Newspaper Page Text
Increased Interest Manifested in Mar?
ket by Public.
BOND MARKET BROAD AND ACTIVE
Streiis'l" Oovelonetl' iu Oi;c Crotij> of
llallroad Stocks After Another
Until Ilio "Entire List
NEW YORK. Feb. '2?To-day's stock
speuilation furnished adequata proof that
Increased interest was being manifested
by tho public in the market. This sup
position was based on the extensive trad
ing in railroad stocks, whicli comprised
properUos traversing a wide area. Pro?
fesslonal bpcriitors, peroelving tliat sup
port from commisslon-houses could be
relied on in _n upward movernent in the
standard stocks, devotpd their en'ergics
in that dircetion, causing the speelalties
to occupy a secondary position in the
market- This change Of front was in a
measure due also to tlie fact that some;
of the Industrials which had sustalned a.
substantinl rise showed cvidences of good
Recognit.ion of the encouraging general
sltuation and ihdlfference ol tlie Iocal
market to foreign complications formed
tho primary cause of tho reviv.-il of out
side interest. Important inovoments ap?
peared to !>o under way by substantiu1
lnterests. as to-day's strength developed
in first one group ol' railroad stocks and
Uien another until the list showed gains
running from 1 to 'I'/i points. In connec?
tion with the enormous buying of the
Baltimore and Ohio stocks, a statement
tliat the management had sold "58,000,000
?I per ee:it. bonds of the road. nnd !*_,&00,
ikh) of that of a subsidiary line, to pro?
vide improvements, accounted for their
As tiie tendency of prices became pro
Dounced. an arbltrage house took ad?
vantage of the level to unload. but their
offerings of Io.imhi shares made no ciieck
to the current. Long-stahding short lines
in some of the middle-grade railrouds
were covered. and blocks of 10.000 to 'M.
C'o shares figured plentlfully throughout
ihe list, Interest was dlilused into a
great variety of stocks. and at times
some of the usuaily neglected ones vied
with ihe recognlzed leaders in point of
Early operations indicatcd that power
ful interests were engaged in the met?1
stocks, as prices of the minor securities
followed n jump of fi points in Tennessee
Coal to 30'. 'J'his stock suffered ncutely
from rcalization as tlie day progrcssed,
and onded with a gain of but .'!'.;. Prices
of kinJre.l properties were better ' sus
tained. but all relapsed from the best
figures. Flucluations in Third-Avenue
continued to be ol a sensational nature,
an early rise to 101 being foliowed by a
break to 90 on liquidation by interests
disturbed by the measures projeetod to
linauce the company's Indebtedness. A
rally to 'M% occurred in sympathy with
the pronounced rise of the general mar?
ket in the late dealings. Other Iocal utili
tics lacked feuture aside from the gas
securities, whieh. however. did not fuily
rotain a substantial rise. Western rail?
road stocks gave the lirst indicalion of
strength, and held their extremc rise.
Among tlie high-priccri industrials
American Tobacco. People's Gas and Su?
gar occupied" a commanding lead, but
encied with niiirow net changes. Predic
tions as to the character of to-moriow's
bank statement were uniformly favor?
able, but Ihe advance statistics show
lhat Ihe gain in cash from the receipts
from the intcrior and Sub-Treasury ope?
rations were pluced at S2.S7I.1 ls as com?
pared with a net gain In tiie prevlous
week r.r $0,389,175.
A reflectlon of the stock market"s
strength was observed in the bond opera?
tions where tlu* absorption was very
lieavy of the low and middle-grade is?
sues. The market was broad and active.
transjictions aggregatlng a par value of
$2.-380,500. United States new 4's and 5's
advanced *i and the 'i's declined ",_ in tlie
The total sales of stocks to-day were
590,300 shares, Including Atchison*. 5,110;
.lo. preferred. 23;130; Baltimore and Ohio.
"'0.172: Burlington and Quincy, 15,050;
New York Central, 8,850; Missouri l'a
elilc. !!?.!"2": Northern Pacilic. 20,493; St
Paul. r.,!isn: Southern Paeific, _s,!n<t:
Southern milv.-ay, 7.305; do. preferred,
14.-02."": Union Paeific, 33.A50; American
Smeltinpt and Reflning, 17,705; American
Ste..] Hoop, 7,455; American Steel and
W'iro, 23,750; American Tobacco. 15,040:
Brooklyn Rapid Transit; 11.47.".: Colorado
Fuel and Iron. 9.550; Coniinental Tobac?
co, 0,313: Federal Steel, lO.i'GO; National
Steel. 12.('70: Gas. 17.7."0: Sugur, 10.772:
United States Leather, 0,410; Rock
MONEY AND EXCHANGE.?Money on
call loans easy at 2@_? per cent.: last
loan at 2*_ per cent.; prime mer.-antile
paper, S(@G per cent- Sterllng exchange
Kteadv, with actual business in bankers"
bills iit $?S7}_t'M.$7%i for demand and at
N4.NI11'rM.M'i for sixty days: posted rates.
94.85 and s-Lss'.'i l.ssi,:.; commercial bills.
.<4.s.-;i.y?4..Sl',. Bar silver, C01; silver dol?
lars. 17: silver certlflcates; 59"?@00J_;
Governmcn* bonds irregular; State bonds
lirm; railroads lirm.
r.ANK cr-EARINGS.?-The totul bank
clcarings at ihe principal cities for the
past week were Sl,520.387,150, a decrease
of 25.1 per cent.: outside of New York,
f5SS,70C,305, a decrease of 7.S per cent.
Atchison . 20%
Atchison pfd . '??I'x
r.altimoro and Ohio . 02%
Canudiah Pacilic . WJk
Canada Southern . 4:i"4(
Ches. and Ohio. 29*"
Cbicago Great Western . l:"""
Chi-; Bur. and Quincy. 124"_
Chi., Ind. and Louis. 1.7
Chi.. Ind. and L. pfd. 4N
Chl. and East lllinois . S8}_
Chi; and Northwesterii '. 101
Chl.. Rock lsland and Pac. lu.S'i
i-.. C-; C. and St. Louis . 01%
Colorado Southern . 5:j_
Colorauo Southern lst pfd . 44
Colorado Soutlieim _u pfd. 15'',
j>el. and Mudson . 114
Del., Lack. and Western. 3 77
Den. und Rio G. ISVs
_>cn. and Rio G. pfd. tr.'*i
Brle lst pfd . 33%
Great Northern pfd . ]..i
ll.icking Coal . 17
..ocking Vailey . ,"?*,'
lllinois Centriil . 112
iowa Central . li'Vi
lowa Central l>fd. 52
Jvan. City, l'itts. and Gulf. 7%
Lake Erie and Western . 21
Lake Erie and Western pfd. K4
Lake Shore. 104
Louis. and Nash. 795*
Manhatiaii L. 9S"?
"Metropolltan Street Ry. 17_'s
Mexlcan Central . 11 "j"
Minn. and St. Louis . 64
Miun. and St. Louis pid. 95
Missouri Paeific . 4.V''
Mobilc and Ohio . 40J_
Mo., Kan. and Toxas . lo
Mo.. Kan. and Texas pfd. .":.:
New .lersey Central . 117
New York Central . I"'"*;.
Norfolk and Western . 2.">*''
Norfolk and Western pfd. 71
Northern Pacilic . ."??
