Newspaper Page Text
Less Than a Quarter Million
Shares Dealt In.
LITTLE CHANGE IN PRICES
Trader? Took Profit? on Small Seule
During the Last Hour, and Reduced
Uvei Slightly, but the Closing
(By Aaeoeiated Press,)
>NBW YORK, May l.-Less than a
quarter of a million shares of stocks
were dealt ln on the Stock Exchange to?
day, limiting the low luvel thus far for
Hit? year. The market was Intensely dull
and narrow ? throughout. The declaration
by tho Pennsylvania Railway dimeters
Of the regular semi-annual dividend of 8
per conti was tho occasion of tho buying
of Pennsylvania up to. a level ot, IVi.
above last night by the tradors who had
?old tho stock yesterday on an Irrespon?
sible rumor that the dividend rate was
to bo reduced. Delaware and Hudson
was marked up rapidly In the late deal
Inge without any special news to account
for It. The concentrated buying Mid bid?
ding up of Mlnsourl Pacific was attri?
buted to the pool which has long beon
Interested In the stock. Some of the other
Clould etocks participated ln tho move?
ment. Traders took their profits on a
small scale during the last hour, and thus
reduced the price level slightly, but the
closing was steady.
There was no change of Importance In
general conditions to account for ? the
weorlng around of speculative sentiment
from that of yesterday. The severity of
th-T'.i?eathepmade more Impression in tho
Louhjvlllo and Nashville reported an In?
crease In net earnings for March of $229,?
?99, out of an Inorease In gross of $478,099.
The showing made by forty-four rail?
road?,'which have reported for tho month?
of March, Is of an increase of nearly 28
per cent, in tho net camines, compared
with March of last year. , ?
Tho week's movomoht.of currency ho?
again been largely In favor of New York.
The notable strength of sterling exchange
was taken more account of than the cur?
rency movement. It Is agreed amongst
bankers that tho lack of Immediate facil?
ities was all that precludod oxport? of
froid to-day. There was a slight harden
ng In tho call oan market to 3 per cont.,
duo to tho-arrangements for the regular
May 1st payments of dlvldonds and Inter?
est and to the payments of subscription?
on the ?0.000,000 of new Erie convertlblo
bonds, which called for between $8.000,000
and $9,000,000. ?. . ?
The closing of the London Stock Ex?
change wae a factor In the dullness of the
Bonds were'Irregular; total sales, par
value, $1.380,000. United States bonda were
sll unchanged on the last call.
The total sales of stocks for the day
were 220,900 share?.
MONEY AND EXCHANGE?CLOSE:
Money on call steodjr at ???03>4 per cent;
closing iW?'i'H per cent; time money,
steady; sixty daye, 4tt por cent.i ninety
days, 4>a per cent.; el* months, 4V4 per
cent-; prime mercantile paper, SV4?e%
per ?sent Sterlina* ?xenon? strong: ?with
actual business In bankers bills et $4.87.80
for demand and at $4.84.00 for sixty day
bills: posted rates. $4.86 and M.pBHi ?M?*
merclal bills. $4.84$. ?Bar ?liver, KM:
Mexican dollars, 41%. Government bonds
steady; railroad bond? Irrgeular.
What the New York Afternoon Paper?
Say About Yeaterday's Trading.
(8piM:lil to Tlve TimM.IMsptteh.)
NEW' YORK. May 1.?The Commercial
Advertiser says: __
Dealings on the Stock Exchange to?
day came nearer to a state of stagna?
tion than they have ln a ???? time pa*..
Prices, as a rule, moved upward, but
the movement was of no importance. It
merely give perfuuetory recognlUon .to
the fact that most of yesterday's argu?
ments for selling stocks had disappeared
over night. The New York harbor strike,
which had threatened aotao ot the large
transportation companies with Inconven?
ience and loss, was averted. The cold
wave was reported to be passlnjr from the
harvest regions, without having inflat?
ed any serious damage Finally, the
silly rumor, which professional operatore
circulated yesterday, regarding the Penn?
sylvania dividend, was quickly cast aside
by the declaration of the usual semi?
annual 3 per cent, this morning. The
market held Its ground very well during
the afternoon, but showed no disposition
to continue the advance, Somo heavy
buying of Metropolitan was interesting,
Jn view of to-morrow's promised decision
In the Jlbel case. It doubtless reflected
professional Wall Street's opinion of what
tho outcome will be. Aside from this, the
final dealings were oxtremely stupid.
The dullness at the close was oppres?
elve. _ f
The Evening Post says:
Most of the story. of to-day's stock
market was told In tho first hour, Then
it was idull, narrow, hesitating, with
volume of business restricted nnd trad?
ing confined to professional Interests en?
tirely. In the third - hour, from 12 ' to 1
o'clock, only 14,774 shares changed hands.
During the first three hours leas than
360,000 shares were sold. Prices for tho
most part held fairly firm, but tho move,
ment was sluggish, with no special fea?
ture of strength. London was closed for
the May day recess,. and except for a
little arbitrage business, there was no for?
eign trading to speak of hero. There was
considerable buying of Pennsylvania after
tho dlvldond declaration, which, with the
movement In Reading and Missouri Pa?
cific, wore features of strength. Most
of the Granger shares received some at?
tention. Atchlson. Union Paclflo and
Rock Island benefiting chiefly by this
movement The traction shares' wore ln
some demand during the later trading,
but tho market became so dull that tho
ticker stood motionless for long Inter?
vals. Buying of Delaware a??? Hudson
was the feature of tho last few min?
utes, Tho market closed at a reaction,
with total sales aggregating 318,3:2 shares.
This represented tho smallost day's busi?
ness of the year,
Tim Mall and Expresa says:
o-da/s stock market colls for very lit.
tie comment In point of buslno',? ?t
?was the smallest affair In months, but
the extremo dullness was partly compen?
sated for by a higher range of values,
the strong tono of speculation boing quite
In contraet to yesterday's weakness. The
market paid no attention to a sharp rise
In wheat at Chicago and Now York; tho
consensus of opinion on the Stock Ex?
change being that whatever damage hnd
been Inflicted on winter wheat would
be repaired by the warmor weather re?
ported from the West to-day.
The declaration of the regular 3 per
cent semi-annual dividend by the Pcrm
?ylvanla Railroad lifted the? stock over a
point tuid the advance had a g??d effect
on the general market A report; whloh
lacked confirmation, that the Metropoli.
tan suit had been decided against Amory.
caused a riso of 1 8-4 In the shares.
Dojawaro and Hudson did bettor than
THOMAS BRANCHA CO
New York Slook Exohange.
Now York Cotton Exohongo,
FRU?ATE WIRES TO
PR XCIPAL MARKETS,
! OFFICIAL RANGE AND SALB OF STOCKS IN NEW ?ORK
?y Themas Branch A 0?.? Banker? ?ne Breuer*.
8000 American Can o0m.M...?.M.M.
7009 American Can pfd...............
100 Amerloan Grase Twin?......?.
loo American Cotton Oil oom........
