Newspaper Page Text
OFFICE OK THE MORNING NEWS, i
Savannah, Ga., Nov. 23, 4 i>. y
Cotton— Tbe market was very firm and held
higher. There was a fair inquiry, but tho sales
were rather irregular, sales the previous evening
being made at 1-lOc lower than quotations and
to-day l-16@%c altove. The total sales for
the day were 1,010 bales. On ’Change at the
opening call at 10 a. m., the market was re
ported quiet and unchanged, with sales of 580
bales. At the second call, at 1 p. m„ It was
quiet, the sales being 030 hales. At the third
and last call, at 4 p. m., it closed quiet and
unchanged, with further sales of 191 bales. The
following are the official closing spot quotations
of the Cotton Exchange:
Middling fair 10 1-16
Good middling 9 13-16
Middling 9 9-16
Low middling 9 5-16
Good ordinary 9 1-16
.Sea Island- The market whs very quiet and
more or less nominal. There was nothing offer
ing and no sales. We quote:
Common Georgias I
Common Eloridas \
Medium 21 @21%
Medium flue .22 @22%
Fine 23 @23)4
Extra fine and choice St @
Comparative Cotton Statement.
Receipts, Exports and Stock on Hand Nov. 23, 1887, and
for the Same Time Last Year.
1887-88. I 1886-87.
j Island. Upland', Wald. uland
'Stock on hand Sept. 1 ]l 575 6,818; 1,149 4,304
Received to-day I ... 6,492; 7,411
Received previously j| 9,250 533,974 9,964 454,543
Total 9,855 547,2841 11,113 466,258
Exported to-day 83 ~ 7,931 312 ~ 12,976
Exported previously 5,256 420,17 8 6,513 316,697
Total 5339' 428.110 6,825 329,673
Stock on hand and bn ship- I
I board this day j 4,516; 119,174;, 4,2881 136,585
Rice—The market was very firm, with a fair
demand at quotations. The sales for the day
were 308 barrels. The following are the official
quotations of the Hoard of Trade: Small job
lots are held at %®% higher.
Primer 5% @5%
Tide water . $1 10@1 25
Country lots 86® 90
Naval Stores—The market for spirits turpen
tine was quiet, but firm. There was a fair de
mand with but small offerings. The sales for
the day were 300 casks at 34c for regulars. At
the Board of Trade on the opening call the mar
ket was reported firm at 34c for regulars. At the
closing call it was firm at 34c for regulars.
Rosin—The market was very quiet The sales
for the day were about 880 barrels. At the
Board of Trade on the first tall the market
was reported dull for I and below, and steady
for K and above, with sales of 140 barrels at
the following quotations: A, B. C and
D 9714 c, E $1 00. F SI 05, G $1 07)4, H $1 10, I
81 12)4, K s'■. 40, M $1 50. N $1 75, window glass
$2 30, water white $2 85. At the closing call it
NAVAL STORES STATEMENT.
Stock on hand April 1 2,543 77,408
Received to-day 434 1,574
Received previously 146,629 393,117
Total 149,606 472,099
Exported to-day 2,090
Exported previously 137,946 390,661
Total 137,951 892.751
Stock on hand and on shipboard
to-day 11,655 79,348
Receipts same day last year 420 1,798
Financial—Money is in very active demand
Domestic Exchange —Easy. Banks and bank
ers are buying sight drafts at % per cent dis
count and selling at par@% per cent premium.
foreign Exchange —The market is steady.
Commercial demand, $4 88)4: sixty days,
$1 80)4; ninety days, 34 79%: francs, Paris and
Havre, commercial, sixty days, $5 26%; Swiss,
85 27)4; marks, sixty days, 94%.
Securities—The market is firm for bonds and
debentures, with some little inquiry for Central
and Southwestern railroad stocks, but with very
Stocks and Bonds —City Bonds— Atlanta 6
per cent long date, 108 bid, 110 asked; Atlanta
I per cent, 118 bid. 121 asked; Augusta 7 per
cent long date, 107 bid, 110 asked; Augusta 6s
long dale, 108 bid, 110 asked; Columbus 5 per
cant, 100 bid, 105 asked; Macon 6 percent,
111 bid, 112 asked; new Savannah 5 per cent,
tJanuary coupons* 102 bid, 102)4 asked; new
Savannah 5 per cent, February coupons, 101 Li
bid, 102)4 asked.
State Bonds —Georgia new 6s, 1889, 101 bid,
102 asked; Georgia new 4)45, 105)4 bid, 106)4
asked; Georgia 7 per cent gold, quarterly cou
pons, 10344 bid, 105 asked; Geoi gia 7 per cent,
coupons iry and July, maturity 1896, 120
Railroad Stocks— Central common, 123 ,bid,
121 asxed; Augusta and Savannah 7 per cent
guaranteed, 133 bid, 185 asked; Georgia com
mon, 193 bid, 196 asked; Southwestern 7 per
cent guaranteed, 127 bid, 127)4 asked; Cen
trals per cent certificates. 101% bid. 102)4 asked;
Atlanta and West Point railroad stock. 107 hid,
109 asked; Atlanta and West Point 6 per cent
certificates, 104 bid, 106 asked.
Railroad Bonds— Savannah, Florida an and
Western Railway Company general mortgage 6
per cent interest, coupons October, 111 bid,
112 asked; Atlantic and Gulf first mortgage
consolidated 7 per cent, coupons January an.l
July, maturity 1897. 11l bid, 112 asked;
Central consolidated mortgage 7 per cent,
coupons January and July, maturity 1893,
110 bid, 110% asked; Georgia railroad 6s, 1897,
106 bid, 108 asked; Mobile aud Girard second
mortgage indorsed 8 per cent, coupons January
and July, maturity 18S9, 104 bid, 105 asked;
Montgomery and Eufaula first mortgage 6 per
cent, indorsed by Central railroad, 108 bid,
109 asked: Miriotta and North Georgia first
mortgage, 50 years, 6 per cent, 100% bid, 101)4
asked; Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta first
mortgage, 110)4 bid. 111)4 asked; Charlotte, Co
lumbia and Augusta second mortgage, 110
asked; IVestern Alabama second mortgage in
dorsed 8 per cent, 106 bid, 107 asked; South
Georgia and Florida indorsed. 118 bid, 120
take' 1; South Georgia and Florida second
mortgage, 114 bid, 116 asked; Augusta and
Knoxville first mortgage 7 per cent, 111 bid,
112 asked; Gainesville. Jefferson and South
ern first mortgage guaranteed. 115 bid, 116)4
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 aud Southern second mortgage
guaranteed, 118 asked: Columbus and
Rome first mortgage bonds, indorsed by Cen
tral railroad, 106 bid, 10’ asked; Columbus
and Western 6 per cent guaranteed, 109 bid,
110 asked: City and Suburban railway first
mortgage 7 per cent, 107 bid, 108 asked.
