 37%®40c for crude. 47c for refined. Hides
in moderate demand Wool quiet Fork strong
and more active: mess, for export. sl3 50 for
old, sl4 OU®ll 25 for new. Beef quiet and un
changed. Cut meats quiet but firmly held
Middle, dull. Lard 10® 11 points higher, str.ni,
and more active; Western steam, on spot $6 9
i,-. 7 04, December delivery $6 din 681. May $7 "
®7 12c. Freights dull; cotton per steam 11-64d.
Chicago, Nov. 10.—The markets on Change
to-day were even quieter than yesterday. There
was more firm ness in provisions than in othei
markets In wneat trading was light and tin
feeling generally quite dull. Scarcely any bom
imss was transacted on outside account. Local
traders, too. were out of the market In the
ca.-h market there was a moderate call, but
chiefly for cam-lug purposes. Receipts con
1 nine large, with clearances light. Corn w ■
somewhat firmer and more active. A better
local demand existed, shippers iieiog the chief
buyers. The. firmness was due mainly to the
Jeniaud to:* cash corn nnd re •ort.sthftt corn was
flushing out badly in some sections of Illinois.
The market opened ut yesterday’s closing u-ice-.
became firm mid advanced %v for November
and %(,r.%c for other futures, ruled steady and
closed %®%c higher. Cats wore again quiet
and exhibited no essential change in prices.
Provisions were quite active and a decidedly
stronger feeling was developed. Local opera
tors were more inclined Ga purchase, and orders
troin outside panics were largely on the buying
side. Januarv and May attracted most atten
tion. Prices rilled higher in all leading articles,
and outside prices wore fully sustained. In
quiry on part of shorts was fair, and there was
nlso'some realizing by room traders at advanced
prices Receipts of products was fair, while
shioments continue large of all kinds
Cash juiotat.ions w *ro as follows; Flour
rather (ffet iiisteao.v. Wheat. No. 2 spring
72%®72%c: No. 2 red 7i)c. Corn, No. 2, 42%c.
Oats,' No. 2. 35%®25%e. Mess pork, *l3 00®
13 25. Lard, per 100 lbs, $6 55 Short ilb sides,
$6 00@£ 29. .Short clear sides, boxed $6 80®
6 85. Whisky $1 10.
Loading futures range! as follows:
Opening. Highest. Closing.
No. 2 Wheat—
Nov. delivery.... 72% 72% 72%
May delivery.... 79% 79% 79%
Corn, No. 2
Nov. delivery.... 42Vi 42*4
Oats No. 2
Nov. delivery.... 2.NV4 .... ....
Mav delivery •••* ....
Jan. delivery.. .sl2 W *3 sl3 02V4
May delivery 13 36 13
Nov. delivery $0 50 $5
May delivery..., 6
S unDT I. t oca
Jan. delivery . $6 45 $6 62% $6 60
Baltimore, Nov. 10.—Flour dull but steady,un
changed; Howard street and Western superfine
$2 37® 2 75.’extra $ 100®8 (X), family $3 75® 4 0.
citv mills superfine $2 37®2 60, extra $8 00®
3 62; Rio brands $4 25®4 50. Wheat Southern
steady and in fan* demand: red 80®85c. amber
82®84c: Western dull but easy; No. 2 winter
red, on spot 80®80%c. Corn— Southern quiet
iut steady; white 48®®51c, yellow 47®49c;
W stern d' >1 but firm.
St. Louis, Nov 10.—Flour steady. Wheat-
No. 2 red, cash 71%;0,71%C, May delivery 80%c.
Corn—cash 38%c, May delivery 41%c. Oats—
cash 35c, May delivery* 28% ?28%c. Whisky
steady at $1 05. Provisions irregular but filmier.
Cincinnati, Nov. 10. — Flour dull. Wheat
dull; No. 2 red 75%e Corn firm and un
changed: No. 2 mixed 46%c. Oats firm and un
changed; No. 2 mixed 28%c. Provisions st ronger
and higher prices asked. Whisky active. Hogs
firm and unchanged.
