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The morning news. (Savannah, Ga.) 1887-1900, December 10, 1887, Page 7, Image 7

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7 COMMERCIAL. SAVANNAH MARKET. WEEKLY REPORT. OFFICE OF THE MORNING NEWS. 1 Savannah, Ga, Dec. 9, 1887. f General Remarks—The general market during the past week has not shown any essen tial changes. It has continued quiet for the load ing staples with but little moving. Naturally the attention of buyers has been largely given to goods for the holidays, after which the distribution from job bers' hands has been on a very liberal scale. Outside of this business all around was rather tame. In most departments trading is confined to actual wants, aud iu the general ag gregate the amount of merchandise moving is falling off. Values have been quite steady, with few important changes, except the firmness exhibited in food products and the further advance in bacon, corn and flour. The most activity in any of the jobbing branches was felt in groceries, the demand from the in terior being very steady, while the local inquiry fs beginning to move in preparation for the holidays. Dry goods there is a very light re assortment trade in progress. In all other de partments there is no special feature in the de mand and shipments, and it continues in about the same volume as for several weeks past. Collections are rather slow, as usual. The money market is easy, although there is a very heavy demand for it. Exchange is easier, both for foreign and domestic. There is noth ing going on in the security market, which is for the mcst part nominal for lack of offerings of all desirable stocks aud bonds for invest ment. The only feature of the week was the semi-annual dividend of 4 per cent, by the Cen tral Railroad and Banking Company. The fol lowing resume of the week's business will show the tone aud latest quotations of the different markets at the close to-day: • Naval Stores— The market for spirits tur pentine was quiet throughout the week, and prices sold down %c. though they closed firm at 81%c. for regulars. There was a pretty steady demand which was freely met. The total sales for the week were about 1,800 casks. Rosin, a very quiet market has prevailed with the common grades weak and lower There was a fair demand, and fully 12,000 barrels were disposed of during the week. In another column will be found a weekly comparative statement of receipts and exports from the be ginning of the season to date, and for the same period last year, showing the stocks on hand and on shipboard not cleared, together with the official closing quotations. Rice—The market is without special change during the past week, and was nominally steady. There were pretty free offerings, and to effect sales of round lots holders would have to afford considerable concessions, as it was, the bulk of the sales were fractionally lower than the cur rent quotations on some grades. The better qualities continue somewhat scarce. The total sales for the week were about 1,300 barrels. The following are the official quotations of the Board of Trade. Small job lots are held at %@%c. higher. Fair 4%@5 Good $%®5% Prime 551@5% Rough- Tide water gl 15® 1 30 Country lots 95®1 10 Cotton. —The market was rather dull during the past week. Buyers as a rule were without orders, while not a few of the heaviest exporters have considerable stocks banked up which were purchased ahead in anticipation of orders. There is altogether a doubt and uncer tainty as to the size of the present crop and the numerous estimates made up by the different authorities have excited some distrust in European markets. Prices for the better grades were comparatively steady, but the lower grades were reduced l-16@5-18e. all around, they being proportionately hTgber than New York. The total sales for the week were 4,150 bales. The following are the official closing spot quotations of the Cotton Ex change: Middling fair 10% Good middling 9 15-16 Middling . . 9% Dow middling 9% Good ordinary 8% Ordinary 8% Sea Islands— The receipts for the week up to 4 p. in., as reported by factors, were 1,184 bags, and the sales for the same time were 60 bags, leaving the stock at 6,857 bags The market was very dull and more or less nominal during the week, and the above business was on the basis of slightly easier prices as follows: Common Georgias 1 . , Common Floridas \ nominal. Medium Florida 21%®22 Medium fine Florida 22®. 22% Fine Florida 28®23% Extra fine Florida 23%@24 The receipts of cotton at this port trom all sources the past week were 33,577 bales of up land and 1,184 bales sea island, against 30,338 bales of upland, and 2,155 bales sea island last year. The particulars of the receipts have been as follows: Per Central railroad. 26,745 bales up land; per Savannah, Florida and Western Rail way, 4.656 bales upland and 857 bales sea island; per Charleston and Savannah rail road. 22> bales upland; per Savannah river steamers, 459 bales upland; per Florida steam ers, 40 bales upland and 127 bales sea island: Tier Brunswick and Satilla river steamers, 312 bales upland and 15 bales sea island; per carts, 78 bales upland and 125 bales sea island; per various sources, 6 bales sea island; per Darien and Altamaha steamers, 63 bales upland and 4 bales sea island. The exports for the week were 29,133 bales of upland and 809 bales sea island, moving as fol lows: to Philadelphia, 917 bales upland: to New York, 3,587 bales upland and 809 bales sea island; to Boston, 7,38S bales upland; to Baltimore, 2,117 bales upland; to Charles ton. 445 bales upland; to Liverpool, 9.6T9 bales upland; to Bremen. 5,050 bales upland. The stock on hand to-day was 141.157 bales up land and 6,857 bales sea island, against 131,793 bales upland and 4,461 bales sea island last year. Comparative Statement of Net Receipts, Exports and Stocks of Cotton to the Folio wingPiaces to Latest Dates. Stock on Received since Exported since Sept. 1,1887. hand and on PORTS. Sept. 1. Shipboaid. Great I O'th F"n Total \C'stteise 1886-87 1885-86 Britain. 'France. Ports. Foreign. Forts. 1887. | 1886. New Orleans Dec. 9[ 981,130 809,582 252.910 1 145, 183 308,210 606,309: 123,375 319,438 311,838 Mobile Pec. 9 126,631 115,913 17,246 17,246 * 87,237 34,211 30,235 Florida Dec. 9j 11,29.’ 8,122 ! 11,292 . Texas , Dee. 9 489,407 479,419 141,896 j 1,100 37,522 180,818s 132.591 132,307 122,458 jUpland ...Dec. 9 014,182 544,406 75,585 10.200 170,312 256,097 227,5031 141,157 131, '92 &a\annan gea Is'd . Dec. 9i 11,924 13,587 575' 575 : 6,126 6,857 4,461, CliarleKtnn J Upland .Dec. 9] 294,499 272.887 44,9161 20,193 112,111 177,2201 63.237 ; 51,246 74,486; cnanesum j gea Is’d .. Dec. a 4.5191 4,692 821' 321! 2,703! 