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The morning news. [volume] (Savannah, Ga.) 1887-1900, April 07, 1888, Image 7

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SAVANNAH MARKETS.
w£eki.y R*poar.
OFFICE OF THE MORNING NEWS, I
Savannah, Ga., April 6, 1886. f
Gknbrai. Remarks - There waa little or no
variation from previous reports with respect to
business in the tenoral market during the past
•Reek and in pretty much all its departments
the situation has remained practically the same
with no noteworthy features in any. The distri
bution of supplies has hee in moderate volume
,nd but few orders are being received outs ide of
the usual requirements. Interior buyers show
more of a disposition to hold off for the present,
and there is but a very light reassorlment busi
ness going on, owing to the season’s backward
ness. The present weather, should it
continue, it is expected will no doubt
gtir up consumers and stimulate the
trade in the spring and summer goods. In gro
ceries there is little or no change from that of
the previous weeks’ report, and while travelers
are pretty steady on the roads there is little in
the character of the orders coming in to en
courage yte average jobber, or reflect
any immediate improvement in trade,
the movement being confined to the
staple articles of consumption and
for goods to meet actual wants. Dry goods
orders are reported in very moderate numbers,
the demand for spring goods being pretty well
covered there is no new business, nor will there
he until buyers are forced to meet the require
ments of warmer weather. In all other branch
t. no material change is apparent and in tone
remains about the same as for some time past.
There were no price changes of importance, and
most commodities continue in buyers’ favor.
Collections are very slow. Money is moderately
easy. Domestic exchange easy, with foreign
dull. Securities are lifeless. The following re
view of the weeks, business will show the tone
and the latest closing quotations of the differ
ent markets to dav.
Naval Stores—The market for spirits turpen
tine was dull, and prices were slightly easier at
a small decline There was a very moderate
request and a light business doing. The total
sales for the week were about 600 casks, with
values at the close tic. lower than a week ago.
Rosin—The market was very irregular and un
settled, and prices fluctuated to a considerable
extent, although at the close showed quite an ad
vance in the whole list. There was a fair de
mand, which was freely met. The total sales
for the week were about 10,000 barrels. In
another column will be found a weekly compara
tive statement of receipts and exports from the
beginning of the season to date, and for the
same period last year, showing the 6tocks on
band and on shipboard not cleared, together
with the official closing quotations.
Rice—The situation in this branch of the
trade is practically unchanged. The orders
appear unimportant in volume although buy
ers are inspecting samples to some extent.
There is considerable competition in the Western
markets with the foreign article, particularly in
ti e common and medium qualities, which re
stricts trade in domestic. The sales for the
week were about 600 barrels.
The following are the official quo
tations of the Board of Trade. Small job lots
are held at higher:
Fair 4%@5
Good 6U
Prime sJfj @6
Rough-
Country lots [email protected] 10
Tidewater $1 [email protected] 30
1 otto \ —The market was very dull throughout
last week and business quite unsatisfactory.
There was a pretty full stock offering, but
buyers apparently lacked orders or were hold
ing off in anticipation of lower prices, the in
creased receipts giving strength to the latter
position. Holders, however, as a rule, were not
disposed to make concessions, although buyers
gained a little in the matter of price on the
week's business. The total sales for the week
were 628 bales. The following are the official
closing spot quotations of the Cotton Exchange:
Middling fair 10 1-16
Good middling 9 11-16
Middling 9 7 16
Low middling 9 1-16
Good ordinary 8 9-16
Ordinary 7 15-16
•S>a rs'ands. —The receipts for the week up to
4 p. m.. as reported by factors, were only seven
teen bac-. ihe sales for the same time were
9*2 bac-s. The market as quiet and prices com
ps rati vil.v easier, an i holders to effect sales were
obliged to make considerable concessions. The
above business was on the basis of quotations
al hough the common grades, if wanted, would
1 a e to be sold at much lower figures. The bet
ter qualities are more firmly held:
Common Georgia and Florida 19
Medium 90
Medium fine 21 @2l
Fine 21%®,22
Extra fine [email protected]
Choice [email protected]
The receipts of cotton at this port from all
sources the past week were 4.231 bales of up
land and 17 bales sea island, against 1,157
bales of upland, and 55 bales sea island last
year.