Louisville, Nov. 10.—Grain steady. Provis
New Orleans, Nov. 10.— Sugars active and
firm: Louisiana centrifugals, plantation granu
lated 6® 6%e. choice white 5 15-16®60, choice
yellow clarified 5 716®5%c, prime yellow clari
fied 5 5-16®5%c.
Liverpool, Nov. 10, noon.—Spirits turpentine
New York, Nov. 10, noon.— Spirits turpentine
steady at37%c. Rosin steady at $1 15® 1 22%.
5:00 p. m.—Rosin dull at $1 10@1 15. Turpen
tine lull at 37%c
Charleston, Nov. 10.— Spirits turpentine quiet
at 3(%c. Rosin firm; good strained 85c.
Wilminoton, Nov. 10.—Spirits turpen; me firm
at 34%e. Rosin firm; straiue I 80c, goo .strained
8.5 c. Tar firm at $1 15. Crude turpentine firm;
hard $1 05; yellow dip $2; virgin $2.
New York. Nov. 10. —Rice steady
SHIP PI Mi IN T ELLIGEN CB.
MINIATURE ALMANAC —THIS DAY.
Sun Rises t 6:23
Sun Sets 5:05
Flioh Water at Savannah 4:22 am, 4:41 p m
Friday. Nov 11, 1887.
ARRIVED YE4T I.tDAV
Steamship Wm Crane. Billups. Baltimore—J
B West & Cos.
Steamer St Nicholas, Usina, Fernandina and
way landings—C Williams, Agt.
Steamship City of Macon, Taylor. Boston—C
G Anderson, Agent.
Steamship Wetberby (Br), Smith, Havre—
Wilder & Cos.
Steamship Tonawanda, Brickley, Brooklyn-
Steamer Ethel. Carroll, Cohen’s Bluff and way
landings—W T Gibson, Manager.
Steamer St Nicholas. Usina, Fernandina and
way landings—C Williams, Agt.
Steamship Citv of Macon, Boston.
Steamsh p Tonawanda. Brooklyn.
Brig Maratona (Ansi, Mayaguez, P R.
Brig Hyperion, Philadelphia.
Fayal, Nov 2—Arrived, bark Sectmda Emille
Nor), Jacobsen, Darien for Rochee in distress.
Liverpool, Nov 7—Arrived, steamship Astraea
Br), Brackenburv, Savannah.
Sailed, bark Valona (Bn, Andrews, Tybee.
Prawle Point, Nov 6—Passed, steamship Hav
•rstoe (Br), Blinkhaven. Port Royal for United
Apalachicola, Nov 8— Arrived, schr Ella M
Tones Harrington, Boston.
Brunswick, Nov s—Arrived, bark Louise (Non,
ahl, Barbados; schrs Frank M, McGear. from
——-; 6th, Fannie L Child, Hart. Providence;
th, bark Hilda (Sw,) from Barbados; Bth. Isaac
Kerlin. Steelman, New York.
Fernandina, N v 8— Arrived, steamer City of
an Antonio, Wilder, New York (and cleared to
Cleared, bark John F Rottman. Nash, New
ork; schrs Mary B Judge, McGee. Perth Am
ioy; Charles A Coulomb. Magee. New York;
lorenee Rogers, McLeod, St Jago; Lizzie Lane,
.ose. Fall River.
New Bedford. Nov 7—Arrived, schr Willis S
nepard, Reeves, Bull River at Clan s Cove.
Philadelphia, Nov B—Arrived, schrs Taylor,
lickson. Lake, Pensacola; C R Foster, Ber
vrd. Apalachicola; Three Sisters, Simpson,
Pensacola, Nov B—Arrived, bark Drei Emma
( lelc), Nicholas, Pascagoula.
Cleared, bark Rurik (Run, Tergstrom, Belfast.