Bank Stocks- Nominal. Southern Bank of
the Slate of Georgia. 198 hid, 202 asked; Mer
chants’National Bank, 160 bid, 165 asked; Sa
vannah Bank and Trust Company, 96 bid, 98
asked; National Bank of Savannah, 120 bid,
121 asked; Oglethorpe Savings and Trust Com
pany, 107 bid, 108 asked.
das Stocks— Savannah Gas Light stock, ex
dividend, 20 bid, 2014 asked; Mutual Gas Light
stock, 30 bid, 23 asked.
Baoun Mari.et firmer: demand good;
smoked clear rib sides, B%c; shoulders, 6%e;
dry salted clear rib sides, 7%c; long clear, 7%c;
shoulders, none; hams, 13c.
Baooino and Ties—Market steady. We
quote: Bagging— 2)4 lt<s. 8<&.6%c; 3 tbs, i%®
7%c: 1% lbs. 7@7)40: according to brand and
quantity. Iron ties—-Arrow and other brands,
none; nominal, SI 25 per bundle, according to
brand and quantity. Bagging and ties in retail
lots a fraction higher. _ __
Bcttkr -Market steady: choioe Goshen, 20c;
gilt edge, 22® 25c; creamery. 25@29c.
Cabbage— Northern, ll@l2e.
Cheese— Market steady; fair demand. Wc
Coffee -The market is firm. Me quote:
Ordinary. 19c; fair, 20c; good, 20)4c; choice,
Dried Fruit—Apples, evaporated, ll%c:
peeled, 7%c. Peaches, peeled. 20c; unpeeled.
s@7c. Currants. 7c. Citron, 25c.
Dry Goons—The market is firm; business fair.
We quote: Prints, 4@Bo, Georgia brown shirt
ing, 34, 4%c; 7-3 do. 5%c; 4-4 brown sheet
ing, 6%c; white osnaburgs, 8%®9%c; checks,
o)4@7c; yarns, 85c for best makes; brown drill
ings, 6%@7%C. . . . , ,
Fish—Light demand on account of high
prices. We quote full weights: Mackerel —No.
1, 810 00: NO. 8, half barrets, nominal,
$7 <)o@7 50; No. 2. 85 50. Herring—No. 1,20 c;
scaled, 25c. Cod, s@Be.
Fruit -Lemon* -Demand light—Me quote:
He fIPiA.H no Anuh H. Nnrt hern. S3 OOr/M 95
Flocr—Market firm, demand moderate. We
quote: Extra. $3 75@890: fancy. S4 50@4 85;
choice patent, $5 10®5 35: family, $1 15@4 40.
Grain—Corn—Market very firm; demand
light We quote: White corn, job lots. 69c;car
load lots. 66c. Oats steady, demand good. We
quote: Mixed oats, 45c; carload lots, 40c. Bran,
8110. Meal. 62)4c. Grist, per bushel, 67%e.
Hay— Market very firm, with a fair uemand;
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 flint, 11c; salted, 9c; dry
butcher, Bc. Wool—Receipts light: prime, in
bales, 23@25c; burrs, 10@15d. Wax, 18c, Tallow,
3@4c. Deer skins, flint, 20c; salted, 16c. Otter
skins, 50c@$4 00.
Iron— Market firm; Swede, 4)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. $l3O per barrel;
calcined plaster, $1 85 per barrel; hair, 4c;
Rosendale cement, $150; Portland cement,
Liqcoßs—Full stock; steady demand. Bour
bon, $1 50@5 50; rye, $1 50@6 00; rectified,
$1 00@1 35. Ales unchanged and in fair de
Nails—Market firm: fair demand. Wequote:
3d, $3 80; 4d and sd, $3 15; 6d, $2 90 ; Bd, $2 65;
lOd to 60d, 82 40 per keg.
Nuts— Almonds—Tarragona, 18®20c; Ivicas,
17@18c; walnuts, French, 15c; Naples, 16c; pe
cans, 10c; Brazil. 10c; filberts, 12c; cocoanuts,
Baraeoa. $5 00 per 100.
Oils -Market firm: demand good. Signal,
45c: West Virginia black, 9®loc; lard, 55c;
headlight, 15c; kerosene, 8)4@10c; water white,
13%e; neatsfoot, 56®H0c; machinery, 25@30c;
linseed, raw', 54c; boiled, 57c; mineral seal, 16c;
fireproof. 18c; bomelight, 18c.
Onions —Northern, per barrel, $3 75; imported,
per case, $3 25.
Potatoes— Northern, $2 75@3 00.
Peas—New ci op in light supply and demand;
cow peas, mixed, 75c; clay, 90c; speckled, $1 10;
black eye, $1 50@1 75; white Crowders, $1 50@
Prunes—Turkish. 5)4c; French, 11c.
Raisins—Demand light; market steady. Lay
ers, $3 00; London layers, new, 83 25 tier box.
Salt—The demand is moderate and the mar
ket is quiet; carload lots, 65c fob; job lots, 75
Shot—Drop, $1 40; buck, $1 65.
Sugar—The market is higher; cut loaf, 714 c;
standard A, 6)6c; extra C, OGe: yellow C, 5%c;
granulated, 7%c; powdered, 1 %c.
Syrup—Florida and Georgia dull at 35@40c;
the market is quiet for sfigarhouse at 80@40c;
Cuba straight goods, 28c in hogsheads; sugar
house molasses, 20c.
ToßAcco-.Market dull; demand moderate.
Wequote: Smoking, 2oe@sl 25: chewing,com
mon. sound, 25@30c; fair, 30@35c; medium, 38
@soc; bright, su@7sc; fine fancy, 85@90c; extra
fine, 90c@$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 on such or
ders. We quote fob:
Ordinary sizes 812 50@16 00
Difficult sizes . 15 00@21 50
Flooring boards 16 00@21 50
Sbipstuff 17 00@21 50
Timber—Market dull and nominal. We quote:
700 feet average 8 9 00@11 00
800 “ “ 10 00@11 00
900 “ “ 11 00@12 00
1,000 “ “ 12 00@14 00
Shipping timber in the raft—
-700 feet average $ 6 00@ 7 00
800 “ “ 7 00@ 8 00
900 “ “ 8 00@ 900
1,000 “ “ 9 00@10 00
Mill timber $1 below these figures.
Lumber—-—By sail—There is a moderate in
quiry for vessels for future loading, but no spot
transactions for the week to report.
Freight limits are from $E 00@6 00
from this and the near Georgia ports to the
Chesapeake ports, Philadelphia, New York,
Sound ports aud eastward. Timber. 50c@$l 00
higher than lumber rates. To the West Indies
and windward, nominal: to South America,
813 00@ 14 00: to Spanish and Mediterranean
ports, slloo@l2 00; to United Kingdom for
orders, timber, 27@285; lumber. £3 15s. Steam
—To New York, $7 00; to Philadelphia, $7 00; to
Boston, $9 00/
Naval Stores—Very dull. Foreign—Cork,
etc., for orders, 2s 10)4d, and, or, 4s l%d;
Adriatic, rosin, 3s; Genoa, rosin, 2s 9d.