?So American Locomotive com.,.,.,
American Locomotive pM,.,.?
American Car and Foundry..,.
American Sugar ................
A? T. and Santo Fe oom,...??.
A,, T. and Santo Fe pfdu,.
Bultlmoro and Ohio..
Brooklyn Rapid Transit........ 651
Canadian Pacific .,,,.. 131
Chesapeake and Ohio........
Colorado Southern com.
Colorado Southern 1st pfd..,
Colorado Southern 2d pfd.,,
Chicago, Mil. and. St, Paul
Chi., Rock Inland and Pao,
Colorado Fuel and'Iron.,
Chlct.ito Great Western..,.,
C C , C. and St, Loul?......
Consolidated Gas .......... _
Delaware and Hudson..,., 108
Del,, Lack, and Western
Erie com ..................
Erie 1st pfd. 00'
4060 Erie 2d pfd.,. ?
40 0 General Electric. 193
Illinois Central. ...
Louisville and Nashville........ 118
Metropolitan . 133
Mexican Central ??M?H,uti IT*?
Missouri Paclflo,.................. lOtft
Mo? Kan. and Teta? com...... ...
Mo,, K h n, BJid Tea?i pfd.,....? j
New York Central............... V
N, Y. Ont. and Western........ ?'
Norfolk ajioVweeUrh..?.?. ?*
Pennsylvania ..............m' 1
Freimed Steel Car ..........
. Pressed Steel Car pfd........... .?i
1400 People'? Gas Trust. 104J4
14100 Reading com............. M?t
Reading 1st pfd,.,..*
Reading id pfd.................. ...
Republla Iron and Steel oom...<
boo Recubito Iron and Bteel pfd....
1800 St. L. and Son Francieoo......
3100 St. L. and San Fran. 2d pfd....
Seaboard Air Line com.,....,...
Soaboard Air Line pfd..........
Bt. L. and Southwestern pfd....
8300 Southern Pacino.
1800 Southern Railway com..
Southern Railway pfd..
800 Tennessee Coal and Iron.. .
000 Texas Pacino. 86
970O Union Pacino, oom.<.m\JK5
2126 United State? Bteel com. *?!
4128 United SUte? Steel pfd. ?
'?SO Va,-Carollna Chom. oom..? ?
Vft.-Carolina Chem. pfd.......
Wabash com .?..,,.........,. ...
1400 Wabash pfd..?. ??
161 Western Union;.?. K?
600 Wisconsin Central. 2?.
210 Wisconsin Central pfd.^ ?7_
U, H. refunding ta, registered.
U, B. refunding 2's, coupon.....
U. S, 8's, registered.
U, S. 3's, coupon.
U. S. New 4's, registered.
U. S. New 4'?, coupon.
U, 8. old 4'?, registered........
U. S. old 4'a, coupon.
U. B. 6?, registered.
U. S. 6's, coupon.
Atchison, genera! 4's.,.
Atchlson, adjustment 4'e.
Baltimore and Ohio 4'a.
Baltimore and Ohio 8%'?.......
Baltimore and Ohio Conv. 4s..
Canada Southern 2d's....
Central of Georgia S'e.
Central of Georgia-1st Ine. Ji
-,?__--,._ ??? nhln 4We?........... 104
Chesapeake and Ohio 4Vi'e
Chicago and Alton 3l,Vs...
Chicago, B, and Qulnoy new 4'?. ?4
Chicago, M. and St. Paul gen. 4'?.... l??%
CLOSING BOND QUOTATIONS.
Chicago and Northwestern oon. ??..130%
Chicago, Rock Island and Poo. 4'?.... 105VS
C, C, C, and St. Louts gen. 4's. 90H
Chicago Terminal 4's." 83%
Colorado and Southern 4'?. 80
Denver and Rio Grande 4's. WA
Erie prior lien 4'?. 98ft
Erie General 4'?....... 86*
Fort Worth, and Denver City Iste.. X0BV?
Hocking Valley 4V4'e. 107)4
Louisville and Naab. Unified 4'?.100)4
Manhattan Consolidated Gold 4'a.... 101?
Mexican Central 4's.,.......,. 79'
Mexican Central 1st Ino..,....,, 20'
Minn, and St. Louie 4'e...,
Misouri, Kan. and Texas 4's...
Missouri, Kan. and Te?, ad's..
New York Central gen, ?}?'??.
Now Jersey Central gen. 6r?...
Northern Pao. 4'?.
Northern Pacific S'e..'.
Norfolk and Weitern ooneol 4'?........ 98
Heading General 4's. W%
St. L. and Iron Mountain ??. 6*?. ??
Bt. Louie end Ban Francisco? 4's...... 96VI
Bt Louts Bou th western let's.?. WV
St Louie Southwestern 2d'?....., 63
Ban Antonio and Arkansas Pass 4*?.. 80V
Southern Pacifie 4'?... }}
Southern Railway 6??..116V
Texas and ?aclflo. lsf>..117
Toledo, St. T* and Western 4's..,.., W
Union Pacino 4??....?....,.}W
Union Paclflo Oonv. 4'?.|.106V
Wabseh 1st'? .U6V
Wabash Deb, ?'?.
????? Sbore 4'?....,..?????;.?.?????
Wheeling and Lake ?rie 4's.
Wisconsin entrai 4'a.S....
Continental Tobacco 4 s.
Colorado Fuel .
Rock Island 4"?.?. ?,
Pennsylvania .,..,....?..?,.?. J?>
M. and O., collateral trust 4's. MV
Central of Georgia 2d Ino. 80%
Va.-Carolina Chemical Co. oom,. 63
Va.-Carolma Chemical Co. pfd.123
any other property, rlsln? 2 8-?. "VVabasb
preferred, Consolidated Gas. Missouri Pa?
cific, Amrelcan Ice and the et Louis and
San Francisco stocks Improved a point
or more. This comprised practically all
of Interest to the market
Railroad earnings continued, favorable.
Tho Louisville and Nashville mode an
oxcellont return for Maroh, gross rlsmg
$478,408, and net 8229,792.
Estimates aa to the week's movements
of money varied .widely, but all agreed
upon a material cash gain to the banks'.
RICHMOND STOCK MARKET.
. Richmond, Va,, May 1, 1903.
Virginia-Carolina CherrHcetf preferred?-1
share at 124V?: 1 share at 124Hi W share?
at 124; 12 shares at 124.
Vlrglr.ia-Carolina Chemical common?
100 share? at 63.
STATE SECURITIES. Bid. Asked
North Carolina,4's, C, 1910.... 102 ...
Va. ?'s, new, C. and Tt. 1?2...: 91
Va. Otnturles, ?-$, C, and R...7. M% 92V4
A. C. L. R, R. Consol. Tr. 4*s.. ? $6>A
Char., Cot and Aug. 2d Ts, C... 112
Georgia Pao. 1st if ?. C, 1923.. 120 ...
Go., Southern and Fla? IMS.... 114
Georgia and Ala, Con. Ce.... 110 ...