Washington. D C, Nov B—An examination off
lime’s Hole (West Chop) I ighthouse, Vine
ird Sound, in consequence of the recent acei
■nt to the steamer Alleghany. I as developed
le following dangers rot shown heretofore on
>ast and geodetic survey charts: A rocky shoai
j ith over which (he least depth Is 7 feet This
epth is found over a rock located 615 vaid
jorth fro Holmes’ Hole (West Ohopi Light
ouse. T • rock marks the end of a shoal
,Ith, extending in a southeasterly direction
roin it for about 185 yards, with depths varying
rora 10 feet to 15% feet; bottom hard sand and
oulders; a small rocky shoal over which the
east depth is 16% feet This depth is found
b ut 590 yards N~F. 12% E from Holmes’Hole
est Ch“p Lighthouse. The shoal is small in
•xtent. with depths varying from 16% to 18%
et; bottom hard sand and boulders. (Bear
i-s are magnetic and depths at mean low wa
* -otn C and G purvey Notice to Mariners
New Bedford, Nov 7—The bell buoy a quarter
>f a mile SW%S from Nobska lighthouse lias
b en discontinued.
Recent surveys show that the spindle on the
Old Cock, off Gooseberry Neck, is a quarter
nile N W%N from the position on the charts.
Bark John R Stanhope, Martin, from New
York for Key West Nov 3, 110 miles N E of Tor
Per steamer St Nicholas, from Fernandina and
vay l.'in.iing--259 bu;e.. cottou. 59 bills c sin, 71
ibis spirits turpentine. 9 bales hides, 5 doors,
I case clothing, 1 bill bags, 1 box mdse, 1 sack
ax, 1 case empty tins, 1 crate empty kegs. 1
ill bass, 1 box tobacco. 1 trunk. 2 bbis potatoes,
l bbl oranges, 4 empty kegs, 1 case mill, 2 bta
Per Charleston and Savannah Railway. Nov
ID 47 bales cotton, 2 cuts wood, 50 bbis rosin,
57 sacks nee. 50 boxes tobacco. 1 car railroad
iron. 1 car brakestuff, 25 cases boots and shoes.
10 bbis beer, 201 bbis rice, 207 pkgs mdse.
Per Savannah. Florida and Western Railway.
N’ov 10—1.90.5 bales cotton. 2,319 bbis rosin. 162
ibis spirits turpentine. 58 tons iron, 35 hales
kiss. 26 ears homier. 6 cars iron, 4 cars wood, e
oales hides, 365 sucks rice. 12 bills syrup, 1,883
boxes oranges, and mdse.
Per Central Railroad. Nov 10—5.870 bales cot
ton. 20 hales vurn. 297 bales domestics, 5 bnlcs
'lidos. 1 roll leather . 2 pkgs pa|ir. 21.0M0H s lard.
l*i boxes tobacco. 6,8(44 lbs bacon. 1,31.5 lbs fruit,
17 bales hay, 61 pkgs furniture, 550 bills Hour.
27 ears lu* tier, 8 bushels ric *. 1 car doors and
sashes, I shingles 7 pkgs wood In shape, 158
pie iron, \4 casks cla . ! ; k..s twine. 21
pkgs machinery. 1 pkg vegetah!' 5 doz brooms,
57 pkgs mdse, JHS pngs e . ~ 2 cars pipe an .
it .ves, 1(9) bbis cotton seed oil. 1 pkgs liar Hear .
7 bales plaids. 1 cur coal. 7 bis whisky, 542
bbis rosin, 37 bbis spirits turpentine.
Per steamship City of Macon, for Boston—
-1.703 bales cotton, 90 bales domestk sand \ arns.
152 bales hides, 295 bills rice. 300 lib's rosin, *285
ibis spirits 'urpei tine. 71,801 feet lumber. 12
casks clay. 2.528 boxes fruit, 477 pkgs mdse. 1
horse, 12"% tons pig Iron.
Per steamship Wei h rley (Br), for Havre—
-5.450 bales upland cotton, weighing 2,643,269
PorsteamerSt Nicholas, from Fernandina and
w*ay landings A Way, Dr Clarke, Mrs John
Cohen, Hi ter Vincent, bister Conception.
Per steamship City of Macon, for Boston—
oscar Fay A' ms. and steera e.
Per steamship Wm Cram*, from Baltimore-
A IS Wiley, J it Bishop. 11 V Coleman, W Busch,
Win Breman, H Moor *. P Gapat.