The particulars of the receipts have been as
follows: Per Central railroad. 2.571 bales up
land; per Savannah, Florida and Western rail
way, 1,411 bales upland and 10 bales sea island;
per Savannah river steamers. 285 bales upland
and 2 bales sei island; per carts. 2 bales up
land : per Florida steamers. 5 bales sea Island;
per Charleston and Savannah railway, 12 bales
upland.
The exports for the week were 5,379 bales of
upland an 1 177 bales sea island, moving as fol
lows: to New York, 2,430 bales upland; to Bal
timore, 1,3-15 bales upland and 100 bales sea
Island; to l bilad jlphia, 40 bales upland, to
Charleston 8 baies upland; to Boston I,ls6bales
upland and 77 bales sea i hand: burned 200 bales
upland; home manufactured 201 liales upland.
The atock on hand to-day was 25,171 bales up
land and 2,324 bales sea Island, against 5,711
bales upland and 1,087 bales sea island last year.
. Comparative Statement of N et Receipts, Exports and Stocks of Cotton to the Following Places
to Latest Dates.
a ... . . — —. .
| SUnk on
Received since Exported since Skpt. 1, 1887. ! hand and on (
ports. Sept. 1. . - [ Shipboard.
Great l O'th h"n\ Total \C'sticise !
1887-88 | 188(1-87 Britain. Fraiure. \ Forts. Fore up l Forts. 1888. j 1887
Nufc Orleans April Cj 1,40,31i 677,108 ]4,4%2 264,993! 957,983 335,6611 198.891
Mobile April 6 900,7771 210.82S 63,488 63,488 140.347 33,216! 4.938
!Florida April 6 16,961 *2,8351 3,446i j 3,446 13,515
!Texas April fl| #39,470 ! 082,8791 226.985! 4,0941 81.380! 3t2,60t< 280,448 10.011 > 39.265
J Upland April 6' 807.678 765,066 144,017! 19.450 237,973 394,44" 399,251i 25.174 3.714
BXI van nan )Bea ..April 6 22,907 97,240 1,331 30 27. 1,386 2(1,205 j 2,317, 1,087
i Upland ...April 6 407,359 381,700| 69.910i 25,843: 173,774| 268. 727( 110,491! 16,1731 2.691
i*tea Is’d March 30 7.197 7,774 1.5251 ...J LSS 5.6271 267 1,525
North Carolina April 0 168,884! 133,5-8 TO.SOO 6,395 , 88,652 181,8531 43,696 4.225 2.471
Virginia April 6 914,063! 835,736 , 429,417 ' 4,474 433,891! 183,621 13,940 11 145
New York -April 6 81.643 81,00 42,,585 29,. Ml 177,348 631.484 271.08.1 219.659
■Jlher ports April 6. 230,026 ! 269,416 292.998] 1,806 38.769 333J2i5 41,1-1 35.558
Total to dote 16,137.304! 2,350,130) 345,02] j 1,114,811 3,099,962) 1,461,179 645.914
i Total to date in 1887 , ( 5,685.733, | j j j J. , 601,541
CONROUDATBD OOTrnN STATEMENT FOR THE WIEE
ENOINO APRIL 8. 1888.
all U. S. porta this week 36,912
JL* year 29.M2
receipts to date 5,1.37,801
lAt year 5,077,393
“Port* for this week t7,W,
oame week last year.. 4.3,467
Total exports to date .3,888.193
if* year 3,980,327
stocks at all ITnitod States ports 643.241
*a**t year 504,544
® r cks at all interior towns 188,397
lest year 56,792
ft-cksat Liverpool 908,000
lest year ; 976,000
American afloat for Great Britain 85,000
vear. 131.000
Comparative Cotton Statement
Or Gaos Receipts, Exports akp Stole on Hand, April 6, 1888,
AND POR THE SAME TIME LAST YEAR.