Coastwise—Steam—To Boston, 50c on rosin,
81 00 on spirits: to New York, rosin 50c, spirits
80c: to Philadelphia, fosin 30c, spirits 80c: to
Baltimore, rosin 30c, spirits 60c. Coastwise
Cotton—By steam- I The market is very firm,
with a considerable scarcity of freight room.
Liverpool direct ... ,21-64d
Bremen direct 11-32d
Reval direct %and
Genoa direct %and
Barcelona direct U-32d
Liverpool via New- York DMb l!-32d
Liverpool via Baltimore lb 11-32d
Antwerp via New York 19 lb 5-10d
Havre via New York I* lb %c
Havre via Baltimore. 72c
Bremen via New- York -fp R> 11-16 c
Reval via New York 25-64d
Bremen via Baltimore 72c
Amsterdam via New York 70c
Amsterdam via Baltimore 70c
Boston $ bale $ 1 76
Sea island bale 2 00
New York & hale 1 50
Sea island bale 1 75
Philadelphia fl bale 1 50
Sea island W bale 1 75
Baltimore bale 150
Providence p bale. 1 75
New York barrel 60
Philadelphia tp barrel 00
Baltimore 19 barrel 00
Boston ¥ barrel 60
Grown fowls F pair. $ 55 @ 65
Chickens, %to % grown 35 @ 50
Ducks 48 pair 50 @ 75
Geese $ pair 1 00 @1 85
Turkeys ft pair 1 25 @2 00
Turkeys, dressed 19 lb 10 @ 18
Eggs, country, per dozen 20 @ 22
Peanuts—Fancy h. p. Va. 19 ffi @ 6
Peanuts —Hand picked tSIb @ 5
Peanuts —Ga bushel, nominal 75 @ 90
Sweet potatoes, yel. yams $ bush.. 50 ® 60
Sweet potatoes, white yams 19 bush 40 @ 50
Poultry—Market overstocked; light demand.
Faros—Market firmer, with a fair demand and
in full supply.
Peanuts—Fair stock; demand moderate; ma r
Sugar—Georgia and Florida nominal; none In
Honey—No demand; nominal.
Sweet Potatoes—ln fair demand; receipts
MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH.
New York, Nov. S3, coon.—Stocks dull but
steady. Money easy at 4@5 per cent. Ex
change—long, $4 el@4 61)4; short, $4 85)4(a,
4 85)4 State bor.ds neglected. Government
bonds dull and unchanged.
Erin 30% Richm’d &W. Pt.
I Hike Shore 90% Terminal 28%
Chicago & North. .111% IVestern Union... 79%
Norf. AW. pref. 42%
5:00 p. in —Exchange dull hut steady. Money
easy at 3®5 per cent., closing offered at 3. Sub-
Treasurv balances—Gold, $131,420,000; currency
$10,811,000. Government bonds dull but steady;
four per cents 126%: four and a half per cents
1 (IstState bonds entirely neglected.
The stock market was dull and heavy to day
until the afternoon, when it became active and
strong. There was little of interest in the
market during the forenoon, though Richmond
an 1 Wes’ monf ■ -4 - 1 the Vntore. Tt ws
heavy with the remainder o' the Pst, however,
the coming holiday creating an indisposition to
trade, which was taken advantage of by bears
and traders to help tbe market down, and in
which they had the aid of some realizing by
smaller bulls. In the afternoon a report was
circulated to the effect that the report of the
investigating committee would be very favor
able to the Union Pacific, and that the stock im
mediately became the leader, and before the
close had advanced 3% jier cent. Central Pacific
and Northern Pacific also felt tile stimulus,
though the latter was advanced also on negotia
tion with European parties of $8,000,000 of the
new third mortgage loan. Other influences
brought in more buying in the general list, and
everything shared in the improvement. Among
the low-priced shaves Alton and Terre Haute
was conspicuous for its sharp advance. The
opening was firm to strong at advances extend
ing to % pm- cent., but the advantage was nut
maintained, and New England and.Kansas and I
Texas were specially weak, while the entire list 1
was depressed below th* first figures. The
activity wan small, and the market remained in
tbe neighborhood of the luma, prices until the ,
afternoon, while Uniou Pacific suddenly became
active and strong, and in tlie next two hours
tbe entire list moved up steadily, and the close j
was quiet, though strong, at the best prices of j
the day. The net result of tha business is that j
most of the active list are higher, though ad
vances are In a few cases far more tbun frac- j
tional amounts, but Union Pacific rose 3%, Cen- j
trai Pacific 2%. Northern Pacific preferred 1%.
and Oregon transcontinental VA per cent, j
Total sales 811,000 shares. Tho market closed at
the following quotations:
Ala. class A. Bto 5.100 New Orleans Pa-
Ala class Bss 0?U effle. Ist mart. 77U 1
THE MORNING NEWS: THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1887.
Georgia's, mort.,lo4* N. Y.Cential 109%
N. Carolina 6a.. .118 Norf. &W. pref... 43%
N. Carolina 4s 95 Nor. Pacific 23%
So. Caro. (Brown ” pref... 48
consols 106 Pacific Mail 38%
Tennessee set 7274 Reading 71%
Virginians *4B Richmond A Ale.. 6
Va. consolidated. 47 Richmond A Danv
Ch’peake A Ohio. 3 Rielim’d A IV. Pt. 28%
Northwestern 111% Rock Island 115
„ preferre ! .. .142 St. Paul 78%
Dela. and Lack . 134% ” preferred .114
Erie 30% Texas Pacific 27%
East Tennessee. . 11% Tenn. Coal A Iron. 8044
Lake Shore 96% Union Pacific 57%
L'villeANash 62% N. J. Central 7814
Memphis A Char. 50 Missouri Pacific... 91*4
Mobile A 0hi0.... 9 Western Union... 79%
Nash. & Chatt’a.. 78)4 Cotton Oil certifl.. 32
Liverpool. Nov. 23. 12:30 p. m.—Cotton—Busi
ness good at hardening rates; middling uplands
5%d, middling Orleans 5 9-16dd; sales 12.000
ha les. for speculation and export 2,000 bale 6;
receipts 26,000 bales—American 17,600.
Futures—Uplands, low middling clause, No
vember delivery 5 36-64@5 36-64d; November and
December 5 32-64®5 34 64d; January and Feb
ruary 5 30-64 @5 82 64d; February and March
5 31-64@5 33-0 id; March and April 5 32-64®
5 34-64d; April and May 5 34-64®S 35-64d; May
and June 6 3*l 64@5 38-64d; June and July 5 33-04
@5 40 64d. Market firm at the advance
The tenders of deliveries at to-day's clearings
amounted to 4,900 bales new dockets.