1,59s V 268 North Carolina Dec. 91 184,530[ 97,590 57,916) 4,545 27,019 89,480 22,684 21,006 27.897! Virginia Dec. 9 602,283 470,350 209,548 i 209,5481 106,756 46.989 ! 53,942! New York Dec. 9! 8,787 27.196 201,839! 16,447, 105,395 323,68!' 122.887 188,729 Other ports Dec. 9j 101,513 88,760 180,431 j 1,195 ) 23,793 155,419 43,278 28,198: Total to date 3,383,097 j 1,183,189! 199,163 j 684,362 2,016,714 781,504 951,005 , Total to date in 1886 1 j 2,932,534] | [ J I 997,304] CONSOLIDATED COTTON STATEMENT FOR THE WEES ENDING DEO. 9. 1887. Receipts at all U. 8. ports this week.... 248,202 Last year 227.690 Total receipts to date 3.383.09? Last year 2,893,000 Exports for this week 152,841 Same week last year 191,924 Total exports to date „ .2,028(274 Last year 1,627,004 Stocks at all United States ports 951,005 Last year 997.304 Stocks at all Interior towns...*. 202,135 Last year 220,700 Stocks at Liverpool 582,000 Last year 524.000 American afloat for Great Britain 235, 000 Taut'/ear 25'/no Comparative Cotton Statement Or Gross Receipts, Exports and Stock on Hand, Dec. 9, 1887, and for the Same Time Last Year. 1887-8. 1886-7. Sea Sea Island. Upiaral Maiul. Upland] Stock on band Sept. 1 575| 6,818 1,149 4,304 Received this week 1,134; 32,517 2,155 30,238] Received previously. 11,879] 585,362 11,605 516,053 Total 13,588? 624,757 14,909 550,595,' Exported this week 800 29,138 1,828 31,299 imported previously 5,922 454,407 8,620 387,504, Total 6.731 453,G00j 10.148 418,803 Stock on hand and on slup board Dec. 9 6,857! 141,15'.! 4,461 131,793; Movement of Cotton at Interior Points, giving receipts and shipments for the week end ing Dec. 9 and stock on hand to-night, and for the same time last year: c- Week ending Dec. 9, Receipts. Shipments. Stock. Augusta 8.904 7,033 33,338 Columbus 3,313 1,208 13,358 Rome 4,4! 7 3,345 9,500 Macon 1,731 2.23? 6.141 Montgomery 5,316 5,103 13,340 Selma 4,069 3,910 10,495 Memphis 39,572 25.393 172,702 Nashville 3,303 2,123 10,8.6 Total 60,635 51,406 269,600 r-Week ending Dec. 10, 1886.-, Receipts. Shipments. Stocks. Augusta 4,562 5,?93 19,415 Columbus 3,351 2,389 13,0(12 Rome V'24 1,039 4,4?5 Macon 1.427 1.784 5,951 Montgomery 3,113 2,050 17,847 Selma 3,160 2,906 9,876 Memphis 21.319 27,524 151,654 Nashville 2,611 3,348 3,527 Total 40,597 46,053 225,807 THE FOLLOWING STATEMENT SHOWS THE NET RE CEIPTB AT ALL PORTS FOR THE WEEKS ENDING DEC. 9 AND DEC. 2, AND FOR THIS WEEK LAST year: This Last Last Week. Week. Year. Galveston 27,470 31,993 ,35,136 New Orleans 88,595 84.358 82,314 Mobile 9,253 10,049 12,559 Savannah 33,983 33,319 32,310 Charleston 19,071 14.527 16.541 Wilmington 7,318 8,074 5,556 Norfolk 25,283 23,315 • 19,579 New York 1,672 2,240 4,626 Various 35,617 39,213 19,066 Total . ..248.362 249,118 227,690 LIVERPOOL MOVEMENT FOR THE WEEK ENDING DEC. 9, 1887, AND FOR THE CORRESPONDING weeks of 1886 and 1885: 1887. 1886. 1885. Sales for the week.. 63,000 71,000 45,1X10 Exporters took 2,500 6,100 3,800 Speculators took 3,700 8,700 2,100 Total stock 582.000 524.000 425.000 Of which American. 892,000 345,000 312,000 T’l imports for week. 103,000 113,000 56,000 Of which American. 74,000 88.000 42,000 Actual exports 28.700 26,800 7,200 Amount afloat 253,000 272,000 276,000 Of which American. 235,000 251,000 267,000 Price 5 9-lCd 5%d 5 l-16d 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 Dec. 2. 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 Dec. 2we add the item of exports from the United States, including in it the exports of Friday only: 1887. 1886. Stock at Liverpool 571,000 509.000 Stock at London 33,000 14,000 Total Great Britain stock 604,000 523,000 Stock at Hamburg 3.000 1,400 Stock at Bremen •. 24,200 12,900 Stock at Amsterdam 23,000 9,000 Stock at Rotterdam 200 300 Stock at Antwerp 800 1,100 Stock at Havre, 202,000 165,000 Stock at Marseilles 8,000 4,000 Stock at Barcelona 45,000 34.000 Stock at Genoa 4,000 6,000 Stock at Trieste 9,000 12,000 Total continental stocks 314,200 245,700 Total European stocks 918,200 768.71X1 India cotton afloat for Europe. 37,000 38,000 American cotton afloat for Eu rope 511,000 455,000 Egypt, Brazil, etc., afloat for Europe 45,000 68,000 Stock in United States ports... 900,435 990,169 Stock in U. S. interior towns.. 402,290 351,57.7 United States exports to-day .. 18,533 27,715 Total visible supply 2,“32,458 2,697,157 Of the above, the totals of American aud other descriptions are as follows: American - Liverpool stock 384,000 329,000 Continental stocks 160,000 144,000 American afloat for Europe... oil ,000 455,000 United States stock 900,435 990,169 United States interior stocks.. 402,290 351,573 United States exports to-day.. 18,533 27,715 Total American 2.376,258 2,297,457 Total East India, etc 456,200 399,700 Total visible supply 2,832,458 2,697.157 The imports into continental ports this week have been 90.000 bales. The above figures indicate an increase in the cotton in sight to date of 135,301 bales as com pared with the same date of 1886, an increase of 203,097 bales as compared with the correspond ing date of 1885, and an increase of 18,855 bales as compared with 1884. India CottOn Movement.—The following is the Bombay statement for the week and year, bringing the figures down to Dec. 1: BOMBAY RECEIPTS AND SHIPMENTS FOR FOUR YEARS. Shipments this week— Ureal Britain. Continent. Toial. 1887 5,000 5,000 1886 1,000 7,000 8,000 1885 1,000 11,000 12, (XX) 1884 82,000 22.000 Shipments since Jan. 1— Oreat Britain. Continent. Total. 1887 372,000 699,000 1,071.000 1886 .329,000 695,000 1,024.000 1885 222,000 483,000 705,000 1884 508,000 877.000 1,185,000 Receipts — This week. Since Jan. 1. 1887 10,000 1,54\000 1886 24,000 1,496.000 1885 19,000 1,069,000 1884 12.000 1,611.000 According to the foregoing. Bombay appears to show a decrease compared with last year in the week’s receipts of 14.000 bales, andadecrease. in shipments of 3,000 bales, and the shipments since Jan. 1 show an increase of 47,000 bales. FINANCIAL. Money Market— Money Is in very active de mand, with an ample supply. Domestic Exchange Easy. Banks and bankers are buying sight drafts at % per cent discount and selling at % per cent, discount to par. Foreign Exchange—The market is heavy. Commercial demand. $4 81%; sixty days $4 99; ninety days, $4 77%; francs, Paris and Havre, commercial, sixty days, $5 28; SwlSs. $5 28)4; marks, sixty days, 94%. Securities—The market is very dull and nominal for lack of offerings. All desirable stocks and bonds would nring full prices if for sale. There is some inquiry ror city bonds. STOCKS AND BONDS State Bonds— Bid. Asked. New Georgia4)4 per cent bonds.. 