Northern 1'aeitic pfd . f'.Y'i
Ontario and Western . 23'
Oregou liy. ar.il Nav. 42
Oregon By. and Nav. pfd. 70
Reuding lst pfd . *.:,?"?-;
Reading 2d pfd . 2*:,i
Rio <Jran<le and Western . 40
Rio Grande and Western pfd. StP/r
St. Louis and San Fran. pi"<"
St. Louis und San Fran. lst pfd_ tr.)
St. Louis and San Fran. 2d pfd. :i:,%
St. l.ouis and Southwestern .^. liy.
St. l.ouis and Southwestern pfd.-;';'. 2.''1/.
Rt. Puul. il'in
St. Paul pfd . 171"
St. Paul and Omaha. ex-div. 112
Southern Paeific . :*l?"s
Southern Ry. 12%
Southern Ry. pfd . 50V.
Texas and Pticitic . JOVi
Unlon Paeific . 47*<!
Union Paeific pfd . 7.V",
Wabash . 0%
Wabash pfd . 21Vs
"Wlieel. and L. E. lui*
"Wheel, and L. E. 2d pfd.....,M... 27H
Wisconsin - Central ...:. :1S
American "'vT".___..'_... l-"*
i:nlted States. -IS
Wells-Fargo ....... ..';".. 124
Arasr. Cotton OH ......"_ J.-. .'"''A
Amcr. Cotton _^i pfa ;. 93
American Malting. ~y&
Amcrican Malting pfd . 25%
Amcr. Smelting and ;Refin. 41%
Amer. Smelting and Refin. pfd. -0%
American Spirits . ??**%
American Spiriis pfd . 1?
Amer. Steel Hoop . 40'/s
Amer. Steel Hoop pfd .'. 83%
Amer. Steel and Wire. "<~&
Amer. Steel and Wire pfd. 91%
American Tin Plate . :?%
Amer. Tin Plate pfd . ?.'!
American Tobacco .103%
Amerlcan Tobacco pfd.... 130*_
Anaconda Mining Co. 40',*
Brooklyn Rapld Transit . 7~>%
Colorado Fuel nnd Iron . 40'*
CohUnental Tobacco. 84*,_
Ccntinental Tobacco pfd . 80
Federal Steel . 55i4
Federal Steel pfd . 7-V/j
Glucose Sugar . M%
Glucose Sugar pfd .".. 100%
Internatlonal Paper--. 24%
Internatlonal Pajl.r pfd. 0S'_
Laclcde Gas . 79
National Biscuit. 30%
National Biscuit pfd . 93%
National Lcad. '-'???._
National bead pfd . KM4
National Steel -. 47%
Natibnal Steel pfd . 94V_
New York Alr Brakc . *-*-_
North American . 14-ft
Pacific Coast . ?} '??
Pacific Coast lst pfd . *>
Pacilie Coast 2d pfd .Wg
Pacilie Mail . f-Z'h
People's Ga_: . S-V.i*
PreSS-d Steel Car . ?>_%
Pressed Steel Car pfd . ,*'.' ?
i-ullman Palace Car . l-V>
Standard Rope and Twine. ?%
Sugar nfd . ',-,'?
Tenn. Coal and Iron . -?A
United States Leather . ly?
TTniled States Leather pfd . '?'???
United Stutes Rubber. .-WA
United States Rubber pfd. lPty
Western Union . o0j?
Republic Iron and Steel. -;'Vs
Republic Iron and Steel pfd. '??' .
P., C, C.\and St. Louis. 70 .
United States 2's. reg.102%
United States 3's, reg.10UV<
United States S's, coup.. ex-int.... 109%
I'nited States new 4's, reg.133V4
United States new 4's, coup...'. 133%
United States old 4's, reg...'.. 114%
I'nited States old 4's. coup. H'1..
United States S's, reg.11-*
united States .Vs. coup.112*.
District of Columbia 3.G5's .110
Atchison general 4's . h'lv-s;
Atchison adjusiment 4's .....'. S3
Canada Southern 2ds . 109
Ches. an.l Ohio 4%'s . l'?*_
Ches. and Ohio .Vs . 11'
Chi: and N. XV. consol 7's .HO
Chi. and N. AV. S. F. Deb. 5's.121 *,'
Chicago Terininal 4's . :,;']
Den. and Rio Grande Ists .1"''*/,
Uen. and mo G. 4's . ??'?%
East Tenn., Va. and Ga. Ists.100
Erie general 4's. 00*4
Fort Worth and Den. City Ists- 72
General Electric 5's (offered) .1"'
Galveston. H. and S. A. O's.-09
Galveston. H. and S. A. _ds . 103
Houston and Texas Central .Vs .... 110%
Houston and Texas Central Con. O's. 110
Iowa Central Ists .113%
Kansas City. P. and? G. Ists. 1*9
Louisiana new consol 4's .100%
Louis. and Nusli. Unified 4's. :?)
Mo., Kan. and Texas 2ds, ex-int... 07
Mo.. Kan. and Texas 4's. 89V,
New York Central] sts .109%
Now Jersey Central Gen. S's.123%
Xorth Caroiina O's .127
Xorth Caroiina 4's . 1?4_
Xorthern Pacilie 3's . 1*7",
Xorthern Pacilie 4's . 104
N. _"., Chi. and St. Louis 4's.1"<%
Xorfolk and Western consol 4's- 94
Xorfolk and Western general O's... I'-"'
Oregon Xav. Ists (offered) .110
Oregon Xav. 4's ..<-.102
Oregon Short Line O's . TtL.
oregon Short Line consol o's.H-%
Reading general 4's . . ?"?">
Rio Grahde and Western Ists. 90
St. Louis and Iron M. consol Vs... 111*
St. Louis and San Fran. Gen. O's.. 120
St. Paul consols .1GJ%
St Paul. Chi. and Pacific Ists. 11.?
St. Paul. Chi. and Pacific .Vs.1-0 '
Southern Ry. -Vs .:.108%
Standard Hope and Twine 0s. 80
Tenn. new settlement 3's ."4
Texas and Pacific Ists .1T
Texas and Pacific 2ds . -??* <
Union Pacilie 4's .lOL's
Wabash ists . *i';
AVabash 2<ls, ex-mt .*"?
AVest Shore 4's . 1'-;
Wisconsin Central Ists . ? ?";,?
A'irginia Centurles . **.'??
Virginia deferred . ?'
Colorado Southern 4's . a*.
Southern Pacific 4's. **?;.'
Moblle and Ohio 4's . ?**- ?
i-.-ntral of (5a. Vs. ?)%
Central of Ga. lst In. (bull .-%
Central of Ga. 2d In. (bid).? ._
RICHMOND STOCK iu._tKET.
Richmond. Ara.,' Feb. 2, 1900.
GOV. SECnitlTIES. Bltl. Asked
u. s. ::'s. coup., inos-iois.109
U. S. 4's, reg. 1907.H4
Xorth Caroiina 4's. C, 1910.. 100
Xorth Caroiina O's, C, 1919.. 1.12 ...
A'a. 3'S, new, C. and R.. 1932.. S>%.
A'a. Century, 2-3. C. and R... 'S'-'-s h-''
Rich. Citv S's. R., 1901-1909.. 12S ...
Rich. Ciry O's, R., 1920-1911.. 113 ...
Kush. City Vs. R,. 1920-1922.. 112 ...