Nor. and 'Western Con. d'?.... PS ...
N. and XV. Ry. Pocahontos 4'?.. 92
Pet Clan? A 5's, R. C? 1926,... 114
Pet Claea ? ?'?, R. C. 1926.... 12T ...
S. A. L Con. 1st 4's. 19C0../... $2 ?
S. A. L. Collateral Trust i's.. 103
RAILROAD STOCKS. Par.
Atlantlo Cooet Lino "A"....100 12? .,.
Atlantic Coast Une com.100 126
Chesapeake and Ohio .100 44V4 ...
Ga., So. and Fla. 1st Pfd.... 100 9S
Nor. and Western pfd.100 90
Norfolk and Western com.... 100 71
R., F. and P. DI v. Obllg....l00 215 226
Seaboard Air Line pfd.100 42 KU
?eaboard Air Une pfd.100 26ft 26H
Southern Railway pfd.......100 M ...
Southern Railway com.100 3t
I BANK AND TRUST COS.
! American National .100 124 136
Broad-Street Bank .26 2<?/& ...
! First National .100 200
Merchants National.100 290
Metropolitan Bank of Va....25 ... 27
Planters National.100 330
Southern Trust Co.100 112V4 H6H
Virginia Trust Co.100 ... 123
Va. Fire arid Marine.....25 37V4 ...
Amer. Tob. Co. pfd.. 8 p. a..100 ... 150
American Locomotive com,,. 100 93 94
American Locomotivo com.,.100 27
Consolidated Tob. 4's bonds. .100 62
Va.-Car. ?hem. pfd., 8 p. c.,100 124% 125
Va.-Carollna Chemical com..100 62 63V4
Va.-Car. ?hem.. Coll?t T. C'a?. 98 .
BALTIMORE STOCK MARKET.
BALTIMORE, MD, May 1.?Seaboard
Air Line common, 2ST?;?26; do. preferred,
42H?f?42%. Stviboord 4's, 82?A.
Atlantic Coast Lino common, 120?12S?j;;
do. preferred, unchanged.
WALL STREET GOSSIP
Trading Almost at a Standetill?Penn?
sylvania Declares Usual Dividend.
(Special to The Tlraos-Dlspatch.)
NEW YORK, May J,?The opening of |
tho stock market was generally firm
and was helped by somo special buy?
ing of Missouri Pacific, whloh gave con.
f Idonee elsewhere. Commission house
business was vory light and there was no
foreign trading. The better outlook for
tho threatened harbor engineers' strlko
and the expected rogular dividend on
Pennsylvania wort? favorable factors.
WEATHER IN THE WEST:
A good deal of attention was directed
to weather conditions In the West and
Southwest The advices from the winter
wheat district wore conflicting, but It
was thought that some reduction from
tho extraordinary conditions shown In
the last government-crop report had been
generally expected and would not havo
much unfavorable effect ae there was
plenty left to make a big crop.
The course of Exchango was a point of
some Importance especially as gold ehlp.
mente would have been just profitable If
thero had been a fast Fronoh boat, The
opinion was still held that Exchange
would ease off before engagements could
be made for Tuesday,
EXTREMELY DULL: ? .
Trading In the first hour was extremely
dull and the volume was little more than
. half the average transactions In tho same
?period In the recent past Stocks, which
had sold off on moderate realising, ral?
lied and became dull, but there were no
transactions of real character. The ex?
collent Louisville earnings for March did
not encourage a single transaction in the
stock tn the first hour.
WABASH ISSUES: J
The Waboeh issues showed fair strength
and tho buying In the Debenture's B's
looked rather good. There wae talk of
an Interest payment on thess bonds ln
June, whloh was not disoouraged In well,
informed quarters, although no official
confirmation watt forthcoming,
ERIE. ACTED WELLt
The Erles aoted as well as any thin*
and seemed to have been accumulated
on the expected 4 per cent, dividend on
the first preferred In July, This Is ex?.
(peoted in weH-lnforroiBd ounrCurs, ns the
eontrol is now safely held, by tho Mor?
gan Interest and their friends, and It
woul<|, therefore, foe safe to dissolve
the voting trust.
BALES SMALLEST IN SOME TIME:
The sales up lo the noon hour.were
the lightest In the corresponding period
for a long time past, and trading was
very dull, - The tone was fairly hard
?ami pua. ?r.-t.w.o wino? uoovemeut? foil.
catf?d that what small sp?culation there
was was directed to advancing prices.
?FRISCO WAS" FTRMl
St Louis and San Francisco Issues were
firm on small transactions. It I? under?
stood that the pool Is etiti earning Its
stock, and It should, therefore, have no
dluiculty In marking up the price. There
was the usual rumor that the 'negotia?
tions with Rock Island would be re?
The principal .movement? of currenoy
this week Indloate that the banks gained
The market was even duller In the ear?
ly afternoon than It ? had been In the '
morning. One of the chartered humorists
of the board secured a. "To Let" notice
from some evacuated office and put It
over the Southern Pacific Post The
lest was too nearly true to be thorough?
Metropolitan was run up with the'
shorts without much difficulty and It
was dlffloult to see that the movement
had any other meaning. It was certainly
not believed that anybody knew the terms
of the Amory decision.
The close was extremely dull, and th?
total transactions represented the small?
est volume of business since last summer.
There was hardly a movement that
caused comment, and the room was very
empty. The opinion at the close favored
a good bank statement and traders were
, NEW YORK. May 1.?The cotton mar?
ket opened firm at an advance ot 3@6
points, and following the call showed con?
tinued strength for a time under cold
weather reports from the South, where
froste were reported In various important
sections, and a? a result of Arm cables.
Liverpool was due to come about l@3
points higher. It opened only 1 polnth
higher, but before the time of the local
opening was Vj?33 points higher and closed
net 3V6?W points higher. Port receipts for
the day were about on a par with those
of last year and exerted little Influence,
The early advance carried May to 10.69;
July to 10.12 and August to 9.73, with the
general list showing a net gain? at that
me 4?7 pointe.
The- late months cam? In for a good
share of the advance on outside buying on
on anticipation of further damage os a
result of tho cold weather. Then the
forecast calling for rising temperatures
and the bull pool showing little apparent
disposition to support values, smaller
longs became nervous and profit-taking
set In with some bear pressure ba?ed on
the large Into sight for the week,? which
was figured at 106,000 bales against 84,000
bales lost year.
Eetlraates for to-morrow's recel?te at
loading ports were light, but exports also
wore' smaller, being only 2,224 bales, while
the spot cotton markets were firm. They
wero generally unchanged ?nd quiet.
There were also some ??????t of May, and
the markot declined 6&1 points from the
bost; then ruled ratlier Irregular and final?
ly was steady at unchanged prices to ad?
vance of 3 points. July dosed at lowest
of tho session, while May showed a re?
covery from the lowest or 4 points,
Totjil sales of future? estimated at 125,
Cotton futures opened firm and closed
quiet and steady.
Open. High. Low. Clou.