105% 106)4 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 120 121 City Bonds— Atlanta 8 per cent 108 110 Atlanta 7 jier cent ' — 118 121 Augusta 7 per cent..,, 115 118 Augusta 6 per cout 108 110 Columbus 5 per cent 100 105 Macon 6 per cept .111 112 New Savannah 5 per cent, quar terly, January 101 Hi 102 New Savannah 5 per cent, quar terly, February coupons 101>4 101>4 Hailroatl Bonds— Savannah, Florida and Western Railroad general mortgage bonds, 8 per cent interest cou pons HI 114 Atlantic and Gulf first mortgage cousolidated 7 per cent, coupons January and July, maturity 1897 112 113 Central consolidated mortgage? per cent, coupons January and July, maturity 1893 110 110)4 Georgia Railroad os 106 108 Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta first mortgage Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta • "id mortgage 110 THE MORNING NEWS: SATURDAY. DECEMBER 10, 1887. Mobile and Girard, second mort gage indorsed 8 per cent, cou pons January and July, maturi ty 1889, ex-interest .103 304)4 Marietta and North Georgia first mortgage 6 per cent 100% J01)4 Montgomery and liufaula first mortgage indorsed 6 par cent.. 108 109 Western Alabama second mort gage indorsed 8 per cent, cou pons October, maturity 1890. .106 107 South Georgia aud Florida in dorsed •••■ 113 120 South Georgia and Florida sec ond mortgage 114 116 Ocean Bteamsnip 0 percent bonds. guaranteed by Central Railroad 103% 103% Gainesville, Jefferson and South ern Railroad, first mortgage. guaranteed 115 116% Gainesville, Jefferson and South ern, not guaranteed 113 Gainesville, Jefferson and South ern, second mortgage, guaran teed , ... 113 Columbus and Rome, first i odors ed 6s 105 106 Columbus and Western 6 per cent first guaranteed 109 110 Augusta and Knoxville railroad 7 per cent first mortgage bonds.. 11l 112 City and Suburban Railroad, first mortgage 7 per cent bonds 107 108 Railroad Stocks— Augusta and Savannah, 7 percent guaranteed, ex-dividend 129 132 Central common, ex-dividend 118 121 Georgia common 193 Southwestern, 7 per cent, guaran teed, ex-dividend 121% 125% Central, 6 per cent certificates, ex interest: 98% 99% Atlanta and West Point railroad stock 107 109 Atlanta and West Point 6 percent certificates, ex-interest 101 102% Bank Stocks — Southern Bank of the State of Georgia . 198 201 Merchants’National Bank 180 165 Savannah Bank aud Trust Com pany 96 98 National Bank of Savannah 120 121 I he Oglethorpe Savings and Tmst Company 107 108 Gas Stocks — Savannah Gas Light stock 20 20% Mutual Gas Light 20 23 Factoryßonos Augusta Factory 6s 105 .... Sibley Factory 6s 103 .... Enterprise Factory 6s 103 ... . Factory Stocks— Eagle and Phoenix Manufactur ing Company 120 121 Augusta Factory 108 Granitevijle Factory 145 ... Langley Factory 108 Enterprise Factory Common 55 Enterprise Factory, preferred 110 .... J. P. King Manufacturing Com pany 102 .... Sibley Manufacturing Company.. 99 .... Naval Stores.—The receipts for the past week have been 2,283 barrels spirits turpentine and 12,711 barrels rosin. The exports werel,o3B barrels spirits turpentine and 12.915barre!s rosin, moving as follows: To New York, 114 barrels spirits turpentine and 813 barrels rosin: to Bal timore, 666 barrels rosin; to Boston, 126 barrels spirits turpentine and 286 barrels rosin; to the interior, 531 barrels spirits turpentine; to Phila delphia, 47 barrels spirits turpentine and 135 barrels rosin; to Trieste, 220 barrels spirits tur pentine and 4,218 barrels rosin; to Liverpool, 4,013 barrels rosin; to Genoa, 2,784 barrels rosin. The following are the Board of Trade quota tions: Rosin—A, B, C, and D 92%e., E 2%c, F 98%c, G $1 00, Hsl 02% Isl 10, K $1 45, M $1 50, N $1 75, window glass $2 30, water white $2 85. Spirits turpentine—regulars 34%c. Receipts, Shipments and Stocks from April 1, 1887, to date, and to the corresponding date last year: . 1886 7 , , 1885-6 Spirits. Rosin. Spirits. Rosin. On hand April 1.. 2,543 77,408 2,116 61,821 Rec'd this week .. 2,283 12,711 3.536 18,306 Ree and previously. 151,236 411,833 128,491 362,631 Total 156,062 501,952 134,143 442,218 Shipments: Foreign— Aberdeen 3,080 3,544 Antwerp 13,0)3 4.386 12,788 8,916 Belfast 250 3,063 Bristol 4,824 3,448 5,875 6,794 Buenos Ayres. ... 200 5,000 200 5,000 Barcelona 3,762 Cork for orders... 3,952 .... 1,935 Carthagena 1,103 Sronstadt 8,800 Dantzig 3,133 Garston Dock 6,050 .... 2,700 Genoa 12,075 4.000 Glasgow 1,072 4,158 2,841 18,835 Goole 6,263 113 6.330 Granton 8,548 Hamburg 2,818 4,000 9,067 15,592 Harburg 9,369 3.290 Hull 4,517 750 3,887 2,640 Las Palmas 27 Liverpool 2,173 7,682 5,476 London 29.283 22,722 14,730 16,944 Lisbon .... 2,429 Marseilles 3,735 3,800 Montevido 1,400 1500 Odessa .... 2)052 Oporto 1,446 .... 596 Paysandu 507 .... Pernambuco 1,531 .... 2,365 Pooteeloff Harbor 22,026 .... 8,186 Queenstown for orders 1,968 573 Riga 2 20,780 .... 3,700 Reval .... 1,417 Rotterdam 2,322 20,759 5,801' 13,175 Stettin 3,587 .... 6,200 Trieste 520 19,919 ..... 4,840 Coastwise — Baltimore 6,533 65,427 9,754 71,109 Boston 10,369 10,613 9,221 11,873 Brunswick. 500 1.064 Charleston 500 1.500 Philadelphia 6,001 4.160 4,509 10.328 New York 33.404 130,311 25,695 122,095 Interior to wns.... 18,443 4,650 13,203 4,513 Repacking, ulage, etc 1,916 2,789 2,755 .... Total shipments. . 144,430 423,819 1 22,383 370,171 Stock on hand and on shipboard Dec. 9 11.632 78,633 11,760 72,047 Bacon.—Market firm and advancing; demand good; smoked clear rib sides, 9%c; shoulders, <%c; dry salted clear rib sides, 8%; long clear, B%c; bellies, B%c; shoulders, none; hams, 13c. Bagging and Ties—Market steady. We quote: Bagging—2% lbs, B®B%c; 2 lbs. 7%® 7%c; 1% lbs, 7®7%c, 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 in retail lots a fraction higher. Butter—Market steady; choice Goshen, 20c; gilt edge, 22®86c; creamery, 25®26c. Cabbage—Northern, 18c. Cheese—Market steady; fair demand. We quote, ll®l4c. Coffee—The market is dull and declining. We quote: Ordinary, 19c; fair, 19%c: good, 20c; choice. 21c. Dried Fruit—Apples, evaporated, ll%c; peeled, 7%c. Peaches, peeled, 20c; unpeeled, s®7c, Currants, 7c, Citron, 25c. Dry Goods—The market is firm; business fair. We quote: Prints. 4®6c. Georgia brown shirt ing, 3-4, 4%c; 7-8 do, 5%c; 4-4 brown sheeting, 6%c: white osnaburgs, 8%®9%c; checks, 6%® 7c; yarns, 85c for best makes; brown drillings, 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 60. Herring—No. 1,20 c; scaled, 25c. Cod, s®Bc. Fruit—Lemons—Demand light—We quote; $3 00®8 50. Apples—Northern, $3 00®4 25. Fi our— Market firm; demand moderate. We quote: Extra, $3 85®4 00; fancy, $4 65®4 95; choice patent, $5 2fi®s 50; family, $4 30®4 50. Grain —Corn—Market very firm: demand light. Wequote: White corn, job lots, 70c; car load lots, 68c: mixed job lots, 68c; carload lots, 66c. Oats steady, demand good. We quote: Mixed oats, 48c; carload lots, 45c. Bran, $1 20. Meal, 67%c Grist, per bushel, 75c. Hay—Market very firm, with a fair demand; stock ample. We’ quote job lots: Western, $1 10; carload lotssl 00; Eastern, none; North ern. none. Hides. Wool, Etc.