1888. 1887.
> Seo I Sea I
island. [ Upland Island. | Upland
Stock on hand Sept. 1 575 1 6,818 1,149 4,804
Received this week 17; 4,281 5T. | 1,157
Received previously 23,823 ; 808,166 27,141 757,877
Total 23,915 819,265 28,445 768,388
Exported this week 177 1 5,379 498, 3,617
Exported previously 81,411 786,712 26. Ilk 754,007
Total 21,591 T 94.0l 26,6561 757,624
Stock, on hand and on ship
board April 6 2,324 25.174 1,687 ! 5,714
Movement or Cotton at Interior Points,
giving receipts and shipments for the week end
ing April 6,1888. and stock on hand to-night, and
for the same time last year:
/—Week ending April 6, 1888.--
Receipts. Shipments. Stocks.
Augusta 823 631 23,007
Columbus 230 1,215 6,105
Rome 75 105 2,9 fl
Macon 350 134 3.381
Montgomery 132 45 8,294
Selma 120 221 3,306
Memphis 2,600 9,791 88,1.0
Nashville 87 129 6,274
Total 4,417 12,271 138558
.—Week ending April 8, 1887.--,
Receipts. Shipments. Stock.
Augusta 283 947 9,149
Columbus 152 946 3,542
Rome 27 148 225
Macon 35 1,452 844
Montgomery 107 71 1,022
Selma 61 159 1.190
Memphis.... 2,449 7,467 38,272
Nashville 358 318 1,725
Total 3,472 11,608 55,969
THE FOLLOWINO STATEMENT SHOWS THE NET RE
CEIPTB AT ALL PORTS FOR THE WEEKS ENDING
APRIL 6 AND MARCH 30, AND FOR THIS WEEK
LAST tear:
This Last T.cist
Week. Week. Year.
Galveston 3.461 2.217 809
New Orleans 12.740 16,653 13,628
Mobile 466 640 519
Savannah 4,313 3,216 1,221
Charleston 1,538 1,410 706
Wilmington 238 280 212
Norfolk 1,797 1,160 4,143
New York 5,726 1,382 2,211
Various 6,683 6,488 8,183
Total 38,912 33,396 29,832
LIVERPOOL MOVEMENT FOR THE WEEK ENDING
APRIL 6, 1888, AND FOR THE CORRESPONDING
weeks or 1887 and 1886:
1888, 1887. 1886.
Sales for the week . 44,000 56,000 8),000
Kxporters took 4,000 45,000 2,400
Speculators took ... 2,100 F.300 9,000
Total stock 908,000 978,000 675,000
Of which American. 673,000 802,000 494,000
T'limportsfor week. 72,000 88,000 50,000
Of which American. 42,000 71.000 32.000
Actual exports 18,800 23,300 16,800
Amount afloat 159,000 209,000 202,000
Of which American. 86,000 131,000 135,000
Price 5 5-i6d 5%d 5 1-lCd
Visible Scpply of Cotton.—Below we give
the table of risible supply, as made up by cable
and telegraph for the Financial and Commer
cial Chronicle to March 30. The continental
stocks, as well as those for Great Britaia and the
afloat, are this week's returns, and consequently
all the European figures are brought down to
Thursday evening. But to make the totals the
complete figures for March 30 we add the item of
exports from the United States, including in it
the exports of Friday only:
* 1388, 1887.