May .10,69 10.69 10.B3 10,60
June .,. .... .... 10.06
July .10.11 10.12 10.03 10,06
August .9.72 9.73 9.60 3.00
September .... 8.09 8.00 8.W 8.95
October.v. 8.71 8.72 8,65 8.00
November .... S.66 8.63 8.66 8.60
December.8.69 8.59 8.64 8.50
January .8.65 8.66 8.66 8.60
Spot cotton closed dull; middling up?
lands, 10.90; middling 'gulf, 11.00; sales,
Cotton, dull| middling, 10.75; net re?
ceipts, ?6 bales; sales, 1,800 bales; atocle,
Total to-day at all seaports?Net re?
ceipts. , 10,894 bales'; export to Great
Britain, 231 bales; to France, 6 bale?]
stock, 34.98 bale?.
Consolidated at all seaports?Not re?
ceipts, 04,808 bales; export to Great
Britain. 84,700 bale?; to France, 106 balee;
to the Continent, 47,006 bales.
Total since September 1st at all sea?
ports?Net receipts, 7,838,606 balea; export
to Great Britain, 2,621,041 balesi to France,
727,279 bales; to the Continent, 2,009,446
NEW ORLEANS. May l.-COTTON
Spot cotton quiet, but very firm; quota?
Liverpool reported better prices, while
Manchester cabled that good business Is
being done with India and China,
Futures opened tkso point? up, but the
Improvement was soon lost. The ring wa?s
the quietest place on the Cotton Exohange
and no class of trader? appeared to take
the slightest Interest In the staple, Trans?
actions were very light Prices at the
eloso were 1 point up to 1 point down
compared with yesterday's cloelng.
Cotton futures dull; May, 10,28<3n.0.8O;
Juno, lo.il??lo,83; July, 1084010,85; August,
9.82???.88; October, 8.61?8.62: November,
8.39(38.40', December, 8.39S8.40; January.
NEW YORK, May, t-FLOUR?Flrrner
and trifle more active. Rye Flour?Steady,
Gornmeal?Stoutly. Rye?Steady. Barloy?
Wheat?Firm; Np. 2 red,? Wo, Option?
on small deliveries, cold weather and
shorts covered freely to-day, advancing
the whole list. There was also fair buy?
ing of spot toy foreign bouses, numerous
crop damage reports and a good export
domand. 01o?edT Mo, net higher. May
closed at 82c; July, SfVfco.l September,
Corn?Steady; No? % 63o, Option market
opened Irregular. May sold off under de?
liveries and the market advuuqed. .en ?14
weather reporta and closed Ma. not Weh- I
er. May closed at MHc. ; July, 61%o. ; 8ep- '
tember, ?Ho- Oats-No. 2, 38c May closed
Bee?-rEe*y? family,, $email@example.com? mea?,
$20?21: packet, ?O.etVtWl. Cut Moats-Easy;
pickled hams, U?S@12c. Lard-Easy,
W?iatern steamed. $9.00; refined, easy)
Continent, $9.90; compound. $7<3?7%,4?8.
Pork?Easy; short clear, $1S.OO?20.03. Tal?
low?Steady. Rosin?Steady. Turpentine?
Quiet at 46??@49o. Rice?Steady. Mo
iMeee?Flrm, Coffee-Spot Rio. quiet;
mild, steady. Sugar?Raw, steady; re?
fined, steady. '????? _.. .
Butter?Steady! fcatra creamery, yBtto.:
do. factory, 14?.9c?, State dairy. 17?28c
Cheese?Easy: State, full cream, fancy
?mall, colored. Ifio.; new, 12?*?12%?.1 ??a
small, white, U%c; new, 12%@12?c.: old,
large, coloreo, 14????;new. 12-4??J4c?.
old, largo, white, 141A??14?4o:j new. tfftc.
Esrgs?Steady; ?tate and Pennsylvania,
lfic.; ?outhern, ???. Peanuts-Quiet: fancy
handplcked, **?<F*??.: other domestic, ?Mi?
4tta ?Sabbagea-Easyi ?Charleston, $1.W;
Norfolk, 78i?e$t?6. Cotton-By steamer to
Liverpool, 12o. .
CHICAGO. ILI?.. May l.-There wae con
?ideroble strength in the wheat market
to-day, due to report? of probable dam?
age to crops and stronger outside markets,
and July closed Arm with a gain of %o.
Corn showed heaviness at the start but
rallied later, qloeln? steady with July up
Ho. Oats were steady, July oloelng a
shade lower, while provisions were down
from 10 to ie?i7%o.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Open. High. Low. Ciose.
May . 44 44% 48% 44H
?*:-::;::. ? 1 ? &
0m?^?.?..8?.. m ? ? " ?*
?:;::..... SB ^ 8*? SB
MESS PORK-per bbl.
May .17.90 17.97?4 17.90 ?.9?
July .17.12% 17,15 10.98 17.00
Sept.16.75 li,? 10.90 16,66
LARD-Per 100 lbs. riu ^^ .,e
Mny .,,9.26 9.2S 9.1B 9.16
July ...... 0.37% 9.37% 9.22% 9.25
Sent ......... 9.40 9?42$ 9.22% 9.27%
SHORT RIBS-Per 100 lbs.
May . 0.60 9.62% 9.35 9.40
July 9.47V4 9.60? 9.35 0.40,,
Sept ......... ??40 9.45 8.80 8.42V4
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour
dull and steady. No. 2 spring_wheat <9@
79%o,t No. 8, 700.; No. 2 red, 77%c. No i
corn. 44H<3*??4>i No? 3 yellow. 45>?<S4fittc.
N?, 8 oats; 3?\c.? No. 2 white, S8a; No. 8
white, 3l??!?34tta. No. 8 rye, 4SJ4?49%o.
Fair to choice malting barley, 48?d??. No.
1 flaxseed, $1.08; No. 1 northwestern. $1.11;
prime Timothy seed, $3,60. Moss pork,
por barrel. $l7.37Hfi7.50: lard, per 100
pounds, $firstname.lastname@example.org; short ribs sides (loose).
$9.80fl0.4O: dry ?alted ahouldcrs (boxed),
$8.50?*.62%? Short olear sides (boxed),
$9.76?9.S7%. Whiskey, basis of high
wines, $1.30. Clover, contract irrade $12.60.
Butter-Creamery. 17<321o,? dairy.. 17ti<Wo?
EirvTS?Steady at mark,' cases Included, 13^
MUAI? Cheese-Firm' at 13?UV? to lette?
Receipts?Wheat. 38,300 bushels; oorn, 129,.
?00 bushels;? oats. 242,800 huelle..,; hogs,
16,000 head, ___
BALTIMORE. MD., May l.?FLOUR?
Dull and unchanged. Wheat-Steay; spot
and the month, 80?4?80tto,; Southern by
sample, 7?@80??. Corn-Quiet) spot, 60%?
mPa,l tho month. ?M-BoOtto.; Southern
white, 455561c. QaU-Dull and easy: .Nff,
2 whito, 40%3>41c. Rye-Steady; No. 2, 47c,
Butter, Eggs and feuagr?Firm and un?
changed. Oneeee-Wea?? mU unchanged.