—Hides—Market dull: re ceipts light; dry flint, 10%c; salted, B%c; dry butcher, 7%c. wool—Nominal; receipts light;, prime, in bules. 23®25c; burrs. 10® 15c. Wax, 18c. Tallow, 3®4c. Deer skins, flint, 20c; salted, 16c Otter skins, 50c®$4 00. Iron—Market firm; Swede, 4%®5c; refined, Yard -.Market steady; in tierces, 7%c; 50 lb tins, Bc. Lime, Calcined Plaster and Cemf.nt—Ala bama lump linie is in fair demand, and is selling at $1 30 per barrel; Georgia, $1 30 per barrel; calcined plaster, $1 85 per barrel; hair, 4c; Rosendale cement, $1 50; Portland cement, 50. Liquors—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 mand. Nil i.s—Market firm; fair demand. Wequote: 3d, $3 90; 4d andSd, $3 25 ; 6d, $3 00; Bd, $2 75; lOd to 60d, $2 50 per keg. Nuts —Almonds—Tarragona, 18®20c; Ivicas, 17®I8c; walnuts. French. ISO; Naples, 16c; pe cans, 10c; Brazil, 10c; filberts, 12; cocoanuts, Baracoa, $5 00 per 100. Oils—Market firm; demand good. Signal, 45c; West Virginia black. 9®loc; lard, 56c; headlight, 15c; kerosene, 8%®!0c; water white, 13%c; neatafont. 56®80c; machinery, 25®80o; linseed raw, 54c; boiled, 57c; mineral seal; 16c; fireproof, 18c; liomelight, 18c. Unions —Northern, jer barrel $3 75. Potatoes —Norths***, $2 Peas—New crop in light sitpply and demand; cow jib *d. 75r: ol.iv. 00c: m>ocWled. §1 10: black eye, $1 5 >®l 75: white erowder, $1 50® 1 1 v ‘ s - _ ! Prunes—Turkish, 5%c; French, 11c. Raisins—Demand light; market steady. Lay ers, S3 (X); London layers, new, $3 25 per box. Salt—The demand is moderate and the mar ket is quiet; carload lots. 65c fob; job lots. 75 ®9.)c. Shot—Drop $1 40: buck, $1 65. Sugar—The market is higher; cut loaf, 7%e; slandard A, 6%c; extra C. 6%c; yellow 0, 5%c; granulated, 7%c; powdered. 7%c. Syrup—Florida and Georgia dull at3s®4oc; the market is quiet for sugarhouse at 80®40c; Cuba, straight goods. 28c In hogsheads; sugar house molasses, 200. Tobacco—Market dull; demand moderate. Wequote; Smoking, 25c®$l 25; chewing, coni moil, sound, 25®30c; fair. 30®35c; medium, 38 ®soc; bright, 50®75c; fine faucy, 85® 90c; extra fine, 99e®>l 10; bright navies, 45®75c; dark navies, 40®S0c. Lumber—There has been a slight falling off in inquiry, owing to the approaching holidays, but not sufficient to affect the market, inasmuch as the mills figure on losing two to four weeks about this time for repail's, etc, and are gen erally filled up to Christmas. Prices remain steady except for very easy sizes, which are being taken at slightly shaded prices. We quote fob: Ordinary sizes sl2 50®16 00 Difficult sizes 15 00® 21 50 Flooring boards 16 00®21 50 ShipstuiT 17 00@21 50 Timber—Market dull and nominal. We quote: 700 feet average $9 <lO<V/ 11 00 800 “ “ 10 00® II 00 900 “ “ 11 00® 12 00 1,000 “ “ 12 00® 14 00 Shipping timber in the raft -700 feet average $ 6 (Xl® 7 0O 800 “ “ 7 00® 8 00 900 “ “ 8 (X)® 9 (X) 1,000 “ “ 9 00® 10 00 Mill timber $1 below these figures. FREIGHTS. Lumber—By sail—There is a good demand for vessels here and at other Georgia ports for Philadelphia, New York and Eastward at full rates. ID-eight limits are from $5 0l)®6 25 from this and the near Georgia noils to the Chesaiieake ports, Philadelphia, New York, Sound portsana eastward. Timber, 50c@$l (X) higher than lumber rates. To the West Indies and windward, nominal; to South America, sl3 00®14 00; to Spanish and Medi terranean ports, sll 00®12 00; to L'nitod King dom for orders, timber, 27@285; lumber, £3 15s. Steam—To New York, $6 00; to Philadelphia, $6 00; to Boston, $7 00. Naval Stores—Very dull. Foreign—Cork, etc, for orders, 2s 10%d, and, or, 4s l%d; Adri atic, rosin, 8s: Genoa, rosin, 2s 10%d. Coast wise—Steam—To Boston, 45c on rosin, 90e on spirits; to New York, rosin :10c, spirits 80c; to Philadelphia, rosin 80c. spirits 80c; to Balti more, rosin SJc, spirits 70c. Coastwise quiet. Cotton—By steam—The market is quiet, with ample room offering. Liverpool direct 21-64d Bremen direct 11-82d Reval direct %and Genoa direct %and Barcelona direct 11-82rl Liverpool via New- York H 1 lb 1 l~B2d Liverpool via Baltimore § lb 21-64d Antwerp via New York f) lb 11-82d Havre via New York $ lb %c Havre via Baltimore 72c Bremen via New York $ lb 11-lllc Reval via New York 25-04d Bremen via Baltimore 72c Amsterdam via New York 70c Amsterdam via Baltimore... 69e Boston Hi bale $ 1 75 Sea island $ bale 1 00 New York?) bale 150 Sea island $ bale 1 00 PLiadelphiafp bale 150 Sea island Hi bale 1 00 Baltimore bale 150 Providence Hi bale 1 75 By sail— Liverpool 19-C4@|-16d Havre ”-l(id Genoa 11-32(1 Bremen 21-6 Id Rice—By steam— New York H* barrel 50 Philadelphia $1 barrel 50 Baltimore barrel 50 Boston $ barrel 70 COUNTRY PRODUCE. Grown fowls $ pair $ 55 @ 65 Chickens, %to % grown 35 ® 50 Ducks pair 50 ® 75 Geese pair 100 @1 25 Turkeys Hi pair 1 25 ®2 00 Turkeys, dressed lb 10 (<;, 1 S Eggs, country, per dozen 23 ® 25 Peanuts—Fancy hp. Va. fill),. . —• ® 6 Peanuts—Hand picked plt ® 5 Peanuts—Ga H* bushel, nominal 75 ® 90 Sweet potatoes, yel. yams Hi bush.. 50 ® 60 Sweet potatoes, white yams Hi bush 40 ® 60 Poultry—Market overstocked; light demand. Eggs—Market strong, with a fair demand and supply ample. Peanuts—Fair stock; demand moderate; mar ket steady. Sugar—Georgia and Florida nominal; none in market. Honey—No demand; nominal. Sweet Potatoes—ln fair demand; receipts light. _ SAVANNAH MARKET. OFFICE OF THE MORNING NEWS, I Savannah, Ga, Dec. 9, 4 i*. m. f Cotton—The market was still very dull, with but a light demand. The total sales for the day were 964 bales. On 'Change at 10 a. m, the market was reported quiet and unchanged with sales of 634 bales. At the second call, at 1 p. m, it was quiet, the sales being only 1 bale. At the third and last call, at 4 p. ra, it closed quiet and unchanged, with sales of 329 bales. The following are the official closing spot quotations of the Cotton Exchange: Middling fair 10% Good middling 9 15-16 Middling 9% Low middling 9% Good ordinary 8% Ordinary , 8% Rice—The market continues quiet and easy. The Board of Trade reported the market quiet, and high grades scarce, with sales of 234 barrels at the following official quotations. Small job lots are held at %@%c higher; Fair 4%®5 Good 5%®5% Prime 5%®5% Rough- Tide water $1 15® 1 30 Country lots 95® 1 10 Naval STOREB~The market for spirits tur pentine was quiet, but firm and unchanged. The sales for the day were 150 casks, at 84%c for regulars. At the Board of*Trade on the opening call the market was reported firm at 34%e for regulars. At the closing call It was firm at 34%c for regulars. Rosin —The market was quiet anil steady. The sales for the dav were about 2,500 barrels. At the Board of Trade on the first call the market was reported steady, with sales of 903 barrels, at the following quotations: A, B, C and D 92%0, E la’Uc, F 95c. G $1 00, H $1 08%, I $1 10, K $1 3ft, M $1 .50, N $1 75, window glass $2 30, water white $5 85. At the las: call it was steady, w tb further sales of 300 barrels at unchanged pi ires, except for F, which was quoted at 92%c. MARKETS BY TELEGRAPH. FINANCIAL. New York, Dec. 9, noon.