Stock at Liverpool 868,000 959,000
Stock at London 21,000 14,000
Total Great Britain stock 889,000 973,000
Stock at Hamburg 4,000 8,200
Stock at Bremen 47,900 40,000
Stock at Amsterdam 20,000 24,000
Stock at Rotterdam 400 400
Stock at Antwerp 700 1,400
Stock at Havre 171,000 239,0fX)
Stock at Marseilles 3,000 5.000
Stock at Barcelona 73,000 46,000
Stock at Genoa 5,000 6,000
Stock at Trieste 5,000 11,000
Total continental stocks 330,000 376,000
Total European stocks... . . 1.219,(XX) 1,349.000
India cotton afloat for Europe. 205,(XX) 250,000
American cotton afloat for Eu
rope 235,000 420,000
Egypt, Brazil, etc., afloat for
Eurhpe 38,000 51.000
Stock in United States ports .. 708,675 541,192
Stock in U. S. interior towns.. 245,601 121.932
United States exports to-day.. 5,720 24,714
Total visible supply 2,656,596 2.756,838
Of the above, the totals of American and other
descriptions are as follows:
American —
Liverjiool stock 618,000 777,000
Continental stocks 215,000 280,000
American afloat for Europe... 235,000 420,000
United States stock 708,075 541.192
United States interior stocks . 215,601 121.932
United States exports to-day .. 5,920 23,714
Total American 2,087,596 2,163,323
Total East India, etc 569,000 593, (XX)
Total visible supply 2,656.596 2,756,838
The imports into continental ports this week
have been 40.000 bales.
The above figures indicate a decrease in the
cotton in sight to date of 100.242 bales as com
pared with the same date of 1887. a decrease of
102.283 bales as compared with the correspond
ing date of 1386. and an increase of 18,813 bales
as compared with 1885.
India Cotton Movement.—The following is
the Bombay statement for the week* and year,
bringing the figures down to March 29:
BOMBAY RECEIPTS AND SHIPMENTS FOR FOUR
YEARS.
Shipments this week—
Great Britain. Continent. Total.
1888 ’ 33,000 33,000
life 22,000 27,000 49,000
1886 3,000 ’3,000 16,000
1885 9.000 25,000 34. W
Shipments since Jan. 1—
Great Britain. Continent. Total.
1888 69.000 246,000 317.000
1887 93,000 256,000 342.000
1886 94,000 243,000 .337,000
1885 67.000 182,000 249.000
Receipts— This meek. Since Jan. 1.
1888 60,000 .’>85,000
1887 74.000 614,000
1386 52,000 571.000
1885 40.000 375.000
According to the foregoing, Bombay appears
to show a decrease compared with last year in
the week's receipts of 14,’XXl bales, and a decrease
in shipments of !6.0m hales, and the shipments
since Jan. 1 show a decrease of 32,000 baies.
FINANCIAL.
Money Market—Money Is easy and in good
demand.
Domestic Exchange—Easy Banks and
bankers are buying sight draft* at (4 per cent
premium and selling at % per cent, premium.
Fonr-iON Exchange/-The market is dull.
Commercial demand, $4 87; sixty days
84 85%: ninetv days, $4 81%; franc*. Pari* and
Havre, commercial, sixty days, $6 2U%; Swiss.
J 5 2it,; marks, sixty days, 95 3-16.
Securities- The market Is very quiet, with
only a limited demand for Investment securi
ties.
stocks and bonds.
State Bonds — Bid. Asked.
New Georgia 4!4 per cent bonds . 106 100)4
Georgia new 6s, IHB9, .January and
July coupons 101 101%
State of Georgia gold quarterfies 106 107
Georgia Smith's, maturity 1896. .117 119
City Bonds— ■
Atlanta 6 per cent 108 114
Atlanta 7 per cent 118 121
Augusta 7 per cent 113 115
Augusta 6 per cent 109 112
Columbus 5 per cent 98 101
Macon 6 per cent 108 110
New Savannah 5 per cent, quar
terly, July IOOK 101
New Savannah 5 per cent, quar
terly. May coupon* 101 101%
Railroad Bonds —
6avannah. Florida and Western
Railroad general mortgage
bond*. per cent interest cou
pon* . . 112 114
Atlantic and Gulf first mortgage
consolidated 7 percent, coupon*
January and July, maturity
Cent ral consolidated mortgage 7
per cent, coupons January and
July, maturity 1893 109% 110%
Georgia Railroad 6a 109 118
Charlotte. (lolumbia and Augusta
first mortgage 109% 111
Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
second mortgage 110 112
Mobile and Girard, second mort
gage Indorsed 8 per cent, cou
pon* Jan'a**v and July, maturi-
THE MORNING NEWS: SATURDAY, APRIL 7, 1888.