RICHMOND GRAIN MARKET.
Richmond, Va., May I, 1903.
WHEAT- ? _?
Mixed . 82 ?ff
Shortberry.,...,......, 82 ?S3
No, 2 red . S3
Va. bo? Jots.?.78 (?83
White (Va.) bag lot?. 63 ?55
No. 3 white.65
No. 8 white..,.,.,. 64
No. 2 mixed.?????. Cgw
No. 8 mixed.62tt
OATS- , ??,.
No. 8 mixed .?. 36%
No. 8 white .?. 8g _.?
RYE .....???.68 ??a
?CHICAGO, ILL., May l.TCATTLE?Re
celpts, 1.000 head; stoady, Mixed to prime
steers, ?06.60: ? poor & medium. $4.li?f?:
stockers and feeders, $?2d?6,10| Texw-fed
steors.t $4?8?.76. Hogs?Avurages obou
?teady, Mixed and Butchers, ;$?.8??7.0?;
goog to choice heavy, $7?7.15) rough
Heavy, $0.80?tl,9?? Ughi, $6.??@?.9?) bulk of
sales, $?.80#?. Receipts to-day, 16,000
?head) to-morrow, ?-??? head) left over,
3,600 head. Sheer*? Receipts, 8,000 head;
steady to 10?. higher. Good to choice
WOthers, $4.76?6.&0? fair to choice mixed,
$3.76?4.7Gi western sheep, W.?W?6.80) na?
tive lambs, $4.W4j6.W; western lambs,
?VilK); top?, $7. City dressed, , 7?W09? |
country desasea, 6?l0c. Sheep ?nd Lambe
Firm; medium lamb? .Strong) other?
?teady, ?JJnehom sheep, .l*8?.76| unehon.
?ambe, tfvmi?l olIPP??? Iwnhs.^ *-%W\
Maryland spring Iambi, 8* tsoh; But?
?prt?ir Iwbs, $S. Hoge^Hecelpte, i.Ui
head: market weak. State and Penneylyft
nMh ?7.40, ? ^_:
HA?T BUFFALO, N? Y.. May 1.t?,a?/G'
TLE5--?-Eaey. Ve.Us?Market 10a hlglier.
Top?, U.iOim.%; eommon ta geai, $4.60?i'
6.60. Ilogs-?teady, Wo. Wjrtw. Heavy,
$7.80?7.80; yorkers and pfire, tf.2M7.SO?
stase, lte?6.25, Sh?oi>-Sl*odVi Jambs, Me.?
higliei?. Top lambs, *7?2M^M: pulls to
to good, iW.lf,: ewes, ?4TM?f76| eheep,
tops mixed, $4.7606; ouUs. ?4.0o.
Richmond, Va., ?fay L 1908.
The ?notations of the Rlohmond tobacco
Primmmca .......................J J,(
Luge, common .............??<?? 4.S04
Lurm, good to prima............. l.Vtf.
Leaf, conunon...................... ?.d?a?
m K^.::.::;::::::::.::::: ?M
Wrapper? .,,..,,............. ?4.U0g> 10.60
Bmokars, oomtvotv ..............$ 4.C0ST? 16,60
Smokers, medium ............... i.t-OtP 8.00
Smokers, fine. 8.60? 10.00
Cutter?, common .........?..?.... 8,00<j> 10,00
Cutter?, medlu.m.................. 10.??? 1200
Cutters, fine...,. 12,00? 15.00
Cutter?, fancy ...a................ 14.0' '"
Filler?, common. 6,0.,
Filler?, medium... 7.00?
Fillers, fine .,. ?.005;
Wrapper?, medium............... 18,r~
Wrappers, fine ,u.........m....? 80.W
Loaf, medium .?.?. 6.60??
Lugs ..-.I 4.6F31 5.50
Leaf, medium.,..........,,.. 6.76? 7.M
Leaf, good. 8.00?$ 9.60
LYNCHBURG TOBACCO MARKBT.
Lynchburg, Va, May 1, 1S03.
Receipt? of tobacco In the warehouses
of the olty last weok amounted to 387.000
pound?, which was a considerable falling
off as compared with several preceding
weeks. The condition of the tobacco of?
fered ?hows some Improvement though
there was a little mould on much of It.
Prlci/s showed a tendency to advance, and
It Is expected that they will be ?till better.
Quotations are as follows:
PRIMINGS .,,..,.? l.BC?? I.Qt
Common and dark lug?. (.OOO 4.M
DARK STEMMING TOBACCO?
Medium dark lug?.,. 4.0
Good dark lugs..,,... 4.2S4
Common dark Isaf. 6.0
Mqdtum dark leaf. 6.
Good dark leaf..... T.i.
Fine dark leaf.,.,.mt
Extra fine dark leaf,....,.,,. 11.6 .
Black wrappers .,,.:,..,. 16.00$ 20.00
; BRIGHT TOBACCOS ?
Common. 1.060 100
Medium bright .?,. 6.00* 7,0?
Good.,1 7.00? 1.00
Common cutters.$ 7.003$ ?.00
Good-cutters. 9,00? 11.00
Fine outtera. U.00O I200
? Common ..,,..,..,..... 6.0
Medium .M,..........,..,,..,.. 1.0
Good .,..,.noon 26.00
Medium..,.....,...,.. 12.009 20.00
Common .....:............,,','?..! 8.00AIU.06
Medium ..........i.............. l?.SOfft 17.60
Fancy .,....,.... 35.00$ 56.00
Sales of tobacco on the Lynchburg mar?
ket for the two weeks ending April 18, 1908.
furnished by John L. Oglesby, of Lynch'e
Bold week ending April 11th, 2S6.400
pounds: sold week ending April 18th. 298.000
pounds; Increase for week ending April
18th, 71,600 pounds. Sold from October 1,
1902. to April 18, 1908. 19.162.409 pounds;
sold- from October 1, 1901, to Anrll 18. 1902,
17,029,700 pounds-. Increase for 1903, 1,583,700
The condition of the tobacco was fairly
good as to order but there we many crops
that showed more or lea? damsge by
mould or having been hot durine the very
hot and damp weather durine Maroh. This
was sold as damaged tobacco; and there?
fore brought less than the regular quoted
Prices continue about a? heretofore on
all grades In good condition..
The quotations are as follows!
Common lugs ..,,.$ 8.0??$ 4.5t
Medium lugs '..,;......,....,.., 4.50? 60*
Good lugs.,.. 500? 1 6,04
Common leaf ....,. B.0041 ISO
Medium leaf. 6,0041 T.S6
Good leaf .,.........,,.. 8.
Fine leaf .,.?..,...'10.60? 114.06
, 16,00$ 22.00
?Ureen lure -,.I 2.50$
Good bright lugs . 7.60?