—Stocks dull but steady. Money easv at 4®5 per cent. Exchange —long, $4 01%®.4 81%; short, $4 84b,® 4 84%. Slate trends neglected. Government bonds dull but steady. Erie 28% Richm’d &W. Pt. Chicago 4 North . 106% Terminal 23% Lake Shore, 94 Western Union,. 70% Norf. &W. nref, 41% 5 p. m.—Exchange quiet but steady. Money easy at 4®5 per cent, closing offered at 8. Sub-Treasury balances—Gold, $134,713,000; cur rency $H),43i .000. Government bonds dull but steady to firm; four per cents 125%: four and a half per cents 107%. State bonds neglected. Tne stock market to-day was very (lull except for a few specialties. The street was treated to a number of rumors, more or less vague, of a conflicting character, but none of them had much effect in the present narrowness of speculation. The conspicuous weak spots were New England, Fort Worth imd Denver and Richmond Terminal, dealings in the lat ter again occupying the most attention. The losses, however, except in Terminal preferred, were mostly regained late in the day. Speculation in the stock is an enigma to the street, which finds it Impossible to trace purchases and sales to any |irty or individual. Canadian Pacific. Union Pacific and Manhattan were notably strong, foreigners having the first named freely on a rumor that the Canadian government would take the road and pay 8 per cent, upon the stock, and the belief that a favorable settle ment will be made with the government. The opening was made at advances over yesterday's final figures of from %®% per cent, but the pressure brought to bear forced prices off in the early trading. A reaction sen followed, how ever, ami the market wss brought hack to the neighborhood of opening prices. Then it be < aine extremely dull, but remained firm until after noon, wlieii Richmond Terminal stocks showed weakness. The effect upon the general list was of no importance, however, and prices were firm throughout most of the afternoon, though trading was devoid ol special feature. The close was dull but firm, with most stocks at or near the lest prices reached. Tbe general list is, with but few exceptions, higher to- night/though the only important gains are Canadian Pacific 2%, Manhattan 1%, and Union Pacific 1% per cent, while Richmond Terminal and West Point preferred lost 2*< end Font Worth and Denver 814 per cent. The market closed at the follow ing limitations: Ala. class A, 2to 5.105 New Orleans Pa- Ala, class B, ss. .107 eific, Ist mort... 74 Georgia's, mort. 104* N. Y.Cential 10814 N. Carolina tis.. .1 IS Norf. &W. pref... 41% N. Carolina 4s *OS Nor. Pacific 22% So. Caro. (Brown " pref... 46W consols 101 Pacific Mail 36% Tennessee set t 72 Reading (17% Virginiatls *4B Richmond & Ale.. 5 Va. consolidated. 42 Richm'd AW. Pt. 23J4 Ch'peakeA Ohio. )1 Rook Island 1103, Northwestern ... .107 St. Paul 751a „ preferred .. .13914 “ preferred . 111 Via Dela. and Lack,. 129 Texas Pacific 20 Erie 29 Tenn. Coal A Iron. 27(4 East Tennessee.. 10 Union Pacific 57 Lake Shore 9414 N. J. Central 7514 I/ville A N'ash 6i->4 Missouri Pacific... 894s Memphis A: Char.tN) Western Union... 771* Mobile ,4 Ohio— 10 Cotton Oil certifi.. 80 Nash. A Chatt’a.. 76>4 •Bid. tAsked. POTTOS. Liverpool, Dec. 9, 12:30 p. ni.—Cotton dull and generally in buyers' favor: middling up lands 5 9-lfid, middling Orleans 5%d: sales 9,000 bales, for speculation and export 1,000 bales; re ceipts S.tßio bales American i.'.too. Futures—Uplands, low middling danse, De cember delivery 5 .‘l2 Old; 1 lecemberand January 5 !!2-64d: January and February 033 64© 5 3g-4d; February and March 9 81 ft Into 33 Old; March and April 5 36-64©5 35-64d; April and May A ,'!7i'4d: May and June S39ti4d; June and July 5 42-04@5 41-04d. Market dull at. the de cline. The tenders of deliveries at to-day's clearings amounted to 900 bains new dockets and 100 old. Sales for the week 68.000 bales -American 41,000 bales; speculators took 8,700 bales; ex porter* took 2,500 bait's; forwarded from ships' side direct to spinners 2.3,700 bales; actual export, 7,300 bales; total import 103,000 bales -American 74,(4Hi bales; total stock 592,000 bales American 892,000 bales; total uiloat 258,000—American 285.000 bales. 2 p. m. —The sales to day included (1,800 hales of American. Futures Uplands, low middling clause, De cember delivery 6 82-04d, sellers; !lecember and January 5 32-04(1. sellers; January and February 5 32-Old, buyers; February and March 5 84 04(1. sellers; March and April 5 34-64d, buyers; April and May 5 37-64d, buyers; May and Juno 5 89 Old, buyers; June and July 6 41-64d.buyers; July and August 6 43-64d, buyers. Market quiet but steady. 4 p. in.—Futures: Uplands, low middling clause, December delivery 5 32-fttd. buyers; De cember and January 5 82-Old, buyers; January and February 5 88-04d, sellers; February and March 5 31-Old, sellers; March and April 536-Old, sellers; April and May 5 3.8-Old. sellers; May and June 5 40-Old, sellers; June and July 5 42-ti4d. sellers; July and August 5 44-64<i, sellers Market closed steady. New York, Doc. 9, noon.--Cotton steady hut dull; middling uplands 1014 c, middling Or leans ll)%c; sales 51 bales. Futures-Market opened steady, with sales as follows: December delivery 10 28c, January 10 41c; February 10 49c; Murch 10 57c; April 1066 c; May 10 74c. 5 p. m.—Market closed dull; middling up lands lODjc, middling Orleans 10)sc; sales to day 84 bales; net receipts 197 bales, gross 3,671 bales. Futures—Market closed barely Steady, with sales of 82.200 bales, as follows: December delivery 1085@10 36c, January 10 4:lc. February 10 52% 10 58c. March 10 01®10 62c, April 10 68© 10 69c, May 10 76c, June 10 82(410 83c, July 10 88% 10 82c. August 10 91 @lO 92c. Green A Co.'s report on cotton futures says: "It has been only a moderately active market for contracts, with at first a slight inclination to ease ofT. hut on the whole the undertone proved pretty steady, and the early loss was re covered. Port receipts have been reasonably full, and the interior movement was not as light as had been anticipated, but notwithstanding seine decline in public cable quotations, private accounts had a more cheerful strain, and pre vented the pressure to realize. Indeed, an ab sence of selling orders was the noticeable fen ture throughout, and it did not require much effort to hold positions. At the close the rates differed only slightly from last evening, hut were barely steady." Weekly net receipts 1,672 bales, gross 56,499 bales; exports, to Great Britain 8.335 bales, to the continent 11,358, to France 1,874; forwarded 22,813 Imles; sales to spinners 461 bales; stock 122,887 bales. Galveston, Dec. 9.