ty 1832. ex-interest 103 103%
Marietta and North Georgia first
mort gage 6 per cent and interest 100 101
Montgomery and Eufaula first
mortgage indorsed 6 per cent.. 108 109%
Western Alabama second mort
gage indorsed 8 per cent, cou
pons October, maturity 1890 .106 107
South Georgia and Florida in
dorsed ll7 118
Bouth Georgia and Florida sec
ond mortgage 114 116
Ocean Steamship 6 percent bonds.
guaranteed by Central Railroad 103% 104
Gainesville, Jefferson and South
ern Railroad, first mortgage,
guaranteed 116 117
Gainesville, Jefferson and South
ern, not guaranteed 11l 112
Gainesville, Jefferson and South
ern. second mortgage, guaran
teed 110 in
Columbus and Rome, first in lore
ed 6s 106 107
Columbus and Western 6 per cent
first guarantee,! 108 110
Augusta and Knoxrilte railroad 7
per cent first mortgage bonds.. 110% 111%
City and Suburban Railroad, first
mortgage 7 per cent bonds 107 108
Railroad Stocks—
Augusta and Savannah, 7 per cent
guaranteed 132 134
Central common . 115% 116%
Georgia common 200 203
Southwestern, 7 per cent, guaran
teed 128 129
Central, 6 per cent certificates, ex
interest 101 101%
Atlanta and West Point railroad
stock 109 110
Atlanta and West Point 6 percent
certificates, ex-interest 102 103
Bank Stocks —
Southern Bank of the State of
Georgia . 200 202
Merchants’ National Bank 162 165
Savannah Bank and Trust Com
pany 98 98
National Bank of Savannah 120 122
The Oglethorpe Savings and Trust
Company 115 116
Citizens’ Bank 94 96
Gas Stocks —
Savannah Gas I-ight stock 18% 19%
Mutual Gas Light 15 20
Factory Bonos —
Augusta Factory 6s 105 110
Sibley Factory 6s 102 103
Enterprise Factory 6s 103 106
Factory Stocics—
Eagle and Phenix Manufactur
ing Company 109 113
Augusta Factory 11l 113
Graniteville Factory 149 165
Langley Factory 106% 109
Enterprise Factory Common 50 55
Enterprise Factory, preferred .. 100 101
J. P. King Manufacturing Com
pany . 100 104
Sibley Manufacturing Company .100 102
Naval Stores. -The receipts for the past
week have been 901 barrels spirits turpentine
and 7,002 barrels rosin. The exports were 567
barrels spirits turpeniiue and 11,283 liarrels rosin,
moving as follows: To New York, 5 barrels
spirits turpenrine and 1.945 barrels rosin; to Bal
timore, 166 barrels spirits turpentine and 1,139
barrels rosin; to Boston, 276 barrels spirits tur
pentine and 63 barrels rosin; to Pooteeloff llnr
nor, 3,900 liarrels rosin; to Trieste, 120 barrels
spirits turpentine an t 4,226 liarrels rosin. The
following are the Board of Trade quotations;
Rosin—A, B. C, D, Band Fsl 02%, GBl 05, H
?! 10, I $1 15, K SI 35. M $1 62%, N 82 20,
window glass 82 45, water white $3 00. Spirits
turpentine—regulars 86%c.
Receipts , Shipments and Stocks from April 1,
1888, to date , and to the corresponding date
last year:
. 1883——, , 1887
Spirits. Rosin. Spirits. Rosin.