Rich. City 4's, R.. 1920-1930.. 101
RAILROAD BONDS. -
A. and C. lst 7's. R., 1907... - 110 ? ??
V and C. ru. in. O's, R.. 1900. 101% ...
C. and O.. R. an.l A. Div.. 4%'S 9. ...
Ga. Pacilie lst O's. R. C. 1922. 120 ...
Ga. So. and Fia. .Vs, 192...... 1".
l'et Class A .Vs, R. C, 1920.. 11.
]>,-?: Class B O's, R. C. 1920.. 122% ...
X. und \V. Ry. 4's. 1990. !? ...
Rich: ahd Meck. lst -l's/1921. 82 SD
Southern Ry. lst Vs, .... 10, ...
W N. C. lst O'S, C, 1914-114
South-Bound lst Vs. 1941- 93
RAILROAD STOCKS. Par.
Ches. and Ohio .100 29
N.uhd W. pfd.1W 70 ...
X. and AV. coin. "-.J1.. ???
Allantic Coast Line, A . 14->
Atlantic Coast Line. "B' ..... 140
R.. F. and P- com.100 ].... ...
R F nnd P. Div. Obli....l00 13S 143%
Southern Ry. pfd.100 r.5% ...
Southern Ry. com-....10U 11-)4 l-Vi
Ga So. and Fla. lst plii. 90 9.j
Ga! So. and Fla. 2d pfd. 03 Oi
Ga. So. and Fla. com.> ob
First xiitional '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. '.'.'.100 16S". '."'
Planters Xationai .100 20.
Be Sav. und 1 ns. Co.20 40" ...
Rich T. and S. Dep. CO..100 ... HS
kSay. BaiiK of Richmond...^ 37%
St. e Bank of Va.100 150 la7
loutheru Trust Co.100 100 110
rnion Bank of Richmond. .50-12.*".
V-rsinia Trust Co.....100 113
A'irginia State ..25 29
Amer. Tob. Co. pfd.100 135 145
Amer. Tob. Co. com.0 103
Sloss 1. and S. Co. lst bonds. 103
Sloss 1. and S. Co. Con. 4's.. 09 ..:
Sloss-Sheft S. and 1. com... 30 32%
AVest End L. and Imp. C0...23 20 25
A'a.-Caro. Chem. pfd.100 112
Va-t'aro. Chem. com.100 .. 0S
Cont'l Tob. pfd. 7 p. c.100 S0
Cont'l Tob. com.100 33
X. Birniingham Land CO..100 15
GRAIN AND COTTON EXCHANGE. .
Richmond, A'a., Feb. 2, 1!KW.
Longbei-ry . .3 fi78
Mixed ._:: &7H
Shortberry .3 (ui.S
Xo. 2 red.77 tois
Bag lots.????. 70 @77
AVhite, Va. bag lots.41 @42
Xo 2 white' .41
No. 3 white.4Ui_@41
No. 2 mixed..".40
No. 3 mixed .39% /
?No. 2"mix-d .'.29
Xo. 3 mixed .2S%
Winter seed-.5S @C0
RYE . .G0
PKANiiT MAui ?????'*-?.
NORFOLK. VA., Feb. 2.-PEANUTS
Farnie-fe.' stock nuts aie now quoted as*"
foilows: Fancy. 2;)sc.: strlctly prime. 2%$$
2*^c: prime. 2'<.c; common. lV_(<?-2c. a
pound. Spanish sbclled nuts. 70c. a-bushel.
Tone of market easy and lower. -
NEW YORK. FebT 2.?COTTON--It was j
an excltlng day tn the . cotton market. -j
with speculation fully as large lf not
ln excess of that of yesterday. 'Though ,
bull enthusiasm was at a high pitch when '<
the market opened. senttment later was
hardly so opUmlstlc, though far from
beansh. With a great bull flourish the
market opened Jirm in tone At an udvance
of 5 tb 30 points. Energetlc and:general
buying soon carried prices to a level 0 to
13 points above yesterday, 'closing fig?
ures, and for a;time shorts were fncon
fusion and borderlng ou panic. The ca?
bles indicated extreme . sensational ad
vances on tlie English murket- From the
taouth came news of large business ih
spot cotton" at an advance of %@*4. The.
statistical sltuation sibroad. as . well as
in the belt, was shown by weekly figures
tq be very strong. The investment public
took a greater interest in the staple. an
uvalahche of buying orders coming from
all points of the compass. notably
Europe. The advance carried July within
_ noints of the coveted "eight cents," and
all slgns polnted to May reachlng that
point before midday, but when the bulls
were most confident and in the midst of
an aggressive movernent the cable news
suddenlv changed. Heavy liquidation
set in on the Iocal exchange, and before
a breathing ? spell was taken prices had
tumbled 10 to 12 points. Before midday.
however. the market had recuperated
nartiailv but spirited bull speculation
did not" again prevail. Persistent ex
pressloh of opinion that the new crop
positions were entirely too; high I served
to -ereate distrust among ho ders of those
options. which ii turn checked free byt"
ing in the nearer positions. lne market
in the afternoon was quiet but ste.iciv
on support from New Orleans and Liver?
pool. ln view of the short -"essiou to
morrow few -operators cared to launcn
important new yehtures, rnore particu?
larly as advices from South Africa tom
of a battle being on. The market closed
very steady. at a net decrease of !) points.
COTTON?Futures opened lirm: Febru?
arv. S.00; March and April. 7.1)0: "?;?>?
7.92: June. 7,93; July. 7.9.".: August. i.J-,
September. 7.4::; October. 7.27; November, ^
7.21; Deeember. 7.2::.
Futures closed very steady; February;
7 95- March. 7.93: April and May. i.'"-;
June-. 7.9:': July. 7.0.V, August. 7.00: Sep
tember. 7.14; October, 7.28; November,
7.2."'.; Deeember, 7.24. ?'??
Spot cotton closetl steady at',.-, advance,
middling uplands. S's* do. gult. k\<y, sales,
COTTO.\?Quiet: middling. S*4': net re?
ceipts. 457 bales; gross. 1,498 bales; sales,
Total to-day?Net receipts. 37.702 bales:
exports to France, 22 bales: to the Con?
tinent. 2771!) bales: stock. 992.441' bales.
Consoliclated?Net receipts. 21.7028 bales;
exports to Great Britain. 74,902 bales; to
France. 17.4.-U bales; to tho Continent.
Total since September lst?Net receipts,
41747,000 bales: exports to Great Britain.
1,302,291 bales; to France, 523,990 bales;
to the Continent, 1,490,830 bales.
COTTON-Following are" the total net
receipts of cotton at all ports since Sep?
tember lst: Bales.
Galveston . 1,410.708
Now Orleans .. 1,283,310
Mobile . ] 1*0,580
Suvannah . 77t;.i;7-l
Charleston . 192.252
Wllmlngton . 230,023
Norfolk . 28S.394
Baltimore . 05,905
New York. ?51,991
lioston .'. 50,402
Newport News. 12,054
Philadelphia . 32,28!)
Brunswick . 57,041
Port Arthur and Sabinc Pass... 441503
NEW ORLEANS, Feb. 2?COTTON?
Futures steady; Februarv. 7.81: March.
7.78-37.79: April, 7.7S@7.79; Mav, 7.7S@
7.79; June, 7.7.S-J/7.79; July. 7.78^(7.79: Au
Ktist. 7.0i'.fi7.t'.7: September. 7.20fi7.21: Oc?
tober, G.firstname.lastname@example.org; November, 0.98(50.99;
LIVERPOOL Feb. 2.? 4 P. M.?COT?