PersteamerSt Nic mlas. from Fernandina and
wav landings—-M -i C Wil lacis. D Blue. L Foss,
A Ehrlich & Bro. Grady, DeL <!: Cos. Butler * S,
Jno Flannery * Cos, H M Comer & Co.D Holmes,
M YSDI Mclntlre. Baldwin £ Cos, Warren & A,
.1 P Williams* Cos. .e.ron.v G, Woods * Cos,
W W Gordon & Cos, M Y Henderson, . Myere
Epstein & W, Mrs Hobeiistein. J Rosenstein, H J
Perkins & Bon, M Maclean. W D Sirakins & Cos,
M Feint Cos, H Myers* Bros. R Waiters *
Sou. Blodgett, M * Cos, E Larrabee & Son. F
Buchanan, Snyder & B, A Hanley. Dr J Cox. A
Per Charleston and Savannah Railway, Nov
10—Transfer Office, Llppiuan Bros, J H iicnues-
sey, Brown Bras, A Loftier. Meinhard Bros Cos,
D T <*s*e'\ H Solomon & Son, JO Weed ’o,
A Ehrlich A Bro, F R A W Cos care fla A 1 a I S
B t’. M V Henderson Jas Hart A Br<>. E J Weil,
Peacock, II A Cos. Garnett, S A Cos, Herrou & G,
Mmtagm* A Cos. Jno Flannery A Cos.
Per Savannah. Florida ami Western Rallwav.
Nov 10—Transfer Office, Jno Flannery A Cos.
Reppard A Cos, .1 K v larke A Cos, Dale. !> A Cos.
McDonough A Cos, Mendel A l>. A Falk A Son,
L Pul /id. E A Sv'hwarz. W Oit A Cos, A loftier,
MeOilli- AM. .1 D Weed A Cos H Mvers A Broa,
Lee Hoy Mv ers ACo H Solomon A Son. J Bar
ret, A hrlich A Bro. D \ Daucv, G Davis A
Son Laura Screven. Southern Cotton Oil Cos,
M Y Henderson. T Heller. Decker A F. .1 Ogden
care Surah VYlv aton, S Krouskoff, I. hartshorn,
Hll O ssels. WI) Simians A Cos, D A McGee,
AS; ,*on A Cos, W S ' lawkins, T P Bond A Cos.
.1 P Williams A Cos. M tin hard Bras A Cos, M S
Cohen. Epstein A W, W W Chisholm. Chas Kills,
W W Gordon A Cos. M Ferst A Cos, Herro-i A (1,
.1 S Wood A Bro, Montague A 00, Ellis, Y A Cos,
.1 K Clarke A Cos. Gnrnett, 8 A Cos, E T Roberta,
M V A D I M ‘lu ir • Baldwin A Cos.
Per Ocntrnl Railroad, Nov tO—Fordg Agt,
H • cmner A Cos. .* aaclean, Montague A Cos,
Jno . lannorv A Cos, Herrou A fl. Bal twin A Cos,
F i Farley, Harnett, S A Co.W W Gordon A Cos.
J S Wood A Bro, JI) \V 11. Savannah Guano
Cos, U Walter A Cos. Warren A A. Woods A Cos,
• der. CR R Bkg Cos. D Y Danev, Butler AS.
J P Williams A Cos, MYADI Me In tire, J H
Jo i son, Warren AA, Bond, H A E. J Nichol
son J CTbomnsou. G Davis A Sou, I G Haas,
C H Cara m. I* Cohen. J T Bhuptrlne A Bro, T D
Rockwell, SGuckenhoimer & Sou. A Hanley,
Southern Gorto. Oil Frank A C >.Harms A J,
M Y i ten lerson. r mith Bros A Cos, Mohr Bros,
Lee Roy Mvers ,v C<* J Thompson A Cos, \\ >u
Du r- l Epstein A Pro Bcndheim Bros A Cos,
W W Gordon a C. Neidlinger A K. D B lister.
Mooiv. H A Cos. Meinhard Bros A Cos. Brush E L
Cos, Decker A F, u i> Wuluer, MeGlashen son A
Cos, Ludden A B. C Metterich, CEst lts. \\ I)
Dixon, A Ehrlich A Bro, Times, New Ho.ua H M
Cos, G C Gemunden, Pearson AS. D G Heidt,
Stillwell, P A M, Warnock A VV, E Lovell A Son,
Peacock, H A Cos. W C Jackson.