Common bright lug?.., 6.00s
Fine bright lugs ,,.,..,....,.... 8.60*
Common cutters ...,.,.. 7.00?
Good ?utters. 9.6049 11.0ft
Fine cutters.11.00? 12.6?
No wrappers offered.
PETERSBURG TOBACCO MARKET.
Petersburg, Vs., May 1, 1903. .
The quotations for this market are as
Common to medium !ugs..,.,,,,S 8.00419, 4,00
Good lugs .......,,.,...,.,.,.. 4.00$ 6,00
Poor short leaf .,,.,,,..,...,..,. 5.00? 6.50
Medium short leaf. 7.00? 7,60
Medium to good, wrappers...... 10.00^15.00
Oood to fine wrapper?. IS.00? 26.00
Fine shipping .,...,.,,.,...,,,.. 8.500 15,00
HIDE AND TALLOW MARKET.
CHICAGO, ILL., May 1?(Allen-Mllea A
Co.'s Hide and Leather Letter).-Country
market eased off slightly, bu* firm at the
decline. Two cars of buffs, half No, 9 In
each instance, sold at $%C. and 7%o. Some
orders here for all firsts at 8%o, and one
car sold. These prlci? govern market on
heavy cows and extremes, Boston wires
say tanners tiiere have reduced their bids,
nevertheless, above sales were made to
?to East City calfskins held strong at
ima.. 'Fallow market continues weak,
with smalt trailing; - unchanged prices.
Packer hides easier 'for ? February and
Maroh natives, whtoh are offered freely
at HViC. and not taken, Tannersp refer
January and April bide? at llWe., but
paokera holding higher. Two thousand
December heavy native cows soldi at IOe.
thta have been held at l?'Ao.
PEANUT AND PEA MARKBT. ?
NORFOLK. VA., May 1.?The peanut
market Is quiet to-day. The only ctongo
In prices Is Spanish? nuts, which have,
dropped In pries to 77V40. a bualiel. 'jho
prices are as follows:
Fanoy, quiet?' at' 80.1 strictly prim?,
!?c; primo. ;2'4c.;. low grades, Set ma?
chine plckedr 2?2A40.: Spanish, 77%a. per
bushel. Blackeye peas, 13.26 bag: black
and speckle peas, 81; clay and red peas,
$0c. peanut bags in bales-OS In.. 7 4-lOc,
PETERSBURG, VA., May 1,-PEA
NUTS?Spanish new, market very ttnn at
nyjo.; sellers asking more, Vlrglnla's
Qulet at So.
DRY GOODS MARKBT.
NEW YORK, May 1.?The dry goods
market shows llttlo Imnrovomont and
buyers are not speculatively Inclined,
Quotation? are unchanged, but complaint
frows stronger of the Inability of munii
Battirent to turn out goods at to-day'?
prices, but it Is also admitted that It Is
equally difficult to soouro advanoe? ou the
WILMINGTON, N.' C, Mny'l.-SPIRlTg
TURPENTINE?Nothing doing; receipts,
21 cnaks, Rosin?Nothing doing; rooelpts,
67 barrels. Crude Turpentine?Quiet at ti),
?3.25 and $3.60; receipts, 69 barrels. Taiw
Firm at ?1.05; receipts, 143 barrel?,
SAVANNAH, GA? May 1.?TURPEN
TINE-Flrm at 43* ; recolnts. 669 casks;
sales, 203 casks; exports, 756 cask?. Rosin
Firm 1 receipt?, 1,690 barrel?; sales, 1.349
barrel?! export?, 165 barrels.
CHARLESTON, B. O,, May l.-TUR
PENTINIO-Nominaj at 44o. Rosin?Nom?
Inai, _ *?
COTTONSEEL" O?L MARKBT,
NEW YORK. May L-.Cottonsiid oil
In fair demand and ?teady without
change; prime crude, f. 0. b. mill?, Jkf
85Vio.| primo summer yellow, ss^ftiilo.; of
DEALERS AND EXPORTERS.
Write for Price?,
Seo our Market Lettor on thl?
ATLANTA GA. I
??-?-??? pilme 'vwnl?wWt ?WweT?
primo meal, $27itv.,H0 nomltu.t,
PORT Off HJCHMON?), JtUY i, i**,
Steamer Brandon, Rhode?, KorfoU.
merohandlM and paeeenfers, Old Domiti?
Steamer Wlnyeh. O'Neill, Philadelphia,
Pa? merchandise and passengers, Clyde
Steamer Po-eahonta?, ? Or????? tJftm?!
River landings and Norfolk iije?ohand?se
and pasaengere, Virginia, Navigation Co.
Steamer Brandon, Rhode?. Norfolk,
merchandise and paseengern, Old Deium?
Bohootier Bessie Brown, fcmtta, ?Tamea
River, railroad tie?._ ?_
Barge Patapeoo. Wolf. June? River,
PORT OF VWB8T FOTNTT, MAT X 19?.
Steamer Baltimore, Courtney, Baltimore,
passengers and general cargo.
Steamer Elm City, Haynee, Mat?*ponl
River landing?, passengers and fonerai
Steamer Baltimore, Courtney, Baltimore,
ptinBengers and general cargo. __
Steamer Elm City, Haynes, Jlattapon
River landings, passengers and genera]
cargo. , /
PORT NEW-PORTNEWe, MAY ?..Ut?.
Steamer Lord Robert?, Boltlnw*?.
Schooner John Twohy, Baleni.
Schooner John Prootor, Norfolk.
PORT BBRMXTDA HUNDRED, MAY V
ARRIVED. ? ?:.\
Bohooner ?Ch?rubin, Neal, to load lumber.
WEEKLY TRADE REVIEW
Leading Manufacturing Line? Are Act??
ivo?B g Demand for Steel Products.
(By As?ooUt??4 Pnn?.)
NET5V YORK, May 1.?R, G. Dun and
Company's Weekly Re-Hew" of Trade to
?A^net? '%?%. temperatura
has stimulated the distribution of season?
able merchandise at retail, but dry goods
Jobbers and oommlsulon house? report
only a fair trade. Leading manufactur?
ing lines are aotlve exoept for ?omo hesi?
tancy at te* Ule mill?. Footwear. furn|
ture, harness and ?olo.thlng is >otlve.
Structural work I? vigpratisljr proseouted
and supplies of material van not allowed
to accumulata A special canvas? of the
white plnai situation py correspondente of
this paper show tow ?took? and high
prlcoe, although tne season'?: out wa* larga.
Meroant(le-..payment* are fairly prompt,
yet there Is lesa disposition to anticipate
payments for a cash discount a? fre?
quently occurred last year.