On band April 1.. 3,670 66.654 2,543 77,408
Rec'd this w eek.. 901 7,002 2,093 7.609
Rac'd previously 482 2,798
Total _4,571 78,636 5,118 87,810
Shipments: Foreign—
London... 500 5,469
Marseilles .... 3,735
Pooteeloff Harbor. 3,900
Trieste 120 4,226
( loasticise —■
Baltimore 166 1,159 49 144
Boston 276 53 215 223
Philadelphia 117
New York 5 1,945 665 5,235
Interior towns 301 60
Total shipments.. 567 11,283 1,817 14,921
Stock on hand and
on shipboard
April 6 4,004 62,373 3,271 72,889
Bacon—Market steady: demand good; smoked
clear rib sides. B%c; shoulders, 7e; dry salted
clear rib sides, 7%c; long dear, 7%c; bellies,
7%c; shoulders, 6%e; hams, 18c.
Bagging and Ties—Market quiet. We quote:
Bagging, 2% Ihs. B®B%c; 2 lbs, 7!4®7%c; 1%
lbs, [email protected], according to brand and quantity.
Iron ties $1 20 per bundle, according to brand
and quantity. Bagging and ties in retail lots a
fraction liigner.
Bitter—Market higher; Goshen, , [email protected]; gilt
edge, [email protected]; creamery, 28®80c.
Cabbage Supply light; native and Florida,
$2 [email protected] 75 per barrtvl.
Cheese—Market steady; fair demand. We
quote, [email protected]
Coffee—The market is higher. 5Ve quote:
Fancy, 18%c; choice, 17%c; prime, 16%e; fair,
15%e: ordinary, i4c; common, 13%c.
Dried Fruit—Apples, evaporated, 10%c;
common, 7%c. Peaches, peeled, 22c4mnpeeled,
"(a7c. Currants, 7c. Citron, 25c.
Dry Goods The market is strong, with a ten
dency to advance; st-'ck full; demand good.
We quote Prints, 4%®7c; Georgia brown
shirting. 34. sc; 7-8 do, 6c: 4-4 brown sheet
ing. 7c; white osnaburgs, 9%c; checks, 6%@
7c; yarns, 85c for best makes: brown drillings,
*%®B%c.
Fish—Lufht demand on account of high
pri'-es. We quote full weights; Mackerel No
1. 810 00; No. 3. half barrels, nominal, $7 UO®
7 30; No. 2, $8 50. Herring—No. 1,22 c; scaled,
25c. Cod, [email protected]
Fruit—lemons—Demand fair We quote:
$3 25®3 50. Apples Northern Baldwins, nomi
nally $4 75. Oranges, Florida, supply light;
selling at $3 [email protected] 75.
Flour—Market firm; demand moderate.
We quote: Extra, s4"[email protected] 10; fancy. $4 75®
5 00; choice patent, $5 26®5 75; family, $4 40®
4 50.
Grain—Corn- Market firm; demand light.
We quote: White com, job lots, *4c; carload
lot*, 72c; mixed, job lots, 72c; oarlnad lots, 70c.
Gats steady: demand good. We quote: Mired
oats, 46c; carload lots. 44c. Bran, $l3O. Meal,
70c. Grist, p*r bushel, 80c.
Hav—Morkct very firm, with a fair demand;
stock ample, W* quote, lob lota: Western
$1 10; carload iota, slo2>s; Eastern, none;
Western, none.
Hidks, Wool, Etc.—Hides- Market very
weak, tendency to docline; receipts light; dry
flint, 10c; salted. 8c; dry butcher, 7c. Wool
nominal: receipts light; prime, in bale®, 3%:;
burry, 8($ 15c. Wax, Iftc. Tallow, 3<Q;4c. Deer
skins, flint, 25c; salted, 20c. Otter skius, 50c&
$4 00.
I no*— Market firm; Swede, 4*4<&sc; refined.
2%c.
Card—Market steady; in tierces,
501 b tins. 744(^8140.