NUW--THE TIME TO SPECULATE
\CTIVE fluctuations in the Market offer op
portunities to speculators to make money
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 l/ook,
which will lie forwarded free on application.
H D. KYLE, Banker and Broker,
68 Broad and 3-1 New Sts. New York City.
a. lT hARTFt IL>Gt 7
BTTYB AND SELIMS on commission oil clashes
of Stockland Bonds.
Negotiates loans ou marketable securities.
New York quotations furnished by private
ticker every fir teen minutes.
WM. T. WILLIAMS. W. CUMMINO.
W. T. WILLIAMS & CO.,
ORDERS EXECUTED on the New York, Chi
eago and Liverpool Exchanges. Private
direct wire to our office. Constant quotations
fuorn Chicago and New York.
COTTON - EXCHANGE,
Ordinance on its first reading:
By Comittee ou Streets and Lanes—
An Ordinance, To permit McDonough A Cos. to
bull l a railroad track across Wheaton street,
so as to connect the tracks of the Savannah,
Florida and Western Railway Company with
the lumber yard of McDonough A Cos.
Section 1. Be it ordained by the Mayor and
Aldermen of the city of Savannah in Council as
sembled. That permission is hereby given the
firm of Me onougli A ( o. to connect the tracks
of tlie Savannah, Flo ida and Western Railway
Company with the lunilier yard of the said
McDonough A Cos. (heretofore known as Haw
kins’ yard) by means of a railroad track across
Whoaton street, between Liberty street and
Bilbo canal, to be used in the transportation
of lumoer and other merchandise, provided
that the said track and three feet outside
of it shall lie well paved on the said Wheaton
street; that said street shall not be obstruct** 1
more than three minutes at a time by the cars
used on said track, and that the said Mayor an t
Aldermen reserve the full right and power to
further restrict and limit the use of the said
street, and to withdraw the permission herein
Sec. 2. Be it further ordalnerl. That all ordi
nance-s and parte of ordin nces in conflict with
this ordinance are hereby repealed.
Ordinance read in Council tor the first time
November 2nd, 1887, and published for informa
tion. FRA.NK e. rebarer.
Clerk c f Council.
Or 'inance on its first rea ling:
By Committee on Streets u ni Lanes—
An Ordinance to exten 1 tue time in which the
tntek authorized to lie laid under the ordi
nance passed in Council January 7th, 188,
and amended January 14th, 1885, may belaid
The .\layor and Aldermen of the city of Sa
vannah*. in Council assembled, do hereby ordain
as folio A •:
Section 1. That the proviso in the first sec
tion of the ordinance passed in Council Januarv
7, 1886, entitled, *‘An ordinance to permit the
Central R broad and Bunking Cos npanv of
Georgia, the Ocean Steamship Company or Sa
vannah, or such railroad corporation (now ex
i ting or hereafter to lie for <i> as the said last
named corporation may designate, to run a
track from the present system or tracks on the
west side of the Savannah and Ogeechee cana.
to Montgomery street, in city of Savannah, aid
them e along River street to the Bil ocanal,” lie
and the same is hereby amended so as to read
as follows: Prov ded the construction of sail
track shall be completed in six months from
the passage of this ordinance
Sec. 2. That the said ordinance passed in
Council Jan. 7, 1886, as aim tided by ti e ordi
nance pissed in Gounc I Jan. 14,1885, be and th
same, as amended by ti.e first section of this
ordinance, is her by re-enacted.
Or iinane • read in C Mined th at time Novem
her 2nd, 18H7, and put>l shed f r information.
FRANK E REBAR. .K, (*lerk of Council.
WATCHES AND JEWELRY.
~ ~ "the CHEAPEST PLACE TO BUY
Such as DIAMONDS, FINE STERLING SIT.
VERWARE, ELEGANT JEWELRY.
FRENCH CLOCKS, etc., is to befouud *4
A, L. Desbouillons,
21 BULL STREET.
the sole aofent for the celebrated ROCIrfORI'
RAILROAD WATCHES, ami who also
makes a specialty of
18-Karat Wedding Ring:
AND THE FINEST WATCHES.
Auything you buy from him being warranto.)