—Cotton dull; middling 9c. Norfolk, Dec. 9.—Cotton steady; middling 9 15-16 c. Baltimore, Dec. 9.—Cotton quiet but steady; middling 1094 c. Boston, Dec. 9.—Cotton quiet; middling 10%c. Wilmington, Dec. 9.—Cotton dull; middling 9%c. Philadelphia, Dec. 9.—Cotton quiet; mid dling IOJ4C. New Orleans, Dec. 9.—Cotton steady; mid dling 9 1116 c. Mobile, Dec. 9.—Cotton quiet; middling 9%c. Memphis, Dec. 9.—Cotton quiet; middling 9%e. Augusta, Dec. 9.—Cotton quiet; middling 9%c. Charleston, Dec. 9.—Cotton at a stand; nothing doing; middling 9-l Ac. Montoomkry, Dec. 9.—Cotton quiet; middling 9We. Macon, Dec. 9.—Cotton steady; middling 9Uc. Columbus, Dec. 9.—Cotton dull; middling 9%c. Nashville, Dec. 9.—Cotton quiet; middling 9 9-16 c. Selma, Dec. 9.—Cotton steady: middling 9%c. Rome, Dec. 9.—Cotton dull; middling 9%c. Atlanta, Dec. 9.—Cotton quiet; middling 9 9-!6c. New York, Dec. 9.—Consolidated net receipt* for all cotton ports to-day 41,591 bales; exports, to Great Britain 9,229 bales, to the coutment 7,407 bales, to France 7,776; stock at all Ameri can ports 951,005 bales. PROVISIONS. GROCERIES. ETC. Liverpool, Dec. 9, 12:30 p. m.—Wheat dull; demand poor; holders offer freely; receipts of wheal for the past three days were 224,000 cen tals, including 33,000 American. Corn dull; demand poor; mixed Western 5s 21; the re ceipts of American corn for the past three days were 91,400 centals. Weatner wet and stormy. New York, Dec. 9, noon.—Flour quiet. Wheat weak and lower. Corn lower. Pork dull; mess 815 25© 15 50. Lard easier at $7 60. Freights steady. 5:00 p. m.—Southern flour quiet but (Irmly held. Wheat—options opened Heavy, later be came stronger, closing steady at a trifle under toptlgures; spot firm but quiet; No. 2 red, Do cember delivery 9014 c, January 9014®9114c, May 94%®9W4c. Corn opened lower, closed Bloody with decline recovered, less doing; No. 2, December delivery 62%c, May 02%© 6314 c. Oats a shade higher hut quiet; No, 2, December delivery 38; p,a 3834 c, January 88(4© 3814 c, May 39>j®89%<'; No. 2 spot mixed Western 38%.39}4c. Hops quiet ami about steady. Coffee, fair Rio on spot firm at 18lp‘ ; options opened I06&30 points lower.closing stronger; No. 7 Rio, December delivery 15 25® 15 50c, January 14 85% 15 15c, May 14 60© 14 90c. Sugar quiet and unchanged; refined firm. Molasses steady. Cotton seed oil at 89c for crude and 41c for refined. Hides steady; demand light. Wool dull. Pork quiet but steady. Beef dull. Cut meats closed quiet. Middles dull. Lard B®s points higher but less active: Western steam. 011 spot $7 Go®7 65, May delivery $7 85©7 90. Freights dull. Oh n ago. Dec. 9.—On ’Change to-day May wheat opened at 8454 c against last night's close, Bl>4c, on report of heavy rains in the South west. Corn opened lie lower at 54lie for May. It showed strength. Brokers in provisions were bearish. January pork opened at sll 45 The excitement of the past two weeks has died out of the wheat pit. May sold from 8454 c down to H4%c. ami back to former prices. Only once during the morning (lid it go below that, figure, and that was when a local firm dumiied 500,000 bushels on the market. This was gobbled up immediately, and the price advanced toßs)tjo. and held firm at that. During the morning it held firm around 54->4c, but heavy buying by a local operator put it up to 55c after this, when corn advanced it took the provision market with it. Cash quotations were as follows: Flour nominally unchanged. Wheat, No. 2 spring 77% (5%77&kc No. 2 red 78Wc. Corn, No. 2, 49Wc. Oats, No. 2. 30U®81c. Mess pork. sll 25® 14 Oil. Lard, per 100 Ills., 87 2n@7 22)4 Short rih sides, loose $< 42)4(0)7 47)4- Dry salted shoulders, boxed. 85140(7/ 6 0(1. Short clear sides, boxed $7 80®7 85. Whisky $1 10. Leading futures ranged as follows: Opening. Highest. Closing. No. 2 Wheat ~ Dec. delivery.... 76% 77% 77% May delivery.... 815s 85)4 85)4 Corn, No. 2 Dec. delivery.... 49 49)4 49)4 May delivery — 54)4 55 64% Outs, No.JJ— Jan. delivery.... 30)4 30% 30% May delivery— 33% 63% 88 % Miss Hors— Jan. delivery....sl4 50 fl 4 70 814 (55 May delivery.... 15 00 15 30 15 22)4 Lard— Dec. delivery.... 87 15 $7 22)4 $7 22W .May delivery. .. 7 67% 775 770 Short Ribs— ....87 40 87 50 87 50 March delivery.. 7 62)4 775 770 Baltimore, Dec. 9.—Flour steady and In mode rate demand; Howard street and Western super fine 82 87492 73. extra $3 00®3 60, family 84 00® 4 50, city mills superfine 82 37®2 62, extra 83 00 ®3 62; Bio brands 84 50®4 75. Wheat- South ern steady and firm; red 9(>®92c, amber 92®93c; Western easier, closing quiet; No. 2 winter ml, on spot 3494&830- (Torn—Southern firm, with active demand; white 58®57c, yellow 53®37e; Western easier. closing dm!. Cincinnati, l>ee. 9.—Flour firm. Wheat ! easier; No. 2 red 880. Coru weak and lower: j No. 2 mixed 55c. Oat* dull anil lower; No. 2 | mixed 34©84(4c. Provisions—Pork dull aud litre changed Lara dull at $7 29. Bulk meats dull." Bacon scarce. Whisky firm at $lO5. Sugar Arm. Hogs steady. Louisville, Dec. 9.—Grain firm. Provisions closed firm and unchanged. St. Lons, Deo.9.—Flour Arm and unchanged. Wheat—No. 2 red, cash 81 Win,B9c. December delivery 81 U©BlV4c, May BrA4©B6Uc. Corn cash 49lie, December delivery 4814 c, May 6013© 5074 e. oats higher; cash 3014 c, May delivery 326*0. Whisky closed steady at $1 05. Provis ions steady. New Orleans, Dec. 9.—Coffee quiet but steady. Cotton seed products dull and nomi nal. Sugar dosed steady and in good demand; Louisiana centrifugals, choice yellow clarified 5 9 16©574c, prime ditto 5 7-lrte. NAVAL storks. New York, Dec. 9, noon.—Spirits turpentine quiet at 871ic. Rosin quiet at ?! 05© 1 10. 5:00 p. m.—Rosin quiet at $1 05©i 10. Tur pontine quiel at 3714 c. Charleston, Doc. 9.— Spirits turpentine steady at 34c. Rosin Arm; good strained 900. Wilmington, Dec. 9. Spirits turpentine steady at 3l> jc. Rosin Arm; strained 82(40, good strained 8714 c. Tar Arm at $1 10. Crude turpentine Arm; hard $105; yellow dip ami virgin #2 00. rice. New York, Dec. 9.—Rice firm. New Orleans, Dec. 9 Rice unchanged. Fruit and Vegetable Markets. New York, Dec. 9.