2 p. m.—The sales to-day included 7,200 bales
Futures—Uplands, low middling clause. No
vember delivery 5 36-64d, buyers; November aud
December 5 3S-64d, buyers; December and
January 5 82-64d, sellers;‘jamiary aud February
5 32-64d, sellers; February and March 5 82*G4d.
buyers; March and April 5 34-64d, sellers; April
and May 5 36-64d, sellers; May and Junes SB-64d,
sellers; June and Julys 40-64d, sellers. Market
4 p. m.—Futures: UDlands. low middling
clause, November delivery 5 36-84d, value; No
vember and December 5 32-64d, buyers; Decem
ber and January 5 31-64d, buyers: January and
February 5 81-64d, sellers; February and March
5 32-64d, sellers; March and April 6 83-64d, value;
April and May 5 35-64d. value; May and June
5 37-64d, value; June and July 5 39-64d, value.
Market closed easy.
Manchester, Nov. 23.—The Guardian says:
“The condition of the market as contrasted w ith
that of last week shows considerable increase in
business in some departments, due more to the
scantiness of business of Nov. 15 than to the
magnitude of that of yesterday. The improve
ment was equally due to the fact that while
some held strongly to the advanced quotations,
others were more yielding; thus irregular prices
corresponded to the amount of sales. There
was also a tendency among sellers to accept
current offers, dependent upon the extent of the
production engaged. Business in many in
stances was done at prices obtainable beforethe
recent advance in cotton. There was some
increased business for lesser foreign and home
markets. Export yarn was unchanged, though
easier. The demand was slack. Clot h was more
active, but the movement was iin material.
Printing and other finishing cloths sold more
freely in moderate quantities. The same was
true of many kinds of heavy goods, but best
makes of Mexicaus were firm anu well sold.’’
New York, Nov. 23. noon.—Cotton steady;
middling uplands 10 7-16 C, middling Orleans
10 9-16 c; sales 148 bales.
Futures—Market opened steady, with sales as
follows: November delivery 10 39c, December
10 34c, January 10 41c, February 10 47c, March
10 55c, April 10 61c.
5 p. m.—Market closed firm; middling up
lands 10 716 c, middling Orleans 10 9-16 c; sales
to-day 316 bales; net receipts 519 bales, gross
Futures—The market closed steady, with
sales of 141,000 bales, as follows: November
delivery 10 42@10 48c. December 10 3H@lO 37c,
January 10 44@10 45c, February 10 51@10 52c,
March 10 58@10 59c, April 10 64® 10 65c, May
10 72e, June 10 78@10 79c, July i0 83c, August
10 88ffil0 89c.
Green A Co.’s report on cotton futures says:
“In cotton certificates there has been a fair ani
mation and a generally firm tone, with still an
other addition made to values. The inspiring
feature appeared to be found in cable advices.
In response to our advance of yesterday, with
some orders from Liverpool, keeping the offer
ing within narrow limits, and a quickening de
sire of shorts to cover and go over the holidays
with engagements protected. The absence of
anything to further contradict the government
estimates and comparatively light receipts, with
strong Southern markets, also helped the situa
tion. The advance was 10@12 points, from
which a small set back took place. The close
remaine l pretty study allround.”
Galveston, Nov, 23.—Cotton firm; middling
9%c; net receipt* 6,346 bales, gross 6,316; sales
1,653 bales; stock 113,592 bales.
Norfolk, Nov. 23.—Cotton steady; middling
9%c; net receipts 4,242 bales, gross 4,242; sales
2.085 bales; stock 48.162 bales; exports, to
Great Britain 10.607 bales, coastwise 3.147.
Baltimore, Nov. 23.—Cotton quiet; mid
dling 10%c; net receipts 187 bales, gross 2,142;
sales none: stock 10,202 hales; sales to spinners
boles; exports,to Great Britain 2,867 bales, coast
wise 100, to the continent MW.
Boston, Nov. 23.—Cotton quiet; middling
10%c; net receipts 961 bales, gross 4,854; sales
none; stock none; exports, to Great Britain 3,687
Wilmington, Nov. 23.—Cotton firm; mid
dling 9%e; net receipts 1.484 bales, gross 1,484;
sales none; stock 20,350ba1e5; exports, to Great
Britain 4.901 bales.
Philadelphia, Nov. 23.—Cotton firm; middling
10%c; net receipts 327 bales, gross 1,877; stock
New Orleans, Nov. 23.—Cotton firm; mid
dling 9 9-16 c; net receipts 10,101 bales, gross
10,595; sales 1,000 bales: stock 287,133 bales; ex
ports, to France 5,104 bales, (astwise 2,283
Mobile, Nov. 23.—Cotton quiet; middling
9V6c; net receipts 1,457 bales, gross 1,662;
saleß 1,000 bales; stock 26,913 bales; exports,
coastwise 1,024 bales.
Memphis, Nov. 23. Cotton steady; middling
9 7-10 c; receipts 5,934 bales; shipments 3,022;
sales 5.80 U; stock 151,980 bales.
Augusta, Nov. 23.—Cotton steady; middling
9%c: receipts 1,159 bales; sales 1,089 bales.
Charleston, Nov. 23.—Cotton firm; demand
good; middling 9%0 bid; net receipts 2,835
bales, gross 2,835; sales 200 bales; stock 55,095
bales; exports, coastwise 1,658 bales.
Atlanta, Nov. 23.—Cotton steady; middling
9 9 16c; receipts 669 bales.
New York, Nov. 23.—Consolidated net receipts
for all cotton ports to-day 89,914 bales; exports,
to Great Britain 27,396 bales, to France 5,104,
to the continent 100 bales; stock at all American
ports 813,192 bales.
provisions, groceries, etc.
Liverpool. Nov. 23, 12:30 p. m.—Wheat quiet
but steady: demand poor. Corn firm; demand
New York, Nov. 23, noon.—Flour quiet and
unchanged. Wheat lower. Corn lower. Pork
steady; mess sls 00® 15 50. Lard weaker a"
$7 40. Freights dull.
5:00 p. m.—Southern flour in moderate de
mand and firm. Wheat—options opened very
weak and %@%c lower but soon ruled stronger,
closing firm at about the best rates of the day;
spot %@%c higher and moderately active; No.