TON?Spot in rrioderate demand; prices
3-32d. higher; American middling, fair,
5d.: good middling, 4 13-10: middling,
1_: low middling. 4"i: good ordinary.
5 7-l(i: ordinary, 4*i. The sales of the
day were 8,000 bales. of which 500 were
for speculation and export. and included
..700 bales Americans. Receipts. 8.000
Futures onened firm and closed unsct
tled and irregular; American middling,
1. m. c, February, 4 4:;-04Si4 44-04. sell?
ers: February and March. 4 37-04: March
and Apri*. 4 35-04. sellers: April and May,
1 32-04, sellers: ilay and June, 4 29-04,
sellers: June and July. 4 27-04, sellers;
July and August. 4 25-04@4 20-04. buyers;
August und September, 4 20-04@* 21-04,
sellers: September nnd October. 4 11-04J7)
4 12-04, buyers: October and November,
-1 3-G4; buyers; November and Deeember,
4 2-04, value;
NEW YORK PRODUCE MARKET.
NEW YORK. Feb. 2.?FLOUR?Neg
lected and unchanged; closing steady.
BUCKWHEAT FLOUR?Quiet at 81.75
WHEAT?Spot iirmer; No. 2 red. 74"sC.
Options opened steady and shbrtly irn?
proved on cable news, developlng later
into- ppsitive strength and considerable
activitv. Demand was stimulated by re?
newed bullish crop news from France
and complaints as well of our own belt:
March closed at '7'S%e.; May closed at
74T4C.: Julv closed at 74'"i.c.
CORN?Spot firm: No. 2. 40--'c. f. o. b.
afioat and 40c. elevator. Options opened
steadv wlth wheat, but branched out
later into independent strengtli on better
speculative buying. higher cables. less
pressure from receivers and u big export
demand: closed firm at Vic. advance; May
closed at :'9c.
OATS?Spot steady: No. 2, 29*_c. Op?
tions euiet but steadier.
BEEF?Steady; beef harris, $20.50.
CUT MEATS?Firm: pickled bellies. S0
@7.25; pickled shoulders, ?0; pickled
hams. $9.50<fl> 10.25.
LARD?Firmer: western steamed, C3e.
Relincd firmer; Continent, $0.50.
BUTTER?Firm; western creamery, 21
?25e~; State dairy,-* 1S@25c. .
""CHEESE?Steadv; fall-made fancy,
larire. 12:!|f>12c; small, 12"'?13c.
EGGS?Firm; State and Pennsylvania,
POTATOES?Steady: Jersey. $1.25("T1.7.>:
New York. S1.50; Long Island, S1.5q<"t>2;
Jersey sweets. S"_50@3.
TA LLOW? Firm.
ROSIN?Firm; strained, common to
COTTON BY STEAM?To Liverpool,
"COFFEE?The coffee market opened
steadv, with prices unchanged to 5 points
lower, and closed firm. with prices-. 10
points higher to 5 points lower. rotal
?ale? 230,230 bags, including March, Sj-Uo
@7 10" Mav, $7.20: July. $7.30"""7.S5. Spot
Rio steady: No. 7 Invoice 8%c.: Ivo. .
jobblng, S%c; mild steadier; Cordova.
? SUGAR?Raw strong: fair reflning. 4e.
hid- centrifugal. 90 test, 4 7-10@4?.c.; mo
lasses sugiir. :?lc: sales. 1,200 bags Mus:
covado at 4c. Refined firm but quiet.
COTTON-SEED OIL MARKET.
NEW YORK, Feb. 2.?Cotton-seed oil
firm and perhaps a shade higher on a
fair demand and strong southern news.
Prime crude, in barrels. ItSVic.: prime
summer vellow. 37*_c: off summer yel?
low nomina": butter grades, .WWc. nom?
inal- prime winter yellow, 39@40c.; prime
while. 39c Prime meal, $24.
CHICAGO. Feb. 2.?Dlrect Paris cables
reporting the French crop prospects. bad
were the potent bull influences ln the
"airly active wheat market to-day. May
closing "k@"4c over yesterday. Corn
closed %c. and oats Vs@*'e. higher. Pro?
visions were fairly active and strong on
light receipts of hogs and a reduction.in
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Open. High. Low. Close.
Feb.?? . COiJ
May. <"7!,"4 0S% i;7% cjju
July-.. OS'/j 09% CS*_ 00',4
Feb... 30-% . ::o% 30% ;5o%
? Muy. 32% 33V4 32% &i\-U
july".. 33% ?33*' 33% 33%
May. .--."*.. 23*4 23*_ 2314 . .23*.
July.? 22',', 22%. 22*4 22%
May :..... 10.77*-. 10.95 10.77V. 10.95:
July.10.00. 10.07V. _0.S7V_10.OiVa
LARD?100 lbs.. - ... .
May.l_5.97% iC.10 - ?5.1)7% (-.07%
July ...... 0.07% '0.17% 0.07% . 6.15
BHOTtT JtlBS?T-> llw. - * .
May.5.82% 5.9.1 5.S2*.'. 5.92%
July .....-: 5.90 -5.97% 5.90 ~ 5.95
Casli qnntations were :>s foilows: Vlour
steady. No. 3 spring wheat. 05c.; No. 2
red. ?5l)#71c. No. 2 corn. 31'<4c.; No. 2 vet
low corn. 31*t'@32c. No. 2 oats, email@example.com%c.:
No. 2 white. 2u->s@20'4c.: No. 3 white.
24%@25%c. No. 2 rye. 54%c. No. 2 bar?
ley. 'SS&42C. No. 1 ilaxseed, $1.59; n*w.
$1.59. Prime timothy iseed. 52.55. Mfess
pork. per barrel. S9.O0QiO.S5. Lard, per
ivo pounds. $5.85<g0. Short rib sides
(loose), ?5.75JiO: drj" 'salted shoulders
(boxed). ?5.75<5G: ' short clear sides
(boxed), S5.O5?6.05. Whisky. distillers*
llnished goods. per gallon. Sl.23%. But
ter steady; creamery, l!VJt24c.: dairy, lti_>.
22c. Cheese steady at 12@13c. Eggs
steudy; fresh, 1GS.'1G%c.
BALTIMORE. Feb. 2.?FLOUR?Quiet
^ WHEAT?A*ery dull:, spot and Febru?
ary, 71%'S71-''iC.; March, 73c. asked: May,
74'4(S74'/Ac. Southern wheat. bv sanTJile,
CORN?Firm: spot and February, 37ftp
37"4c: March. 37"KiS37"\c.: steamer mixed.
3(;ff30'4c. ,Southern white corn. 37@.">8c.
OATS?Firm; No. 2 white, 31%c; No. 2
RYE?More inquiry; No. 2 nearby, 55c;
No. 2 western, 5Sc.
XEW YORK DRY-GOODS MARKET.
NEAV YORK. Feb. 2.-Cotton goods
market without change in prices De?
mand quiet in staples: fair for prints and
ginsrhams at firm prices. Print cloths
continued dull; prices unchanged. Lfriehs
are very firm und still scaree. Burlaps
quiet at previous prices. Business with
jobbers active. Some good orders taken
by importers for dress s-oods this week.
recent advances in domestic woollens and
^worsted dress goods giving them a mar
gin in some staple lines.