—The receipts of oranges and vegetables via Savannah steamer to day amounted to 6,3ixt packages. Choice oranges are selling at $300®3 25 per box; hrights $2 50 <((.3 (H) per box; russets $2 (K)@2 25 per box. Beaus $1 00© 200 per crate. Cucumbers $2 00© 400 per crate. Egg plants $1 00©1 50 per crate. (I S. Palmer. SHIPPING INTKIJJOEM IC. MINIATURE ALMANAC THIS DAY. Bun Rises 6:47 Sun Sets 4:59 High Water at Savannah 4:92 am, 4:15 p m Saturday. Din; 10, 1337. ARRIVED YESTERDAY. Steamship Chattahoochee, Daggett, New Y'ork —CG Anderson. Steamship Dessoug, Howes, Philadelphia—C G Anderson Steamship Deßay (Brl, Hall, Swansea, with guano to order; vessel to Master. Steamer Pilot Boy, Phillips, Beaufort— Geo Waterhouse, Agent. Steamer St Nicholas. Usina, Fernandlna and way landings—C Williams, Agt. ARRIVED UP FROM QUARANTINE YESTER DAY. Bark Dagnuil (Nor), Sarboe, to load for Eu roiH) -A R Salas A Vo. ARRIVED UP FROM TYBEE YESTERDAY. Ceylmi (Ger), Niemann, to load for Liver pool American Trading Society. CLEARED YESTERDAY. Steamship Tallahassee, Fisher, New Y'ork—C G Anderson. Agent. Steamship Caroudelet, Evans New Y'ork—C G Anderson. Steamship Geo Appold, YY’arren, Baltimore— Jas B West A Cos. DEPARTED YESTERDAY. Steamer Pilot Hoy, Phillips, Beaufort and Port Royal Geo Waterhouse, Agt. Steamer St Nicholas, Usina, Fernandlna and way landings C Williams, Agt. SAILED YESTERDAY. Steamship Tallahassee. New Y'ork. Steamship Resolute (Br), Bremen. Steamship Caroudelet, New Y'ork. .Steamship Geo Appold, Baltimore. MEMORANDA. New Y'ork, Dee 7 - Arrived, sehrs Nathaniel Link, Sipple, Jacksonville; Wm H Keeney, Lip pincott, Savannah. Cleared, steamship Alhano (Br), Murray, Savannah. Belfast.l, Dec s—Sailed, ship Nlcolette (Dutch), Jorgensen, Pensacola. (tape Town, Nov 9—Sailed, barks Isido (Itab, Scliiaftlno, Pensacola; 12th, Monte A (Ital), Ra zeto, do. Dover, Dec 7—Passed, bark Mustang (Nor), Raklimil, Savannah fur Ixindon. Reval, Nov 28 Arrived, steamship Ashdell (Br), Main, Savannah. Boston, Dec 7—Cleared, sehr Jose Olaverri, Arey, Savannah; brig John Wesley, Van Gilder, and sailed. Georgetown, SC, Dec 4 Sailed, sehrs O R Congdou, Bayles, New York; Nellie Floyd, Johnson, do; sth, B I Hazard, Smith, do. Norfolk. Dec 6 Arrived, tug B W Morse, from Bath via Boston for Savannah. Pensacola, Dec 7 Arrived, bark St Petersburg (Nor), Hansen. Liverpool. Cleared, bark Nymphen (Nor), Erlksen,Mobile. Philadelphia. Dec 7 Arrived, schr APNowelb Cornwall, Jacksonville. New York, Dec 9- Arrived, steamships Trave, Bremen; Republic, Liverpool. MARITIME MISCELLANY. Bermuda, Dec I—Bark Tivoli (Br), from Pen sacola for Grangemouth, before reported In Murray’s Anchorage, had commenced dis charging cargo Into lighters or hulks to lighten the vessel to bring her into port, but work was suspended by special agent of owners, who has called anew board of surveyors. Fast Sailing—Schr Mary Lord, which arrived at Brunswick Dec 1 from New York, made the run in 72 hours. RECEIPTS. Per Charleston and Savannah Railway, Dec 9 58 Ingles cotton, 11 bbls spirits turpentine, 69 bbls rosin, 10 tons coal, 61 bbls nee, 16 boxes lard, 49 boxes tobacco. 67 pkgs pajer, 5 crates machinery. 2 casks clay, 15 cars wood. 306 boxes tobacco, and mdse. Per Savannah. Florida and Western Railway, Dec 9—949 bales cotton. 1,507 bbls resin, 311 bbls spirits turpentine, 44 cars lumber. 6 organs, 80 sacks rice. 63 bbls syrup, 4cars cotton seed, 11 cars coal, 125 jacket cans, 5 bbls whisky, 18 ruses medicine. 1 car cattle, 9 stoves, 14 bales hides, 5,608 boxes oranges, 188 bbls oranges, 1,800 sacks cotton seed meal. 150 bblft flour, and mdse Per Central Railroad. Dec 9—3.990 bales cot ton, 85 bales varn, 42 hales domestics, 2cars coal, 97 bales hides, 1 pkg paper, 1 pkg tobacco, 35,734 lbs bacon, 282 .bids spint.s turpentine, ,160 sacks bran and meal,' 758 bbls rosin, 32 pkgs furniture, 120 bbls lime, 390 lbs fruit. 8 cars cotton seed, 28 pkgs hardware, 160 bblscotton seed oil, 20 cases eggs, 5 bbls whisky. 1 horse, 26 cars lumber, 115 pkgs md*e, 2 cars wood, 5 Hacks rice, 3 bbls mo lasses, 20 pkgs wood in shape, 72 tons pig iron, 1 case liquor, 152,530 lbs sugar. 228 pkgs empties, 12 pkgs carriage material, 1 car poultry, 1 iron safe. 14 pkgs plows. Per steamer St NicDolas. from Fernandlna and landings—3B4 bales cotton, 158 Mils rosin, 1 box tobacco. 2 cases mdse, 2 boxes tobacco, 1 bbl mdse, 1 pkg twine, 194 sacks rice. 1 bale hides. 4 bdls hides. 10 bids Hour. 2 bdls burlaps, 1 horse, 2 sacks coffee, 8 bbls syrup, 3 pkgs, 1 culf, 1 sack skins, 1 basket fish. EXPORTS. Per steamship Carondelet, for New York— -2,160 bales upland cotton. Per steamship Tallahassee, for New York— -1,157 bales upland cotton, 43 bales domestics, 853 bales sea island cotton, 206 Mils rice, 1 horse, 369 Uhls rosin, 2i4 bbls spirits turpentine. 22,320 feet luiuiricr, 26 Mils fish, 13,206 pkgs fruit and vege tables, 135 lons pig iron, 450 bills cotton seed oil, 278 bbls molasses, 208 bbls and 9 hbds sugar, 121 pkgs mdse. Per steamship Coo Appold. for Baltimore— -1,018 bales cotton, 68 bbls spirits turpentine, 661 bbls rosin, 104 bbls rice, 50 orates vegetables, 37 bills hides, 20,000 feet lumber, 50 bales domestics and yarns, 20 tiales pa)ier stock, 15 bbls fresh fish, 2.358 boxes oranges, 374 pkgs mase. PASSENGERS. Per steamship Geo Appold, for Baltimore—F Schwarz, Win Ford. Per steamship Tadahassee, for New York—F C Garmany, .1 R Halsey, W J Humphries, and 3 steerage. Per steamship Chattahoochee, from New York —Mrs CusMing. A 1) Hungerford. II W Hamlin and wife, N Orpand w ife, O Owens. L McCor mick, J Louriin and wife. Rev W K Thomson, F Hubbard. Mr.i L Hubbard, W J Thomson, J W Brown, H Bulyar, Mrs W H Starke, 1- Bennett and wife, John Hicks, I, F Weislevgar, Miss K Stanford, E S Mills. F K Randall.WH Piper and wife, Mrs Bernard. II R Balicock, S S Gilbert and wife. J 1) Burkelew, T Sumflle and wife, Mrs Mrs M O Hicks, J T Williams, H F Bullery, J B laicroix, Win Picknell, Annie Nolan (col), Geotloodrich, Jnp Smith, M Burel, Birdie Ben nett (col). Mrs M E Knapp, Miss F Woodward, A Greene, O E Slout, E Johns, and 78 steerage. Per steamer Pilot Boy. from Beaufort -Mrs E H Capers, Mrs K A Smith, Mrs B F Kramer and daughter, Mrs F R Cohen, Mis M E Capers, Miss Ida K Johnson. Miss Lizzie L Johnson, Miss F E Johnson, Miss Georgie Courtenay, Miss P Prentiss. Miss Jennie Mikell, Miss J Bailey. Miss Meta Alpers, Miss Fannie Dzialynski, Mr and Mrs J J O’Neill. Maj W H Lockwood, (Apt H D Elliott, Capt Jos Itupotig, ( apt A Welsh, Thos II Harms. M Cohen. M Pulitzer, D F Thrsbhlll. C Wilkie, R S Herlott, Jos Drake, J P O'Neill, J B DeNaussiire, H Simmons, J Cart. per steamer St Nicholas, from Fernandina and landings F. H Wortham, T O Wortham, J K Clarke, Dr J H White, W J Floyd, J H Floyd, N Wiggins, Capt D Stein, and 4deck. CONSIGNEES. Persteamer St Nicholas, from Fernandina and I Hidings- tlendheim Bros A Cos, H B Claflln it Cos, Kavanaugh it B, H Lehman, Baldwin <t Cos, Herron <tG, Warren AA, Wood*it Cos. Dr Cox, J S Wood & Bro, Jno Flannery A Cos, T Y’oung, ('hesapeake (4 Cos, Butlec ,t S, H M Comer A Cos, H F Dutton A Cos, G Walter* Cos, Frank A Cos, E Lovell * Son, A T Kelly, Meinhard Bros A Cos, Dawkins A F, MYA D I Mclntire, Lloyd AA, M Y’ Henderson, H Myers A Bros, T Buchanan, Lee Roy Myers A Cos. S Eeleston A Cos. Bagby A R, A Minis A Sons, W W Gordon A Cos. George S I'riihs A Cos, JP William* A Cos, A Ehrlich A Bro, S Guckenheimer A Son. Per 1 ,'karleston and Savannah Railway. Deo 9- Fordg Office S. F A W Ky. J E Farris, E O Crosswell, 1 Epstein A Bro. Lilientbal A Son, J W Teeplc, Decker A F. Lee Roy Myers A Cos. R 8 Well, H Solomon A Son, Pearson A S, J Schley. Cornwell A C, Smith Bros A Cos, Brown Bros, H A Ulino, R B (kissels, Montague A Cos, Herron A G, M Maclean. Woods A Cos. JS Wood A Bro, II 51 Comer A Cos, (! Walter A Cos, Peacock H & Cos, J P Williams A Cos. Per Savannan. Florida and Western Railway, Dec 9—Transfer Office. Jno Flannery A Cos. Frank A Cos, Grady, DeL A Cos, A H Champion, D Y Dancy. II Myers A Bros, JI) Weed A Cos, Lee Roy Myers A Cos, 1i M lleldt A (k>. Byck AS, M Boley A don, Lindsay AM, Cornwell AC, Lippman Bros. A Hanley.C K, Johnson, 8 Cohen, LuddenA B, E A Schwarz, McDonough A Cos, A S Bacon, Frierson A Cos, J K Clarke A Cos, Wm KI ‘hi 1C A ('o. Dale, 1> A Cos, T V Bond A Cos. D A Magee, Butler A S, McMillan Bros, Mendel A D, M Ferst A Cos, G V Hecker A Cos, John H Fox, II Solomon A Son. JC Thompson, B P Lock wood, \\ W Gordon A Cos, T Keller, Epstein A W, J P Williams A Cos. Savannah Steam Bakery, D Sampson. A FJirlieh A Bro, Kavanaugh AB. Meinhard Bros A Cos, M Y’ Henderson. C L Jones, W 8 Much. 51 Maclean, Garnett, S A Cos, Mark S Longhead, Montague A Cos, Fsl Farley, C'has Ellis, Ellis, Y A Cos. E T Roberts, Herron AG, G Walter A Cos. H 51 Comer A Cos, Peacock, H A Cos. Per steamship Dessoug, from Philadelphia— It J Allen. Sons A Cos, 8 W Brancn. J M Asen dorf, Byck Bros, O Butler, A L Desbouillons, J K Campos, C R It A B Cos, C II Carson, (’has A ('ox, ('urnwell A C, W G Cooper, stmr Cambria, W S Cherry A Cos, 51J Doyle, Mrs Deßenne, Jno Decker, RG Dim A Cos, J A Douglass A Cos, D Einstein A ( o. 1 Epstein A Bro, Eckman A V, J F Freeman A Cos, JII Esl ill, Frank A Cos, Geo Khlers, 51 Ferst A Cos, A Falk A Sou, I Freld, S Guckenheimer A Son, < irady, DeL A Cos. Wm Johnson, C M Gilbert A Cos, C Kolshom A Bro, (1 Ginfondi. Ilirsch Bros, 51 W C Joyce, P H Keirnan, L Krclgel, A Krauss, J Kraft, N Ling, Knckiick A S, Lovell & L, C Lodge, D B Lester, Lindsay A 51, Lloyd A A, Ludden A B, L Putzel, B H Levy A Bro, Lippman Bros, R D MeDonell, J McGrath A Cos, Moore, II A Cos, K A -Miller, Lee Roy Myers A Cos, A J Miller A Cos, G .Miller A Son, J G Nelson A Cos, Juo Nicolson Jr, Order notify P 1) Baffin, Peacock, H A Cos, W F Reid, N Paulsen A Cos. Palmer Bros, R B Reppard, schr Bertha, II Solomon A Son, Solomons A Cos, J J Sullivan, Savannah Times Pub Cos, J W Tynan, Savannah Steam Bakery, S. FA W Rv, Savan nah Water Works Cos. G Schroder, H Schroder, J C Thompson. J D Weed A t'o. v'arnock AW, I) Weisbein, Ua A Fla 1 S B Cos. Southern Ex Cos, Per Central Railroad, Dec 9—Forilg Agt, Jno Flannery A Cos, Hsl Comer A Cos, Geo W Parish,Garnett. H A Cos, F 5! Farley, M staclean, Herron AG, VV W Gordon A Cos, Woods A Cos, G Walter A Cos. Montague A Cos, Baldwin A Cos, Warren A A, Butler A S, J 8 Wood A Bro, R D Bogart, Hartshorn A 11. Chas Elll-sC A Howard, W W Chisholm. 51 Y A I) 1 Mclntire. J G Butler, Stillwell, P A M, Moore, II A Cos, C H Carson, A S Butler, M Y Henderson, J M Monroe, W M Donaldson A Cos, Eekinan A V. A Minis A Sons, S Guckenheimer A Son, McGillisAsl, Mrs O Whelan, C 51 Gilbert A Cos, Lee ltoy styer* A Cos, J W Preston, C Koishorn A Bro, Warnock A W, S L Newton, Peacock, 11 A Cos, Ellis, Y A Cos. J P Williams A Cos, 'V < ’ Jackson, Decker A F, T J Davis A Cos, Jno Nicolson Jr, 51oure, H A 00, I Rons A Cos, J slcGratk A Cos. D A Altick A Son, liyek A S, T P Bond A Cos, McDonough A Cos, N it Adams, Southern Cotton Oil Cos, L Putzel, H Myers A Bros. rer steamship Chattahoochee, from New York —A R Altmayer A Cos, Allen A Cos, S W Branch, T I' Bond A Cos, M Boley A, Sou, J S F Barbour, K Belsiuger, Byck A S. E L llyck, Byck Bros, L Rlusteln, Anna Blatz. Bendhelm Bros A Cos, Mrs J Hrunilage, O Butler, J II Barker, W G Cooper, C R R, E M Connor. J S Collins A Cos, P Cohen, Crohan A I>, W M Cleveland, J Cohen, T M Cun ningham, F ("handler A Cos, I Dasher A Cos, G Davis A Son, Decker A F, A Doyle, M J Doyle. J A Douglass & Cos, II A Dumas, Eckmau A V. J Derst, 1 Epstein A Bro, Einstein A L, T H En right, A Ehrlich A Bro, J H Estill, Wm Estill, M Ferst A Cos. Fretwell AN, Fleischman A Ccg J H Furber, Frank A Cos. A Falk A Son, W rf Kollard A Cos, A Fisher, 8 Guckenheimer A Son, J Foley, C M Gilbert A Cos, J Gorham, J H Gar nett, w Goldstein, J W Geil, C F Graham, M Golinsky, Gray A O’B, A Hanley, Hexter A K.W It Holden, G W Moslem, Mrs L G Hull, J D Helmken, D Hogan, G A Hudson, H Hesse, Mr Hart ridge, A I. Hartridge, Hirsch Bros. I Raf faell, J H Immens, K Jarvis, Gen H R Jackson, Kavanaugh A' B, S Krouskoff, P H Keirnan, A Krause, J T Kollock, str Katie, E Lovell A Son, Jno Lyons A Cos, Lippman Bros, Ludden A B. W G I-athrup, H I-ogan, N I-ang, J Lutz, A Leffler, Lovell AL, Lloyd A A, D B Lester, Mohr Bro*, B II Levy A Bro, J SlcGratli A Cos, D P Myerson, Lee Roy tlyers A Cos. Morning News, H Miller, Mendel A I), A F .Mackey, McUilllAsl. P K stasters. G S slcAlpin, W B Mell A Cos, s!arshall House, R MoL'-an. A McAllister, R D McDouall, S Mitchell, J (4 Nelson A Cos, Jno Nicolson Jr, Nekilinger A R. Ohlander Bros, slrsM W Owens, Order H Sternberg, Order 51 Tiicr, Palmer Bros, Peacock, H A Cos, L Putzel, K Platshek, Dr S 0 Parsons, Pulaski House, A Quint A Bro, C D Rogers. M Iteischrit. Jno Kourke. 8, F A W Ry, H Soloir.or A Son, Solomons A Cos, I, C Strong, W I) Simkins A Cos, Juo Sullivan, C E Stults, W Scheihing, Screven House, H L Schreiner, G H Stone, Southern Cotton Oil Cos, P B Springer, Strauss Bros, Savannah Steam Bakery, C v Snedeker, L Z Sternhelmer, .18 Silva A Son, 51 Sternberg, E A Sehwarz. G W Tiedeman, J J Wilder. 1 1 A Y’et ter, J D Weed A Cos, Thus West, I) Weisliein, A M A C W West. Wheeler A W M/g Cos, Wylly A<J K White, Ga A Fla 18 B Cos, P H Ward, Southern Ex Cos, W U Tel 00. FOOD PRODUCTS. test Citj Sills. are tusking an extra quality of GRITS and MEAL, and can recommend it to the trade as superior to any Inthls market. Would be pleased to give special prices on application. We have on band a choice lot of EMPTY SACKS, which we are selling cheap. BOND, HAYNES & ELTON .. ..."imu. CORSETS. PRINTER AND BOOKBINDER. 1834- FIFTY-THREE YEARS-1887. At the Business, and uw> with the Music all the Tthte GEO. N. NICHOLS; PRINTING, BINDING —AND— BLANK BOOKS. Everything complete for the Rest Work. No slouchy work, men. No poor work. SOAP. SOAPS ! SOAPS ! •HEARS’, RIEGER’S, COLGATE’S, CLEAV. I ER’S. EF.C'KELAER’S, BAYLEY’S, LU BIN’S, PEMBLE’S MEDICATED just received at BUTLER’S PHARMACY. MERCHANTS. manufacturers, mechanics, corporations, and all others in need ol E tinting, hthogruphing. and blank books can ave their orders promptly filled, at moderate prices, at the MORNING NEWS PRINTING HOUSE. 3 Whitaker streak