2 red, December delivery 87%@87%c, January
88%@89c, May 92%©.93%c. Corn opened shade
lower, but subst qtieutly advanced %@%c and
closed strong; ungradedso@s7c: No 2, Novem
ber delivery 56@fiO%c, December 55%@56%c,
May 57W@58%c. Oats %©%c better and fairly
active, closing firm: No. 2, November delivery
34%@85%c, December 34%@35%c, May 37®
37%c, No. 2 spot 84%@35%c. mixed Western 34%
@36. Hops dull: Krate 14@21c, California 7®
18c. Coffee, fair Rio, on spot dull and nominal
at 18%e; options lower but moderately active;
No. 7 Rio, November delivery 15 50c, December
15 45® 13 55c, May 14 70@14 Hse. Sugar dull; re
fined steady. Molasses steady. Cotton seed
oil—crude 40c. refined 40@4?%. Hides quiet
but steady. Wool quiet. Pork less active but
steady; mess sls 00@15 50 for new, sl4 25 for
old. Beef dull. Cut meats quiet. Middles dull.
Lard 4@6 points lower and dull; Western steam,
on spot $7 45®7 47%, December delivery $7 24
@7 29, May S7 50&7 56. Freights steady.
Chicago, Nov. 23.-The markets on’Change
to-lav opened without special activity. Rain in
the Southwest and very light receipts caused
the price of wheat to open %c lower than the
closing figure of yesterday. January option
started at 76%c, sold up to 77c, and dropped off
%c at the close of the day’s trading. At one
time May sold as high as 83%c. but it was only
on a spurt made by some of the. big scalpers,
and scalping was the only feature of the day,
for outside orders were not of a heavy nature.
Corn followed in the wake of wheat, and trade
in provisions was without Interesi.
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour
quiet. Wheat, No. 2 spring 75%©76%c; No. 3
spring 66%c bid; No. 2 red 76@76%c. Corn,
No. 2, 44%c. Oats, No. 2. 28%c- Mess pork,
sl3 50® 14 00. Lard, per 100 lbs, $7 02%. Bbort
rib sides, loose $6 (i>@7 00. Dry salted shoulders,
boxed, 90 60@r) 60. Shore clear sides, boxed,
$7 3g@7 35. Whisky $1 10.
Leading futures ranged as follows:
Opening. Highest. Closing.
No. 2 Wheat—
Nov. delivery.... 75% 76% 76%
Dec. delivery.... 75% 76% 76%
May delivery .... 82% 88% 83%
Corn, No. 2
Nov. delivery.... 44% 45 44%
Dec. delivery.... 44 44% 44%
May delivery.... 48% 49% 49%
* Oats. No. 2
Nov. delivery.... 28% ....
Mav delivery 30% 81% 81%
Jan. delivery.. .sl3 90 $lB 95 $lB 90
May delivery — 14 37% 14 42% 14 40
Nov. delivery.... $7 00 $7 02% $7 02%
Dec. delivery — 6 97% .... ....
Mav 7 1V
Jan. delivery $6 95 $7 02% $7 00
March delivery.. 715 7 ’A) 710
Baltimore, Nov. 23. —Flour firm and
quiet; Howard street and Western super
fine $2 37@2 75, extra $3 00@ 3 60. family $3 75®
4 50, city mills superfine $2 37@2 00, extra $3 00
@3 62; Rio brands $4 50®4 M. Wheat—Southern
firm; red 87®88c. amber 88®89c; Western
easier aud active: No. 2 winter red, on spot 84
84%c. Corn—Southern steady and firm; while
52®58c, yellow 51@58c.
St. Louts, Nov. 23.—Flour quiet but steady.
Wheat higher: No. 2 red. cosh 75%@75%c, l'e
cemlier delivery 75%®76c, May 83%®83%c,
Corn higher: cash 41%@42%c, November deliv
ery 42%e, December 40%a41%c, May 44%®
45%c. Oats firm and higher; cash 21@27%c,
May 29%@30%e. Whisky strong at $1 05. Pro
visions firm: Pork, sl3 25. I .anl $6 95. Dry
salt meats- boxed shoulders $5 50, long clear
$7 12%©7 25, dear ribs $7 12%©7 25, short
clear 's7 25@7 50. Bacon—boxetf shoulders $6,
long clear and dear ribs $8 00. short clear
$8 12%®8 25. Hams steady at slo@l2.
Cincinnati, Nov. 2t.—Flour strong. Wheat
strong: No. 2 red 80c. Corn steady; No. 2
red 48®49c. Oats firm; No. 2 mixed 31 @3l %c.
Provisions—Pork dosed quiet; new sl4 I/ird
dull at $7. Bulk meats quiet but firm and un
changed. Bacon scarce and nominal. Whisky
active but firm at $1 05 Hogs firm; common
and light $3 80@4 85, packing and butchers
$4 90@5 25.
New Orleans, Nov. 23.— Coffee dull and a
shade lower; Rio cargoes and common to prime
17@19%c. Cottonseed products dull and nomi
ual. Sugars quiet and firm; Louisiana open
kettle, strictly prime* 4 9-ltle, prime 4 716@4%c;
Louisiana centrifugals, choice white 5%@
5 1116 c, choice yellow clarified 5 6-16@5%e,
prime ditto 5%c. Molasses active and firm;
Louisiana open kettle, choice 41@42e; strictly
prime 39®40c, prime 38®84c; centrifugals,
strictly prime 25®27c, good prime 22@24c
Louisville, Nov. 23.—Grain firm. Wheat—
No. 2 red, 78c. Corn—No. 2 mixed 47%c, Oats—
No. 2, 30%c. Provisions firm: Bacon dear rib
sides $8 50, clear sides $9 00, shoulders $6 50.
Bulk meats -clear rib sides $' 25, clear sides SB.
Mess pork sl4 50. Hams, sugar cured sll@l2.
NkwY'ork, Nov. 23, noon.— Spirits turpentine
stead yat 37%c. Rosin steady at $1 07%® 1 15.
5:00 p. m.—Rosin steady at $1 07%@1 15.
Turpentine dull at 37c.
Charleston, Nov. 23. —Spirits turpentine firm
at 34c. Rosin firm; good strained 90c.
Wilmington, Nov. 2b— Spirits turpentine firm
at 33%c. Rosin firm; strainedßoc. good strained
Ssc. Tar firm at $1 15. Crude turpentine firm;
hard $1 05; yellow dip $2; virgin $2
New York, Nov. 23.— Rice firm.
New Orleans, Nov. 21 — Rice quiet but firm ;
Louisiana, ordinary to prime 4%®5%c.
Fruit and Vegetable Markets.
New Y’ork, Nov. 23 —The Savannah steamer
has not yet arrived this evening, and there are
no changes to note in prices. Florida oranges
have sold well, owing to an increased demand
for Thanksgiving. G. S. Palmer.
MINIATURE ALMANAC—Ti ILS I)A\L
Sun Rises 6:34
Sun Sets 4:59
High Water atSavannah 3:31 am, 3:42 p m
Thursday, Nov 24. 1887.
Steamship City of Savannah, Smith. New
York— C G Anderson, Agent.