Railroad earnings for April were 13.3
per cent larger thin last year and 27.6
per cent, in excess of 1901. '
Dellverlos of ooke, on Other contract?
are now so large that selling frequently
occur? and so for as the fuel question
Is concerned there appears ! to be no in?
terruption. In addition to urgent railroad
demando for heavy steel. ther?! ? a steady
inquiry for atruptural shapes to bo used
In ereotlon of? new buildings, while Pipe,
mills report much new busniesa and In
agricultural .implements there Is no. lack
o? orders,' Tlriplata and wire-mills enjoy
seasonable activity. Machinery.and hard?
ware lines are well employed, and aside
from pending laibor controversies, the con?
dition of the Iron and steel Industry aa
a whole is .most satisfactory. Textile
mills have not felt'any any stimulu?' from
these conditions, althongh improvement ln
retail trade will ultimately acc?l?r?t? Job?
bing sales, whloh In turn will Imsreasa
purchases from the manufacturers.
Failure? this week In the United State?
206 against 166 last week. 218 the preced?
ing week and 228 the corresponding week
last year, ?and in Canada 13, against IE
last week, 16 the preceding week, and 17
?ast year, _ ,
BANK CLE ARI NQ S I
Table Giving Statistics for the Prlnclpyl
Cities of the Country.
(Hy Jtmoclated Pre*?,)
NEW YORK, May L-^The following ?a?
ble, compiled by tBradetreet, shows th?
bank clearing? at the principal oltles far
the woek ended April 30th, with the per?
oentage of increase or decrease com?
pared with the corresponding week last
New York $1.818.265.121, decrease MA
Boston $183,857,425, decrease 8,8.
Philadelphia $110,577,880. deorease ?.O.
St. Louts $40,741,770, decrease 7.8.
\ Pittsburg $57,611.822, incrensu 23.6.
San Francisco $30.343,41?, tnqrease 19.0.
Baltimore $21,25$,78?, deorease 6,9.
Cincinnati $2l;617,450,' Increase 18.3.
Kansas City $1D,?78.?W. increase 18.3. .
New Orleans $U,6?|),708, decrees? 4.1.
Louisville '$0.481.583, decrease 0.8,
Richmond $3,588,688, deorease 14.?.
, Washington $3.791,850, dem ease ?.?.
Savannah $9.177,803. aeorease $2.1.
Memphis $3,76?,664. Increase 42,8,
Fort Worth $34,165,820, Increase 34.S,
Atlanta $1,805.820, Increase 8.2.
? Nashville $1,091.120, Increase 24,9.
Norfolk ?1,3M,6S7, decrease 7,1,
. Augusta. Ga,, $1,044,030. lncrqaso 88.S,
Birmingham ki.2W,<H$, Increase IT?*?
Little Rock $851,036.
Knoxville $900,837, Increase ?5.?,
Macon $438,000, decrease 8.0.
Chattanooga $701,770, Increase ?T.9.
Jacksonville. Flo.. $330,791, decrease 9,$.
Totals United States $#,?$,173,783, de?
Outside of New York $706,908,612, de?
orease ,9, '
Totals Canada $46,671,790, decrease s.l.
.. . ? II ? ?
World's Visible Cotton Supply.
(Py Associated Proa?.)
NEW ORLEANS, LA., May l.-Seere
tary Hester's statement of the world's
visible supply of cotton Issued to-day
shows the total visible to bo 8,162,4???)
bale.? ?gainst ?2,242,21? lost week, and
3,6(i8,W3 last year; of this, tito total of
American cotton Is 1,978,426 against 8.065,
201 last week, and 2,?0i,.cy last year,
and of all oUier kinds, Including Egypt,
Brasil, india, eto.. l,l84,ooo against hm*
000 lost woek, ana 1,004,000 last year. Of
the world's vlslolo supply of cotton there
Is now afloat and held In Great Britain
and Continental Europe 1,845,000 against
1,004,000 last year, In Egypt 80,000 against
76.000 last year, In Inula 137,0O0 against
?M *??t yea^ and In the United Stm??
521,000 against 841,000 lasty ear,
V ? ,?' ? ' ?l
GROVE-AVENUE BAPTIST CHURCH
(Grove Avenue and Beach Street)-Rev. J.
B, HAWTHORNE, D. D? postoiv-Preoch?
Ing by the pastor at 11 A. M? Subject of
?ormoni ?No Suspension of Divine Law
In tho Salvation of Men." At 8il5 P. M.
Rev. WM. H, WHITSITT, D. ?, LL.D.,
will preach, Bible school at D:!*) A. M.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH?REV, E,
M, POTEAT. D, D? of Memorial Baptlet
Church, Philadelphia, pa,, will preach
at bor.h services, Anniversary sermon ot
Young Men's Missionary Society at night.
Bib e school at 9:80 A. M, AU made
SECOND BAPTIST ? CHURCH (COR.
nor Sixth and Main Streets)?Dr, W. it,
L. smith, pastor.r-AnjmaJ sunday
school service at U A. M. Annual servie?
at 8:16 P, M, to wie Young Men's Mission?
ary Society by Rev. J. B? HAWTHORNE,
D, D., Sunday school at 9:80 A. M,
LEiail-STRKET BAPTIST CHURCH
(corner Twenty-flfth ?swd Leigh StreetH.
on Broad-Street oar llne)-M. ASHUY
JONES, pastor.?Preaching at 11 A. M. by
Pr. J. WM. JONES, and at ? V. M. there
win be "An Evening of Music," led by
GRACI3-STREET BAPTIST CHURCH
(corner Oraco and Foushu* Streets)?Re?i\
CHARLES S. GARDNER, D. D., pas?
tor .?Broaching hy the pastor at U A- M?
Sunday school at 8:80 A. M. Anniversary
of tho Sunday school at 4 P. M. No ser?
vloe at night prayer meeting Wednes?
day at 8 P, M.
CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH (PINE
and Grace Streets)?Pastor, Or, BRU
NWR.?Prwaiihlng by the pester morning
and night Sublet L-,-?. M., "The Value
of a High Aim":. 8 ?*??, "What T$ a
Christian?'' Sunday "eohool at ?;15 A. M.
The evening eervlco will be evanirelUtlo.
Every seat freo; everybody welcome,
G. W. Branch & Co.
BANKERS and BROKERS
Member? of Ham Yet* Oettoa R**
change ?nd Chicago Beard of,. Tftd?
New York Correiponclefrt?-*
LADENBURQ, THALMANtt ?VOO
PHINCE eV WHITLKV.
Pr?vete Wire?to? BOSTON,
'" ' ?? ? n.pu.tll !
Ideal Pray??? i fill P. ?,, "Artloeal Put?
CENTfNART M. B. , CHUIWM-REV, f
W. W. LEAR, D, D., pastor.?Preaching ;.
at 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. by- the pastor, ?
Subject at night, "Future Retribution, or
the Fate of the Wlcksd." On? of th? ?-?
series on "Life After Death."
UNION-STATION ?. ? CHURCH-? ?
Rev, JOHN HANNON, t>. D., pastor.-?
Preaefhtag at 11 A. M. by Rev. OKOROg
WILEY and at ? ?, M. by the pastor.
FIRST PRESBTTERIAN CRURCM \
(Orace and Madison Street?*,?aerrlc?? >
by the Rey. ROBERT P. ICBHB, a ??, ?
pastor, at 11 A. M, and * ?? M. (
SECOND PRJJSBYTRIIIAM. CHURCH-* ?