CHARLESi^N. S. C. Feb. 2.?TUR?
PEXTIXE?Market firm at 51c; sales,
ROSIN?Firm and unchanged; sales,
SAVANNAH. GA.. Feb. 2.?TURPEN
TINE?Firm at 53%e_; receipts. 253 casks;
sales. 212 casks; exports. 3.0GS cas"ks. ,
ROSIX?Firm and unchanged: rece!pt!?,
.'1.711 barrels; sales, 372 barrels; exports!
AVILMIXGTOX. X. C, Feb. 2.-SPIR
ITS OF TITRPENTINE-Firm at 521..?
53c.: receipts. 2 7casks.
ROSIX?Firm at $firstname.lastname@example.org; receipts.
CRUDE TURPENTTXE-Stc-ady at $1.75
@3; reeeints. 5 barrels.
T-vo*? Firm at $1.30; receipts, G09 bar?
| TOBACCO MARKET.
Richmond. A'a.. Feb. 2, 1900.
Private sales reported to-day were:
Fiilers. 1 hogshead; leaf, 15 hogsheads;
lugs, 14 hogsheads.
Inspections for the clay were light.
Warehouses report 8 hogsheads received
und 4." hogsheads delivered.
Loose sales to-day were: Crenshaw's,
5G;375 pouiuL*?highest price, $11.75; Shoc
koe, 34,345 pounds?highest price, ?11.75;
Stonewall. 1.200 pounds. f
Loose sales for the week were: Cren?
shaw's, 245.710 pounds?highest price.
$14.75; Shockoe. 137,450 pounds?liiKhest
price. $14.75; Stonewall, 28,745 pounds?
hif-hest price, $11.25.
Tlie internal revenue coilections for
Tobacco. .$ 5,052 80
Tbe following is the inspector's report
for tho month of January, 1900:
Receipts?For month ending January
31, 1900, 1,237 hogsheads and 18 tierces;
for four months ending January 31. 1900,
4,202 hogsheads and 150 tierces.
Deliveries?For month endina: Junuary
31; 1900, 1.7'!1 hogsheads and 140 tierces;
for four months ending January 31. TT750,
0,479 hogsheads and 030 tierces.
Stock on hand January 31. 1900?In
spected, 5.85.". hogsheads nnd 1,310 tierces;
uninspecteil. 4.470 hogsheads and 49
tierces: total stock. 10,32.". hogsheads and
Decrease in January. us per warehouse
reports. 494 hogsheads.
Loose tobacco received in January,
19mi. 1,3:12.801 pounds; loose tobacco re?
ceived in four months ending January .'U.
1900, 4,310,104 pounds; for same time 1S99,
3,020,331 pounds: for same time 189S.
3,305,279 nounds; for same time 1S97.
2.179,272 pounds; for same time 1890,
Inspections for month ending January
Bright?Tnspeetions. 207 hogsheads: re
inspections. 39 hogsheads: total sumpling.
210 hogsheads. "; ' ?'
Dnrk?Tnspeetions. 188 hogsheads and ..4
tierces- reinspections, 12 hogsheads: total
sampling. 200 hogsheads and 34 tierces.
AVestern?Tnspeetions, 1 hoeshead; rein?
spections. none; total sampling. 1 liogs
'.Total for month of January. 1000?tn
19iio-l nspections. 1.819 hogsheads ."'and
315 tierce?: reinsoections.. 813 hogsheads
?iiid 4 tierces: total sampling, 2,222 hogs?
heads and 319 tierces._
DANVILLE TOBACCO MARKET
Danville, Va., Feb. 2, 1900.
Xondescript goods .? T-0^5 iMS
Granulators . 4._0.g> i.OU
S',^?"n" . 3.500 G.00
F,?ne ._:..-... 8-00? ?f>
Fine .".'.'.'.'.*.".*..12.000 22.50
Fiilers- -_0? 4fi0
Smon.?;..:::::::: oo? l:oo
Gooa.,.'.;:. 35.00? 55.00
February '?'<. l'-'OO.
Lick Obscrvatory completed, 1SSS.
Sun rises. _??"* -|V "}.
Sun sets . ?. ?*?** ?,- * }?
Moon south . ?. ?.';*' ?? ?.1
First high water . <..*i A. m
Second high water.. . ...1 I. M.
PORT OF RICHMOND, FEB. 2, 1900.
Steamer Albemarle. Glover. Norfolk.
merchandise and passengers, Old Do
minion Line. ?'-?'; ', ..,-.__?
Tug Peerless. Harnngton. Baltimore,
with oil barge. Standard Oil Co.
Steamer Albemarle. Glover, Norfolk.
merchandise and passengers, Old Do
minion Line. . ;
Steamer Pocahontas. Graves. Xorfolk
and James river sidin.s. merchandise a.nc>
>)fisseii(iers. Virgip'-> Navication Co
' Tug Peerless, Hurrington, Baltimore,
with oil barge. _,-'-'??
Schooner Thomas Clyde. Day, -New
York, railroad. ties. ?
PORT NEWPORT NEWS. FEB. 2, 1900.
Steamer St. Rathness, Norfolk.
Steamer Red Ruth. -Androssan.
Steamer Cottlngham. New Orleans.
Steamer Pisa. Hamburg. ? '
Steamer Cottinghum. Hamburg.
Steamer Red Ruth. Philadel.hia.
FORT OF WEST POINT. FEB. 2, 1900.
Steamshlp Baltimore, Murphy. Balti?
more. passengers and general cargo.
Steamshlp Baltimore, Murphy. Balti?
more, passengers and general cargo.
PORT OF CLAREMONT, FEB. 2, 1900.
(Southern Railway Wharves.)
Schooner J. Bf Carrington. Faulkln
berg, New York, cargo of lumber.
_ . ? _ ._ ^
A \Vinier liandscai-e.
Until the dying color was - swept^ off
in mid-Dccemher by the high- freshness
of a storm, the trees stood ln-rags and
were old. But now' they are old no
longer,-and have let ^b^lhe-clasjj^of the
hands bf an old sumnieri'clcah and fine
the darkrbrown. twigs stand ready be
twen a bright gray- sky and river. If
winter is a sleep, ;it *is a light slumber
armed. and iafl the lances ;are- upright*
clashlng- against a shield-of/steeh One
night made all things ready. For but
a night ago a little tree^stood from top
ta toe in.the sanie yellow. ""coarsely col?
ored, by some chtrd .with _ paint-box.
too tired of his play to dip'hls pencil
twlce .for a single--tree. Little. belated
work, the country 'of a chef'd'oeuvre,
it stood yet. ln many eyes. for .the cllmax
of the year; and those'citizens who had
sat within walls when the bud of thes
branch had first grown thlck, .and the
dark earth by the waysiffe- had borne a
celandine or two.and a young.,nettle or
two. gravely brightf under( the' dark and
careering skies; of march;, those- who had
sat Within walls during the rose and the
hawthorn time,-and during the long con
tinuance of poppies, ahd so forth, for
most of ?the summer; were for the open
country then. and then only. when the
little tree took on that slap-dash color?
the "Autumn tlnt." *
Lovelier is winter: not" for snows. but
for the natural unbttrdened woods. as
theseasons Ieaye them. between one year
and the next.' washed through and
through in the dark weather, and fresh
from the visiting gale. Dark lahds. new
from an autumn piowing. are not more
simply or richly colored than the leafless
forests. The green-grass is softly refresh
ed from the dimness to which the sun
had faded lt. But the hills. nearly as
much as the river. are clad in intercept
etf light. rather than in color.