Schr Benj F Lee, Steelman, Baltimore, with
guano to order; vessel to Jos A Roberts A Cos.
ARRIVED AT QUARANTINE YESTERDAY.
Bark Flora (Nor), Halvorsen, Brunswick, in
ballast, to load for Europe-Holst A Cos.
ARRIVED AT TYBEE YESTERDAY.
Bark Olof Glas (Sw), Andersen, Cevita Vec
chia, in ballast— Strachan & Cos.
ARRIVED UP FROM _ QUARANTINE YESTER
Bark Adele (Ital), Aslanta, to load for Europe
—A R Salas & Cos.
Bark Unicorn (Br), McDougall, Oporto—A
Minis & Sons.
Schr J B Rabel, Sawyer, Philadelphia—Jos A
Roberts & Cos.
Steamer P<%>e Catlin, Swift, Port Royal, Bluff
ton and Beaufort—H A Strobhar, Agt
Steamer Katie, Bevill, Augusta aud way land
ings—J G Medloek, Agent.
Steamship Chiswick (Br), Liverpool.
Bark Lucie Radman (Ger), Wilmington, N C.
Bark J B Rabel, Philadelphia.
Sclir Chas 0 Dame, Charleston (not pre
Bull River, S C, Nov 21—Arrived, schr Enchan
tress. Rollent, Charleston.
New York, Nov 21—Arrived, bark Eroita,
Nash, Fernandlna; schrs Nanlasket, Richardsou,
do; Rosa Muller, McClearn, King's Ferry;
Annie Bliss, O’Donnell, Savannah, bound to
Newburg; Geo M Adams. Saunders. Brunswick:
II & J Blendermann, Cavalier, Coosaw, S C, and
Port Royal. S C.
Sailed, steamship Tonawonda, Brickley, Sa
Copenhagen, Nov 17—Passed, steamship Fos
colia (Br). LeTemplier, Savannah for Riga.
Genoa, Nov 17—Arrived, steamship Lykus
(Br), Smith. Savannah.
Madeira, Nov 20—Arrived, bark Niord (Nor),
Lansetb, Bordeaux for Pensacola, with pump
Plymouth, Nov 21—Arrived, bark Coanabo
(Br), Garner, Pensacola.
Soilly, Nov 21—Passed, steamship Glen Tanar
(Br), Easson, Savannah for Antwerp.
Sunderland. Nov 20— Arrived, steamship Ash
dell (Br), Main, Savannah for Reval.
Bermuda Bay, Nov 6—Arrived, schr Lester A
Lewis, Moody. New York for Fernandiua (and
Brunswick, Nov 19—Arrived, bark Virginia L
Stafford (Br), Phillips, St Thomas; schr Harold
C Beecher, Bond. New Haven.
Cleared, bark Plover (Br), PauJseD, Buenos
Bangor. Me, Nov 21—Arrived, schr Melissa
Trask. Trask. Jacksonville
Jacksonville, Nov 17—Sailed, schr Victory (Br),
Russell, Green Turtle Cay.
19th—Arrived, whrs Broxxie B Rokes, Robert
son Baltimore; Attic (Br), Roberts, Green Tur
Newport, Nov 21—Sailed, schr Kate Florence,
Kelly. New Bedford for Pensacola.
Pensacola, Nov 21—Cleared, barks Genltorl
Tarabocbia (Aus), Pola, and Campbell (Nor),
Simonson, Livernool; schr Gertrude L Trundy,
Philadelphia, Nov 21—Arrived, schr Rebecca
M Walls. Truss, Port Royal, S C; Mary J Cost
ner. Thurber, Fernandina.
i’leared, schr Three Sisters, Simpson, Savan
Perth Amlioy, Nov 20—Arrived, schrs M V B
Chase, Pinkham, Savannah; 21st, GeoM Adams,
Vineyard Haven, Nov 21—Arrived, schr Fannie
Fernandina, Nov 23—Arrived and cleared to
return, steamsliip San Antonio, Wilder, New
Arrived, bark Suez (Nor), Larsen, Buenos
Cleared, schrs Abhie H Gbeen. Gheen. Balti
more: Five Brothers, Wort. Philadelphia: JC
Pendleton, Flesticher. New York: G B Molar
land, Strong, Barbados; bark Okolian (Ger),
Dade, Buenos Ayres.
New York, Nov 23—Arrived, strs Nordland,
Antwerp; Italy. Liverpool; Chicago, London.
Arrived out, str Arizona.
Bark Saranak (Nor), from Pensacola for Mar
seilles, Nov 17, 370 miles SE of Port Eads.
No date, lat 2 7 06, lon 72 55, hark Axel (Nor),
from Buenos Ayres for Brunswick.
Schr Tom Williams, from Fernandina. at
Peith Amboy Nov 21, lost jibhoom in a gale off
Schr J S Hoskins, from Galveston at Philadel
phia had heavy weather from the Capes of
Florida. Nov 14, 150 miles E of Ifnttoiua, was
struck hy a heavy gale from NW; lost fore guff
and split a number of sails.
Schr Bessie Morris.with guano, from Klizabcth
port, N J. for Savannah, which was ashore near
False Cape, went to pieces in a storm morning
of 20th lust.
Schr Jas Miller, Gerry, from Manzani'la via
Key West for New York, railed from Key West
Oct 29; had heavy KNE an t NNK rales up to
Nov 10, when the vessel sprung a leak; the pumps
were kept constantly going 5 days aud nights,
when, in lat 80 20, lon 74 56, schr Tom Williams,
at Perth Amboy 21st from Fernandina, hove In
sight, bore down to the sinking craft and res
cued the entire crew, who were in an exhausted
condition. The James Miller was a complete
wreck when abandoned. Capt Gerry speaks in
very grateful terms of Capt Mills, of the Tom
Williams, and the treatment received from him
and his officers in rescuing them and kindly
bringing to port in safety.
Bermuda. Nov 17—Bark Tivoli (Br), from Pen
sacola for Grangemouth, with lumber, has just
anchored at Five Fathom Hole, leaking.
Per Charleston and Savannah Railway. Nov
23--2 bales cotton, 9 bbls spirit* turpentine, 6
bids rosin 3 ears wood. 5n caddies tobacco, 77
bdls paper, 3 oars clay, 120 Ik*xps snuff. 15bWs
tar, 5 bbls tallow, s bbls rieo, 135 bunches
bananas, 1,227 Hacks ric*\ au<! mdw.
Per Savannah. Florida and Western Railway,
Nov 28—1,168 tales cotton. 1,060 bbls rosin. 312
bbls spirits tui’i**ntine, 45 cars lumber. 1 car coal,
5 cars wood. 138 sacks rice. 1 car cattle, 60 do/
pails, 87 bales hides, 05 bills rice, 15 bbls syrup.
260 sacks cotton seed, 4,637 boxes oranges, 109
bbls oranges. and mdse.