Rev. RUSSELL CECIL.'. D, Du pastor.??
Services at 11 A. M. and 6 P, M. Sunday ;,
school at 8:46 A. M. Wednesday nlghi ,
services at 8 o'clock.
THIRD PRESBTTERTAM CHURCH.-?,
Preaching at 11 A. M. and 8 P. M. by the '
pastor, Rev, Dr, R. B. EOOLEBTON, ?
Evening, annual sermon botore the Oak? <
wood (Memorial Ansociatlon, Speolal -
? ? ? ? ?-STREET PRB8B TTERTAH ?
CHURCH-Rev. JERE WITHERSPOOH? i
Ti. D., pastor.?Residence No. Ill ?, ?
Franklin Street) "phone (Beli), No. 1894, !
Servia? every Sunday at; 11 o'clock ?. M. <
and 8 o'clock P. M. 'Sunday school ??? <
vice at 0:80 A. M? and Wednesday MgM 1
service at 6 o'clock. .1 >
CHURCH OF THE COVETfAI?T?RBV?
J. CALVIN STEWART, D. DT, jp?*tor.4.
Divine service to-morrow at If A. H,
and 8 P. M. Sunday school at t?o A. M,
Devotional servie? Wednesday at 8 P. M,
W ? S ? M ? ? ???G? PRESBTTER?A??
CHURCH (Orove Avenue and Elm
Street).?Services at 11 A. M., conduct??
ed by Rev. T. R.? ENGLISH. D. D. Sah?
ba*h sahool at 9:30. MId-wsek ' servie? ?
Tuesday at 1:16 P. M. Cord)?) welcome t?
all ? i
THE MONUMENTAL CHUROS
(Broad Street, below Twelfth^-R??. ^?
E, EVANS, D. I>., Rector.?Holy commun?
Ion 8 A. M.? morning aarvio? 11 A. M.,
afternoon 5 o'clock.
TH? CHURCH OF THB HOLY COM?
FORTER (Orove Ayenue, corner Rolan?
Street)?Rev. JOHN H. DICKINSON,
Rectorcr-Servleee every Su.nday,. Morn?
Ing prayer at 11 o'cfeVk, afternoon at I
o'clock. Holy communion at 11 ef ol?e&
the first Sunday In mob. month, gundayj
?P&aol at ?.30 o'olooii,
CHURCH (corner of Seventh and Grec
Street?).?Service? Sunday at U A. M. am
8il5 p. M., eonduoted by the "a?t?jr, Rev]
CAREY B. MORGAN. 8unday ?ohool
meets at 6:30 A, M. Christian Bndaavof
Society meet? In lectwerroem at 7:80 ?
M. Seats' free and a cordial welcome ni
tended ?to all, especially etranger? and
those who bave ?,? qfcurph home.:
CHURCH (Marshall between Graham *n4
Hancock)?Rev. ?, H, MELTON pastor,-?
Preaching Sunday at 11 A. M. and 8. P, ?
M. Sunday sohool at 9:80 A. M Christian
Endeavor Society at 1 ?? M. Mid-wee?
prayer meeting Wednesday at IP. M,
'FIRST ENGLISH LUTHERAN (8EV*
enth Street between Broad and Orace)-.
Rev, C A. MARKS, pastor.?Services a?
U A. M. and 8 P. XL Wednesday at 8 P. M.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST. SCI.
ENTtST.?Service Sunday morniiitr 11:16.
Subjeot, "Adam and Fallen Man." Wed?
nesday evening meeting 8:80. No. 1201
Grove Avenue. All are Invited?
FRIENDS' MEETING HOUSE (CLAY
Street near First).?Minister MILLS a .?
JlAlFORD will hold meetings tp.-morrow
at 11 A, M. and. 8 p. M, Publio cordiali^
PREACHING AT MARSHALL HAL*
(S605 EJ, Broad Street)? to-morr?w at 1 '
?o'clock'. Subject, "Restitution of *\\
Things.'' Come ?nd beer tn? unadul?
SUNDAY SEASIDE 0UTIN6S
VIA Q, ?? O, RY.
NEWPORT NEWS, OLD POINT?
OCEAN VIEW AND NORFOLK, ,
S 1.00, GAPE HENRY AND
VIRGINIA BEACH, $1,25
H ROUND TRIP,
Commencing ne*t Sunday, Mar- M
thee? popular outings will be inauga?
rated, running every Sunday until tall,
Two special fast train? leave Rich*
mond 8:30 A. M. and 9;C0 A. M? partos?
ciars attached. 8:30 A. M, train for Buck'
roe, Old Point, Ocean View and. Norfolk,
via Ocean View, 0?0? ?. M. train. fof
Newport News. Old Point and Norfolk,
Returning, leave Norfolk (OcMn VI??*
Railway) 7 it? p. M.; QeeanView ?:8?
?, M., and Old Point 8|15 p.' M., arriving'
luenmond lOiW p. M. Ticket also good,
returning on Chesapeake and Ohio train'
Waving Norfolk 4?00 P. M?. Old Point 4i^
p, M., and Newport Newa 4:65,P, M. '
Pasaenger? for Cape Heary and Vlw
ulula. Beach handled on Cheaapeakt
Transit oaj-s, new eleotrlo Un?, runalng
every half hour, Norfolk to Cap? Henry
and Virginia Beaoh. A dallghtful rid?
alaner the coast In full view of the?ocean.?
Moat attractive and delightful Sund??
outing? ?0 far arranged via the Chea?/
psake and Ohio to tha ??aside resort??
SUGAR CANE GROWERS' CON
Macon, Q*., May 8lh to 8th?
For this occasion th? AUantlo Coas?
Lin? will sell ticket? from point? on It?
Une to Macon, Q??., and return at rut,
of on? fare, plus twenty-five centsj tlckv
eta on sale May 4th and 0th, with tina)
return limit May 1,0th. ?hi? i? the quick-.
eat and most comfortable route to ?a*
con. Through Pullman Sleeping Cars;
with dlning-oar service. For full Infor?
mation apply to at'onts, or
C, a CAMPBELL,
Division Passenger Agent,
No. 838 East Main St., Rlohmond, Va,
SOUTHERN BAPTIST CONVEN?.
Savannah, G?., May 7-14, 1999,
For this occasion tha Atlantic Coast
Una will ?eil ticket? to Savannah. Ofc,
end return from Richmond, fit,.*); fro?
Petersburg, 114.(9, plus ? oenUt ticket? M
sale May 4th, 6th, at? and 7th, final limit
May 30th, except under certain cond?
tloiiH extension of final limit can be
obtained until Jun, lit. Tul* Is th? siulok
est and most comfbrtabl? route te ?ava*?'
nah; through Pullman Sleeping'and'DUj?
Ing Cars, . Por Pullman accommodation?
and full information, apply to any agset
of the company; or
O. 8. CAMPRHLL.
?lvieton Pa??engsr Agenti, '