"Her loveliness. that rather lay
In light than color?" ?
Like her is this winter, away from towns
and their darkness. A sli-grtt mist carries
the light. whitens the sky. interposes be?
tween two headlands, guides the pencil of
the few-sunbeams, pencils of slight color
and large design.
It is true the banks are bare. but lt was
autumn that came like a wretched garden
cr and cut them close. A year's growth
only was that wild summer hedge of
green tipped with tlie small violet-pink
flower Innumerable; ? year's growth. the
rushes and reeds and the whole company
that stood so thronged together in the
narrow way between water and land.
poor and outlawed. It is their annual
death that makes the greatest change in,
the seasons?a transformation for ?the
inland river. a great alteration even here.
where thererare tides. and where steel and
silver s-paces widen and grow narrower
daily under the banks, and where sea
gulls. dark against the sky and white
. against the hills, take long flights into
the country of the snipe and heron?Alice
Meynell _n Collier's Weekly.
THE HOMING 1NSTINCT.
Abilityof Various Birds and Animals
to Find Tlieir Way Home.
The homing instinct develops in young
anireals almost as early as the desire for
food. In the wild state lt is a necessity,
since without it the young could never
keep in touch with herd or pack. Even
after centuries of domesttcation it is still
acute. "Witness this tale of little pigs:
They were under a month old when their
owner decided to move. He wanted to
fatten and kill their mothers, so offered
the lot of forty. at a bargain price. A
neighbor five miles away bought the
pigs, put them in a big box. holsted the
box on a wagon, and hauled it home.
There. the pigs were put in a close pen,
fed on milk and mush for two weeks,
then allowed to run in a small lot adja
cent to the pen. Three mornings later
every one was missing. A small hole
carefully rooted under the gate was the
sole explanation of their disappearance.
Their buyer s.earched high ana low, for
them, sendlng even to adjacent farms,
but could not find them. That after?
noon the original owner sent word he
had found fbirty-nine of the forty stand
ing squalling at his gate when he awoke.
The buver, going to reclaim the strays.
found the missing fortieth pig lying ex
hausted by the roadside. but still strug
giing to follow the trail'of its mates.
Upon the same middle Tennessee plan
tatlon a four-year-old mare was bought
from an Ohio drove. The drove had
been brought down on stock ears to the
county town.' seven miles away. The
mare seemed perfectly content in her
new stirroundings, so after a week or
two she was allowed to pasture with
other stock. For a day she was happy,
grazing and frolicking with the rest.
Toward noon of the second day a watcher
saw her suddenly fling up her head,
cock one ear forward. one back, as
though listening intently to a far call.
then start in aswinging gallop for the
pasture fence, clear it with one tlying
leap, across the tield of young corn, take
the boundarv fence, a much stiffer one,
and go away due North. Nothing more
was seen or heard of her for three
months. Then by a singular.chance she
was discovered. impounded as an estray,
more than half way across the State
of Kentucky. She had swum a con?
siderable river to get so far, and had
been taken up. through breaking into
a pasture to graze. She was going home
straight as the crow flies, making no
account whatevejt of the bends and
turns in the route by which she had been
Among fowls. domestic tiirkeys are the
most persistent homers. This same plan
tation's mistress found that out in a way
at once odd and provoking. She raised a
brood of fourteen. which turned out t.*
contam thirteen gobblers. irhey were Tine,
lusty bron_e-brown fellows. although this
was'in the year when ibronze turkeys, so
called, were unknown. She gave away
seven out of thirteen to as many neigh
bors, to put at the head of their breeding
iiocks. As a consequence, almost every
day for six weeks she had to go out and
help to separate her own turkeys from
some othei- flock. Each of, the gift gob?
blers came back home. not once but many
times. 'With his harem at his heels.
Cats are prover.bial homers. Southern
negToes have many entertalrung supersti
tions connected with their transfer. In
moving they say it is the worst luck in
the world to'take along a eat. lt is also
very bad luck to give away a eat. unless
its feet are greased. and allowed to make
marka on the threshold it goes over. They
say, further. the homing propensity can
be destroyed by putting butter on pussy's
feet before they touch anything ln her
new home. Black wainuts, which it is
nearly as bad luck to move as a eat,
may be made to serve as ill luck antidotes"
by cracking them carefully. and either
tleing a necklace of shells on the eat, or
putting them upon her feet for boots. It
ls lucky to have the gift Cjf a cut, and
luckier still to have one come to you of
its own motion. A gift-cat to be taken
home in a bag securely Ued, so none of
the luek 'Will escape.
Notwlthstandlng this was done in the
case of a tortoise shell tabby; sjie came*
home over a distance of -fifteen miles'.
She took all summer to do lt in. The
road home led through pleasant. woods,
and was never very far from a clear
creek. At various times between June,
when she vanished from her new home,
and November, when s!he reappeared at'
her bld one, tabby. was seen skitterlng
through the woods' wlth a bird in her
mouth. of sunning herself luxuriou&y
high in some safe tree-crotch. The first
nipping frost brought her to the" familiar
door, meowing, and looking- up at her
old master as if she. had. never left it.?
New York Sun. , -
A Hard World.
' Dot (aged C)?Momma, if T. get married/
wilf I-have* to have a husband like papa?
Dot?And if I don't get married. will I
hive to be an old maid like Aunt Martha?
Manuna?Yes. r .:; -
" Dot. (gloomlly)?Mamma., if a% a tougb.
worid "for us womea, Jsn't^it??From, the
At Least Six Hundred Thousand Dol?
lars tobe Paid Out. .
MANY NEW COTTON' MILLS.
Groups of Capitallsts llaye Been In
vestisatinjr the Iron Ficlcls of
Alabama and Texhs with
BALTIMORE. Feb. . 2,-Special.?An
estimate of building operations at Rich?
mond. Va., shows that during the next
six months at least $000,000 will be pald
out In construction work there. without
regard to the improvements on a larce
scale by two or three railroad companies
or to developments following the utiltza
tlon of the James river for electrical pur
poses. Among the Iargest enterprises are
three abattoirs.: costlng $100,000: three
warehouses. costlng $75,000; a $15,000
candy factory. and $18,000 additions to
manufacturing establishments already in
operation. It is. moreover. noted that
all classes of freight. especially iron pro
ducts. moved to and from Richmond
show enormous/ increase: that the de?
mand for rails, nails. axles and Iron- for
structural purposes has kept mills busy
day and night. and that there is not a
factory in the city which has not enough
orders to keep it busy for months. Rich?
mond is sharing in the general prosperity
which has come to the country durfhg
the past eighteen months. and Its expert
ence is typical of that which belougs on
a smaller scule to many other southern
communities. This is manifested. not
mercly by advances in the iron and coal
and cotton manufacturing. in the lumber
and phosphate trades. but by a multitude
of undertaklngs of various klnds lit minor
IROX FIELDS OF TEXAS.