Per steamer Katie, from Augusta and way
landings 248 bales cotton, 2 cases eggs, 5,000
bnshels-*ott •* “and. 03 bbls spirits turpentine. 6
bales hides. 83 bbls resin.
Per Central Railroad, Nov 23—5,322 bales cotton,
iK> httie.'i >(U IL. .o ihi\n Ull.iK K . 4 iMSiCSa
3 bales hides, 7 rolls leather, 63 pkgs tobacco, 75
hf bbls beer, 105 qr bbls beer, 33,050 lbs liaeon.
3,000 lbs bran, 21 pkgs furniture, 37 cars lumber.
26 bushels rice, 4 obis syrup, 106 tons pig iron, 2
pkgs wood in shape, 1 pkg vegetables, 2,112 lbs
wines, l pkg machinery, 6 bales paj>er stock, 110
pkgs mdse. 76 pkgs carriage material, 1 car
poultry, 3 cars cotton seed. 20 cases eggs, 1 car
marble, 6 cars coal, 129 bbls spirits turpentine, 1
hf bbls whisky, 022 bbls rosin, 37 bbls whisky.
Per bark Unicom (Br), for Oporto—B46 bbls
rosin, weighing 390.405 pounds; 245,811 feet p p
lumber—Chas Given's Son & Cos.
Per bark J B Rabol. for Philadelphia—Bso,Bß4
feet p p lumber—McDonough A Cos.
Per sehr John R Penrose, for Wilmington, Del
—214,311 feet p p lumber Reppard & Cos.
Per chr John U Penrose, tor Philadelphia -
185,000 feet p p lumber—Jas K Clarke A Cos.
Per Charleston and Savannah Railway. Nov
23—Transfer Office S. F A W Rv, John Schley,
G WTiedeman, J L Hazel, C Goldstein, Brown
Bros, R B Cassels, J I> Weed A Cos. Woods A: Cos,
M Y A D 1 Mclntire, Herron A O, Baldwin A Cos.
Blodgett. M A Cos, Montague Cos. Garnett. S A
Cos, J S Wood A Bro, H M Comer A Cos, Jas Hart
Per Savannah. Florida and Western Railway.
Nov 23—Transfer Office. Jno Flannery A Cos.
C P Cochran, W I) Johnston. W It Owens, John
Derst, Ludden & B, J H Estill, Lloyd & A, J E
Benson, G W Tiedeman, Lindsay a i. Nancy
Davis, Epstein & W, W S Blitch, A B Hull, Then
Basch, M Y Henderson, H Myers A Bros. .1 E
Sandiford. .1 C Thompson, S (*ohen, Lovell .Vr L,
Lippman Bros, R Carey it Cos, B H Levy it Bro.
H Solomon it Son, J Horn. McDonough it Cos,
Dale. D A Cos. Reppard A Cos, Stillwell, i* it M.
SGuckenheimer A Son, 51 Y it I> I Mclntire, T J
Perkins A Son. A Leffier, W W Gordon it Cos,
Lindsay <t M. Solomons it Cos, WK Haw kins. A
S Baron, Meinhard Bros A Cos. Garnett, S A Cos,
R B Cassels, J K ('larke A Cos, M Ferst A Cos,
Butler A S, W W Chisholm. H 51 Comer it Cos. T
J Roberts, Herron A G. Woods it Cos, D Y Dancy,
J S Wood A Bro, Baldw in A Cos, Montague & Cos,
Peacock. H A Cos, 51 Maclean, a Waiter A Cos,
J P Williams A Cos. W C Jackson, (’has Ellis.
Per Central Railroad, Nov 23—Fordg Ajffc,
Montague <t Cos. Jno Flannery A Co,F M Farley,
W W Gordon A Cos, Garnett, S A Cos, M Maclean.
Herron AG, J S Wood A Bro, R 1) Bogart, L J
Dukes, Order, Woods A Cos, Hartshorn AH,
G Walter A Cos. Baldwin A Cos, W W Chisholm,
J P Williams A Cos, Butler A S, Slater, 51 A Cos,
Warren A A. M Y A D I Mclntire. Pearson A S,
J C Thompson, Eckman A V’. C H Carson, Geo
A Whitehead, Herman AK, Stillwell, PA M.
S Guckenheimer A Son, H Myers A Bros. W H
Price. Southern Cotton Oil Cos. Vale Royal Mfg
Cos, C Seiler, Hammond. H A Cos, Ellis, Y A Cos,
A Leffier, A B Hull. Epstein A 55 , J M Mender
son, C Kolshorn A Bro, Bendheim Bros A Cos, W
II Ray, B Dub, G Eckstein A Cos, L W Haskell,
J S Collins A Cos, Warnock A W. A S Nichols, P
H West, J D Weed A Cos, Adams A F, l> 1) Ar
den, A Smith, J P Williams A Cos, W C Jackson,
CbesnuttA O'N, Lovell A L, N Dewald A Cos,
M Ferst A Cos, Lindsay A 51, Smith Bros A Cos,
A Ehrlich A Bro. G Eckstein A Cos, Hirsch Bros,
Planters Rice Mills.
Per steamship City of Savannah, from New
York—A R Altinayer A Cos. Appel AS, Byck A
Son, O Butler. Annie Blatz. S W Brancn, II
Berg, Crolian A I). G L Cope, W G Cooper.C R R
A Bkg('o, A L Desbouillons, J Deist, G Dei ter
Jr, J A Douglass A Cos, I1- psteinA Bro, Elsas,
51 A Cos, Einstein A L, A Ehrlich A Bro, Neid
linger AR, Jno Nieolson Jr, J G Nelson A Cos,
Order notify J J Reilly, K Plafsliek. A D Pratt,
H Paulsen, Palmer Bros. J S Silva A Son, C E
Stults Strauss Bros, II Solomon A Son. steamer
Katie, Ga A Fla IS R Cos. Southern Ex Cos, D
Hogan, Frank A Cos, 51 Ferst A Cos, Gray A O'B,
S Guckenheimer A Son, T Hoiistouu, A Krause,
Hirsch Bros. It H Levy A Bro, Lippman Bros, J
F LaFar, Lindsay A M, Ludden A B, D B lister.
E Lovell A Son,.Meinhard Bros A Cos. P Tul>erdy,
J D Weed A Cos, H 51yers A Bros, Mendel AD,
Mutual Co-op Ass'n. J .McGrath A Cos, W U Tel
Cos, T*eple A Cos, I) Weisliem, Wilcox, G & Cos,
J P Williams A Cos, A M A C W West, J D WeJd.
A. !T IIARTRI DGK
BUYS AND SELLS on commission all classes
of Stocks and Bonds.
Negotiates loans on marketable securities.
New' York quotations furnished by private
ticker every lit teen minutes.
WM. T. WILLIAMS. W. CEMMINO.