Opera Grlassos at Cost
iiAiunv A RE,
EDWARD LOVELL k SONS
HAVE MOVED BACK TO
155 BROCGHTON STfET.
Don’t Do ll! Don’t Do Itat?
UTHY don't walk our tony streets with that
nice dress or suit of clot has on with
or Grease Spots irv, to which the Savannah dus:
sticks “closer than a nrottier,” wuen
Japanese Cleansing Cream
will take them out clean a* anew pin. 85c.
bottle. MaUe only by
J. R. HALTTWANGER
At hi 4 Dnn< Stores. Broughton and Draytoi.
Whitaker and Wayne streets.
FURNITURE, CARPETS, MATTING, ETC
A TOUCHING STORY!
Tliisfs tho way onr competitor’ feel ':fc t ea.ing >e/nelves. or have come one else
do it foi them, when they And out that we have taken another of their customers away
from them. THE CUSTOMER feels like they ought to be treated in the same manner
for not coming to as sooner, but console themselves with the fact that it is better late than
never. Wedo not think that it is our winning ways altogether that does the drawing,
but tho BEAUTIFUL SELECTION OF GOODS that we nro offering, and at suohprioes
that enable people to buy them. We want you to call and see the elegant line of BABY
CARRIAGES that wo have just received, and inspect all the other BEAUTIFUL
GOODS at same time.
LINDSAY & MORGAN.
CARPETS! CARPETS! CARPETS!
Now is the time for Bargains in Carpets.
A fine selection of Cotton Chains, Union’s Extra Supers,
All Wool, Two and Three-Plys, Tapestries and Body Brus
sels just arrived. Our line of Furniture is complete in all
its departments. Just received, a carload ol Cooking and
Heating Stoves. .So call on us l"r Bargains. We don’t in
tend to be undersold, for cash or on easy terms.
TEEPLE & CO.
Opeiiig of lie Fall Season 1881
However attractive and immense our previous season’s
stock in Millinery has been, this season we excel all our
previous selections. Every manufacturer and importer of
note in the markets of the world is represented in the array,
and display of Millinery goods. We are showing Hats in
the finest Hatter’s Plush, Beaver, Felt, Straw and Fancy
Combinations. Ribbons in Glacee, of all the novel shades.
Fancy Birds and Wings, Velvets and Plushes of our own im
portation and we now offer you the advantages of our im
mense stock. We continue the retail sale on our first floor
at wholesale prices. We also continue to sell our Celebrated
XXX Ribbons at previous prices.
500 dozen Felt Hats, in all the new shapes and colors,
at 35 cents.
S. KROUSKOFFS MAMMOTH MILLINERY HOUSE,
THE LARGEST LITHOGRAPHIC ESTABLISHMENT IN THE SOUTH.
Morning News Steam Printing House
THIS WELL KNOWN ESTABLISHMENT HAS A
Lithographing and Engraving Department
which is complete within itself, and t.'e largest concern of
the kind in the South. It Is thoroughly equipped, having
five presses, and ail the latest mechanical appliances in
the art, the best of artists and the most skillful lithog
raphers, all unuer the management of an experienced
It also has the advantage of being a part of a well
equipped printing and binding house, provided with every"
thing necessary to handle orders promptly, careruliy and
Corporations, manufacturers, banks and bankers, mer
chants and other business men who are about placing
orders, are solicited to give this house an opportunity to
figure on their work. When orders are of sufficient mag
nitude to warrant it, a special agent will be sent to make
J. H. ESTILL.
I W 1 ELASTIC SUSPENDER WITHOUT RUBBER,
0 fej (rS Combining Comfort and Durability
1U gift £§3o MO RUBSfcP ÜbfcD IN TH SE COOPS. NICKEL PLATEE
RTfi .7 ■■ V ICT BRASS SFAINCS URNI H THE ELASTICITY.
H SjpAsk Your Dealer for Themil
V- JW' v. Tfey Sent by Moil, f*ot F<i,o. eu ®ce.pi of prm at the fol ow.na Llet
/•S A Quality, plain or Ty web. BOlr* Quality, plnor tancy web SI 28
m XIMS/X? - ,oo!f ■ sss“- iss
r W/ M’F’C CO.llJf£;;ticU P c A