Groups of capitalists have been tnve*
tigating the iron lields of Alabama aind
far-away Texas. and the figures of thc
review of the iron trade during the past
year. together with estimates of it for
the future. give a decidedly practicul
tinjre to the investigations. Among the
visitors to the South have been officials
of the AVoodstoek Iron AVorks. who have
been innuiring into coal and coke, sup?
plies with a view to meeting the demands
for the operation of two 200-ton furnaces
owned by the company at Anniston. Iu
the meantime there Is great actlvi'v 'n
the brown ore lands within a few miles
of that city. From a tract of 500 acres
from 100 to 150 tons a day are expeot-nl
to be raised. white the four Iarg. m-n'-s
are being developed near DeArmativi.ie
and one other near Jenifer and Choco
locco. respectively. while from an old
worn-out farm two miles north of Annis?
ton. which wus purchased a few months
ago for $H00, several thousand dollars
worth of ore has already been taken.
Among the new cotton-mlll preposltions
reported by the Manufaeturers- Record
is the Seneca (S. C.) Cotton Mills. with a
capltal stock of $200,000. which will em
plov 10,000 spindies and 300 Iooms tor
the" manufacture of cotton cloth. The
Canton (Ga.) Cotton Mills has contracted
for its entire plant. The main building
-will be a two-story structure. 80x240 feet.
to contain 5.000 spindies and 100 looms.
The new 10.000-spindle mill for Atlanta.
Ga.. will make brown export sheetings.
The main building will be 400 feet long
by 75 wide, with two L's 50 feet long.
oteam and water power will be em
pioved. The company will employ about
:'imi operatives. and will'build 100 cottages
for them. At Simpsonville. S. C. a $250.
000 stock companv 'will build a mill of
10.000 spindies and 500-loom cupacity.
Tho Trenton Cotton Mills. "of Gastonia.
N. C. will make an addition to its plant
of a buildinsr to contain 31000 spindies:
the Middleburc; Cotton Mills of Bates
burg. S. C. will have.an ei-ulpment of
3,500 spindies. with Iooms to manufac?
ture three-vtinl sheetings and drills; the
Natchez (Miss.) Cotton Mills Company
wul sperid $50,000 ln equipping the Rosa
Iie Mills for lO.rvr.S spindies und 300 looms.
and the Pepperton Cotton Mills, at Jack?
son, Ga.. will attd about 7.500 spindies and
200 Iooms to its plant, at a cost of
Among the other projected enterprises
noted iluring the week by the Manufae?
turers' Record were tho following:
Alabama?Cotton gin at Ozark, with
plans for the introduction later of nrn
chinery for manufacturing cordage and
rope: additions. includlng boiler-room.
engine-room and pattern slip to the Tyler
Soil Pipe AA'orks. at Anniston: a $20,000
ice factorv at Huntsville: brick works at
New Decatur: saw-mill at Sunny South.
Vrkansas?Lumber mill at Cypress; a
?wood-bending factory. :;00xS0 feet. at Llt
Florida?An lS-ton refrigerfitor and ice
mnking plant at Live Oak: phosphate
plants at Neidtville, Hernando and In
verness. and a machine shop addition to
the plant of the Planter Manufacturing
Companv, at Sanford.
Georgia?2.0<H)-ton cotton c-omnress at
Thomasville: a door. sash and blind fac?
tory and a bobbin fuctory at Athens; ce?
ment works and earbonic acid gas oy
nroduct factorv at Rossville. and a num?
ber of saw-milis near Fort Valley.
Kentucky-Oil retinery at Somerset.
Louisiana?A 100-ton cotton-seed oil
mill at Alexandria; an excelsior factory
Marvland?A, plant to crush oyster
shells* near Baltimore: $500,000 fire-arms
Mi-'sissipni?Pottery at Biloxl: cotton
seed oil mill at Holl.v Spring3: cotton-seed
o . mills at Columbus.
North Carolina-Turpentine works at
Fuyetteville: cigarette factory at Jvllspn;
cannerv and broom factory at States vilie;
furniture factory at Statesv lle; ice fac?
tory at Gastonia: wood-working factory
ats?nnb?Carolina-FIour mill at Shaw's
AVorks: tlour m.H at Old Town: wagon
factory at Rock Hill; cotton-seed oil mill
atTennes?ee-Ice factory. cold storage
r-lant and abattoir at Johnson City. pen
? I raetory at Shelbyville: enlargement of
machine works at Chattanoogu: Ice nlant
at Knoxville: furniture factory at AVin
''"rlxa^-Saw-mill at Kirbyvilie: packing
house at Sa
house at San Antonio.
West Virginia-Fire-brick works at
Boyhood in the Sontb.
Constant and free Intercoufse from eariy
c-hiidhood to mature years developed be?
tween the young white masters and their
black companions a bond of sympathy
which not even the aboUtlon ot slavery
?has wholly broken; and these ties of real
affection between boys of both colors.
between the white girls antl their black
malds. between the very young white.
children and their black "mammies' and
nur--e- ought to be a suflicient explana
tioa of that wonderful loyalty of the
islaves ;to the defenceless women aad
children left on the plantatlons during
the civil war.
In tho fall season there were corn
?kings." when the negroes from ad
iolning plantations met, lirst ori this
plact- and then on that, and shucked
the "great piles of corn. singing as they
worked. When the work was finlshed
at night they seized the young wht;_
master of the place. and hoistlng him on
tbe'r shoulders. bore him triumphantly
around the premises to the great supper
table. still singing their -coon songs."
On the Fourth of July the great planta
tion barbecues marl-ed the day for the
darkies. The entire expense was, of
course. borne by the master. The negroes,
old and young. roale and female, as
sembled and roasted whola carcasses of
-plgs and lambs anrt. fclds, ending wtth a.
frolic of strange games and dancing at
The great hollday of the year was the
"Chris'mas time,'* as lt was then cal'ed.
At thls festlve occasion there-was- scaree
ly any restriction put upon the slaves;
no limit to th? libertles they were
permitted to take *j-'U- **ole marjer"
and "missus" and the younger members
of tbe household. The exelted darkle3
felt at liberty to creep sllently Into "the
white folks" house" at earllest dawn. and
often^ before the dawn. -on.'' Chri3tma?
morning. and startle every member of
the househofd by shbutJng-rChris'mas glf*,
ey*ybd_y'" and all responded with-some
present.- ' t "-'
T have- .never known any;one, twniw^of
black. wb_had any idea of Um_ _-<hiW-nU'
"EVERYTHIN. FOR _VERY_-8QY*
. " .
A few ot the latest pubUcation*: Vi?
Crucls.. Red; Pottage,. John- Splendttt,
Christian La_y, The Knlshts of the Crosa.
by Sienkiewlcz; rouns April. A Double
Threadl Mr. Dooley. ln the Hearta of _U_
Countrymen, Richard Carveb etc
~*i For 73c.. the $*-2& editlons of f
Beulah, Inez and Macarla. hand- j
somely bound in Red, Gimy and I
For $L18. The Tracy Dlamond, a new
book. by Mary Janes Holmes. ?nKt_
For 18c the 25c. edition* of A. J5*__1'?
Lord! The Lost Hetr of ^?Hhgow C*ruel
as the Grave, Tried for Her Ltfe. The
Maiden Widow. Gertrude Haddon. The
Deserted Wife, Lillth. Nearest and Dear- -
est The rjnioved Wtfc. The Bride*. Fttte,
The. Changed Brides. Em s **?_*"*"? .