W. T. WILLIAMS & CO.,
-ORDERS EXECUTED on tho New York, Chi
cago and Live ion >ol Exchanges. Private
direct wire to our office. Constant quotations
fjoni Chicago and New York.
WINKS ANI) LIQUORS.
B SELECT WHISKY per gallon ~ s7oO
BAKER WHISKY per gallon 4 00
IMPERIAL WHISKY per gallon 3 00
PINEAPPLE WHISKY per gallon 2 00
PURE OLD RYE WHISKY per gallon. .. 1 .0
RUM, GIN and BRANDY per gallon 2 00
N. C. CORN WHISKY per gallon 2 00
MADEIRA, SHERRY. PORT and CATAWBA
WINES from $1 to $3 per gallon.
FLOUR, RICE, SUGAR, COFFEE. TEA. NUTB,
RAISINS, CANNED GOODS, CITRON,
ORANGES, APPLES, GRAPES, etc., cheap.
MACON SAUSAGE ad FRESH KILLED
GAME received daily.
—FOR sale bt— .
A. H. CHAMPION,
The Great Southern Portrait Company
The Great Southern Portrait Company
FOR FIFTEEN DOLLARS
FOR FIFTEEN DOLLARS
A VERY FINE CRAYON PORTRAIT
A VERY FINE CRAYON PORTRAIT
OAK, GILT OR 1 BRONZE FRAMES.
OAK, GILT OR BRONZE FRAMES.
SIZE 20x 24 GOOD WORK
SIZE 20x21 GOOD WORK
The Great Southern Portrait Company
The Great Southern Portrait Company
42 AND 44 BULL STREET, AT DAVIS BROS.’
42 AND 44 BULL STKKET, AT DAVIS BROS.’
L. B. DAVIS, SECRETARY &. MANAGER
L, B, DAVIS, SECRETARY &. MANAGER
SAVANNAH STEAM LAUNDRY,
131 Congress Street,
Does Laundry work of every description In
first class style and at short notice.
Work called for and delivered.
Customers are protected against loss by fire.
DRUGS AM) MEDIUM'S.
Don’t Do It! Don't Do flat?
\I’HY don’t walk our tony streets with that
r ? nice dress or unit of clothes on with Stains
orGrw-c Spots In, to which the Savannah dust
sticks ‘‘doner thau a brother,” when
Japanese Cleansing Cream
will take them out clean as a now pin. 25c. a
bottle. Made only by
J. R. HALTIW ANGER,
At hie Drug Stores, Broughton and Drayton,
Whitaker and Wayne streets.
ABSTRACTS OF TITLE. _
> iKSttioe or bull street, near b-. savannah. a*i-
AOtfAAOT OF Twt TiTIFO TO ALL LANOO IN THIO CITT AND COUNTY FAOM TM SITTLCMIMT OF QCO(< TO AtJi,
WITH rUIIINFOANATION AO TO THIIA CM A A ACTTN AND OUFFICIINCT.
'fiact rtcaJiCTi' & /jjtt/zyftor
(>/&&£/& /m. l/iv fauMjay/utcrraCi
Cl/CccL coupty /UOO'haaaajoa.oL ha /acrrk/ cla /Meatfly l&o
finjij/icrft oj. itua tT&U-d has Jiiao a> y xja£
<Jad/i/ully OJtccuAjdaAjjoi, oojlcL/j of 'ftct&oKayU.
yiiCo rhy. — T
CARRIAGES, BUGGIES, WAGONS, ETC.
WE HAVE COME TO STAY
LOW PRICES, GOOD WORK AND HONEST DEALINGS IS OUR MOTTO.
We manufacture all our work by the day, and it Is supervised by a member of the firm. We are
one of the oldest houses In the country, Imving been manufacturing for over forty year*.
We invite the public to call aud inspect our immense stock of
CARRIAGES, BUGGIES, McCAULL, TURPENTINE AND FARM WAGONS,
And also Our Complete Line of Harness, Whips, Etc.
5V> gmrantw all our work, and wo mn roplac<* any part right at our Repository, we being
practical mechanics, and we do not have to call in carriage maker* to do our repairing. We do it
ourselves. Thanking the public for past patronage, and asking for a continuance of the same, we
are, very resi>ectiully t
D. A. ALTICK’S SONS,
Broughton and West Broad Sts., Savannah, Ga.
“A Carriage Spoke ami (lie Wagon Wheels were Tired.”
THE REPOSITORY OF THE SOUTH.
Our stock is the largest and completest It was bought right, and will be sold at prices that will
meet and vanquish ail competition.
BUGGIES, McCALL WAGONS, PHAETONS, PLANTATION
WAGONS, ROCKAWAYS, TURPENTINE WAGONS.
A FULL and complete line of HARNESS at bottom prices, and every article usually found in a
\ first -class CARRIAGE, WAGON aud BUGGY REPOSITORY. We handle the products ot
the best uud leading makers, and our goods will always be found reliable and satisfactory.
It will be money in your picket to see our stock uml get our prices before buying.
OFFICE: CORNER BAY AND MONTGOMERY STREETS.
SHOES, CLOTHING, NOT IONS, KTC.
For One ’Week Only
SOUTHWEST COR. BROUGHTON AND BARNARD STS.
500 Pair Ladies’ French Heel and French Kid Button Shoes,
worth $5, selling for $2 75.
1,000 Pair Ladles’ Fine Kid Button Shoes, all widths and
sizes, worth $2, selling for $1 25.
1,000 Pair Men’s Fine Shoes, worth $2, selling for $1 25.
2,000 Pair Men’s, Boys’ and Children’s Shoes, all kinds and
sizes, worth $1 50, selling for sl.
Infants’ Shoes, Infants’ Shoes, regular price 26c. a pair.
SOUTH vVEKf CORNER BROUGHTON AND BARNARD STREETS.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
SHOES FOR GENTLEMEN!
STYLISH SHOES for LADIES
Solid & Cheat) Children’s SHOES.
A. S. COHEN,
1391 BROUGHTON STREET.
SAMI, DOORS, BLINDS, Kit.
Vale Royal Manufacturing Cos.
H - r - 'president. SAVANNAH, GA. T - *§ect'yand Treat
CYPRESS, OAK, POPLAR, YELLOW PINE, ASH, WALNUT.
MANUFACTUP.KRS of SASH, DOORS, BUNDS, MOULDINGS of all kinds and description*'
CASINOS and TRIMMINGS for all claewM of dwellings, PEWS anti PEW ENDS of our ov '
design and manufacture, Ti.RNED and SCROLL BALUSTERS, ASH HANDLES for Cottoir
Hooks, CEILING, FLOORING, WAINBCOTTING, SHINGLES.
Warehouse and Up-Town Office: West Broad and Broughton Sts.
Factory and Mills: Adjoiningf Ocean Steamship Co.’s Wharves 1