Vlctor's Trlumph. etc.. by Mrs.Sfe*3"**
worth; Beulah. Ines and Macarla, b> Au?
gusta Evans; True as Steel. Alon*. Ne
mesis. Sunny Bank, Mosslde The Hldden
Path. Mirtam. by Marion Hariand: His
Hearfs Queen. Earle Wayne's NoWllty.
iost-1 Pearl. Brownies -friumph by
Georgie Sheldon: Compensat on. Won Un
der Protest. A Twiste.l. Skeir* Her Last
Lover Stole*n ^aters.Terrace Roses Wch
Medways Two Lovers by C'elia G?f?Z*
Tho Forsaken Inn. A Matter of Mlinonsv -.
AlVrie or the Tyrunts Fault. The Con
spirator?or? Cordova. The BanUtt o Syra
cuse. Blanch of Burgundy Ro lu. ot *?or
g^J5_-_SaE? &8?2&?& %
S ForToc ?SL?*0 Paper-Bound Books of
the most favorite authors.
Another popular line -or ?*??? ^
ol? the strange songs the negroes used to
sing. I recall one or their dancing songs.
to the rhythm of which they kept time
not onlv by the shuffle of feet but by the
patting of their hands:
An' er shoe-stflng bow; .;..:
Frog in do nfeiddle,
But he can*t Jump Joe.
Tfrts was the solo, sting by a male or f?
male danclng alone in the centre of a
great circie: and then all joined hands
and danced around tho central figure,
ropeating sev-erai times over:
Frog iri tie middle. j
But ho c'an't jump Joe: ,'
Tou'll nebber get out ,'
Till you jurmp Jim Crow. _
'Many other stanzas of enual merlt fol- /
Another dancing song was sung. two
lines by tho male dancers, tnd then two
by their female partners. First the metr
Hop light. ladies, de cake's all dough:
Nebber min' de weath.-.r. so de wln' don*
To this the femlnine response eamei
Hop light, brudder, an" hop jes" so,
Nebber mln" rockin* de heel an* toe.
And the tlddle screeched and the banja
twanged as the darkies swayed and
whirleil.?Gen. John !R Gordon in Tha
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH.?WOR
ship at 11 A. M. and .8 P. M. The pastor.
Dr. COOPER, will preach. Bible school
at 9:30 A. M. Union at 3:30 P. M. A eor
dial welcome given to all.
SECOND BAPTIST CHURCH.-SER
vices morning und evening as usual. Rev.
XV. R. L. SMITH. the pastor, will offt
MONROE BAPTIST CHURCH (MON
roe Hall, Main street between Plne and
Belvidere*. Kev. A. J. HALL. pastor.?
Preaching at 11 A. M. Sunday school at
9:1.-. A. M.
LEIGH-STREET BAPTIST CHURCK
(corner Twenty-fifth and Leigh streets).?
Services Sunday at 11 A. M. and 8 P. M
Preaching at 11 A. M. by pastor. At 8
P. M., rorelgn misslon mass-meeting; ad?
dress by Rev. Dr. E. E. BOMAR, the new
assistant secretary'of the Foreign Mia
sion Board. Wednesday. 8 l". M.. prayer
CENTENARY METHODIST EPISCO
pal chureh. South (Grace street between
Fourth and Fifth>. Rev. SAMUEL A.
STEEL, D. D., pastor.?Preaching at IL
A M bv the pastor, and 8 P. M. by Rev.
XV. H. WILLIAMS; subject. "Last Romp
with the Tlger.""
BROAD - STRE ET METHODIST
chureh (corner of Broad and Tenth
streets), Rev. \V. B. BEAUCHAMP. pns
tor.-Preaching at 11 A. M. and s P. M.
bv the pastor. Morning subject, "Loyal
ty to Christ ln the Home.' Evming
subject. "Fatherhood of God." a begin
eing of studles in the Lord's Prayer.
Sunday school at 9::'.0 A. M. Epwortti
League Monday at 8 P. M. Midweek ser?
vice Wednesday evening at 8 o clOcK. A
cordial Invitation to all.
THE'MONUMENTAL CHURCH (PRO
testant Episcopal). Broad street below
Twelfth, Rev. WILLIAM ALEXANDER,
BARR; rector.?Services will be held ln
the chureh Sunday morning at 11 o'eloch
and afternoon at -t o'clock. Holy Ci;m
muntoa the first Sunday in the month al
It o'clock A. M.; the third Sunday at ":3_
ST. PAUL'S CHURCH (EPISCOPAL).
Holy Communion service and sermon al
11 A. M. Evening service and sermon al
8 o'clock, both conducted by Rev.
STUART CROCKETT. D. D.. of the.Dto-.
cese of Central Fennsytvania.
FIRST PRESBYTEIUAN CHTrRCH_
(Grace and Madison). Rev. ROBERT P"**^
KERR. D. D., pastor.?11 A. M. and S
SECOND PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH,
?Pev. W. W. MOORE. D. D., at 11 A. M
and at -t P. M.
THIRD PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
(corner Twenty-slxth and Broad streets).
Rev. G. B. STRICKLER, D. D., at U A.
M. No service at night.
CHURCH OF THE COVENANT (Pre*
byterlani. Park avenue aud Harrison
street. Rev. J. CALVIN STEWART.
pastor.?Preaching at 11 A. M. andl Sf
P. M, -by the pastor. Midweek servlc*
i Wcdnesdav evening at S o'clock. Sabbatb
school me*-ts at 9:3" A. M. Seats all fre# ,y
and a ccjrdlal welcome to ail services. t*
GRACE - STREET PRESBYTERTAN
chureh. Rev. JHRK WITHEPSPOON.
D. D.. pastor: residence. No. 11Z east
Franklin street: 'Phone (new) No. !?*?.?? ,
Services at 11 o'clock A. M. and S oVmelt
P. M.. preaching by the pastor. Sunday ?
school serrtcesi at 9:30 o'clock A. _?.
Wednesday night service at 8 o'clock.
S-rvTSNTTI-STREET CHKISTtAIf -
Chureh (corner of Seventh and Grac?'.
?treeUi).?"PreachUisr Sunday at 11 A.. M.
and 8 P. M. by the pastor. Rev. CAREY
E. MORGAN. Morning subject. Whac
Think Ye of Christ?" Evenimr 3UbJe<"t.
a- chart sfermon. "How to Study the;
rsible." Seats frse and all cordially wel
comed. Christian Bntleikvor Society
meet* irt. the lecture-room at 7:15 P. M.
SOL_>I_RS' HOME - CHAPBL.?SER- ;
vices Sunday. February -K *K_*>. ut 11 A.?,;.-j
M preachin-V bv Dr. JOHN \V*XL_,IA_t
JONES. of the Baptist ehurck At 4_Pi.
M-. preaching by Dr. LANDON R; MA- ?;
SON. rect??r of Grace Eplscopal chureh. .
A.t 8 o'clock in- the evening the Lnlon ?
* neol'OKlcal Semtnary will supply- the ?
minlster. There will be approprlate mu?
sic at each of the servlces
LIF_; AND ADVENT CHRTSTTAJT
chureh <?t?J west Cary- streeR, opp?_te ;;,
i hlrtl Market)?-|_-eachin|f^m^Fj_t_m. ;i
A M.and SvP. 3*. bv EldertGO*0!FR*RT
?__b_ckeU^ _*?b_w_Bhoor_t; ?*^^__6rf';
Conference and prayer aa<?Uf < W?_"*__ *o;