Lime. Cat/ in eh Plaster and Cement- Ala
barna lump lime is in fair demand, and is sell
ing at $1 30 iter barrel; Georgia, $1 25 p**r bar
rel; calcined plaster, $1 85 per barrel; hair, 4c;
HoiV'ndale cement, $150; Portland cements,
$2 50Q1 00.
Liquors Full stock; steady demand. Pour
bon, $1 50&5 60; rye, $1 50<?£6 00; rectified, $1 00
(£1 35. Ales unchanged and in fair demand.
Nails—Marset firm; fair demand. We quote:
3d, $3 *0; 4d and sd, (S 43; 6d. $2 90; Bd, $2 66;
lOd to OOd, $2 40 per keg.
Nuts—Almonds-Tarragona, 19d$$0c: Ivlcas,
17® 10c; walnuts, French, 15c; Naples. 16c; pe
cans, lj>c; Brazil, 10c; filberts, 10c; cocoanuts,
Baracoa, $3 QOfib-l 25 per 100.
Oils Market firm: demand good. Signal,
45c; West Virginia black, U(frl.oc: lard, 62c;
headlight, 15c; kerosene, water white,
1344 c; neatsfoot, 0 *r&Hoc: machinery, 25(g$30c;
linseed, raw. fVle; boiled, 63c; mineral seal. 16c;
fireproof, l#c. homeligbt, 18c.
Onions Northern, per barrel, nominally $5 50
<&6tM; crates. S3OO
Potato's Northern eating, $3 00<253 25;
Scotch sacks $3 25.
Pea * - hollowing are prices asked by dealers:
New crop in fair supply and moderate demand;
clay peas, $1 23; whippoorwill, $125; red rip
per*. $1 26; bloc leave, $1 T 5; white crowd
♦rs. $1 - buying at the fol
lowing prices: Cow peas, mixed, 75c; clay, 90c;
speckled, 90c.
Prunes Turkish, 7c; French, 124 c.
Raisins— Demand light; market steady. \ay
ers, $2 65 per box; London layers, new', $-3 00
p**r bo*
Salt—The demand is moderate and the mar
ket Is quiet; carload lots, 65c fob; Job lots 75
tffrOOc*
Shot—Drop, $1 50; buck. $1 75
firriAß - The market is steady; cut loaf. 7s*o;
standard A, extra C, •4<iA , '4c; yellow C,
6c; granuiat *J, 74c; powdered, 7J4c.
Syrup - Florida unu Georgia dull at
the market is quiet for sugarhouse at
Cuba straight goods, 2*o in hogsheads; sugar
house molaesen. Ith^JV.
Tobacco—Market dull; demand moderate.
We quote: bmoking, *6o®sl 25: chew ing. com
mon, sound. 25<%30c; fair, medium, 38
<a,:o; bright, v%75c; fine fancy, extra
fine, 90c(j$$l 10; bright navies, 46g575c; dark
navies, 40^50c.
Lumber--Coastwise demand is still improv
ing, and indtoaion* point to large consumption
and continued improvement in demand For
eign demand in fairly active. No change in
prices. We quote fob:
Ordinary >* sl2 25*516 00
DlflV.ib ... Ift 0&i*l 90 I
Flooring boards 16 00®2t 50
Shipstuff AT 5O
Timber -Market dull and nominal. We quote:
7)10 fet average $ 9 OOtfJll 00
800 44 “ 10 (XX&ll 00
IKX) 44 “ .. 11 OO
1,000 44 44 12 00® 14 00
Shipping timber in the raftr—
-700 feet average 3 6 00A 7 00
800 44 " 7 00uA 8 00
900 41 44 8 00(5 9 00
1,000 ‘ 4 9 00(510 (X)
Mill timber $1 below’ these figures.
FREIGHTS.
Dumber By sail -Tonnage for coastwise
business is in active demand, with very few’ ar
rivals, which are readily placed at outside
figures and quick loading. Freight limits are
$5 00®6 50 from t-his aud the near Georgia ports
to the Chesapeake ports. Philadelphia, New
York. Sound ports and eastward. Timber. 50c
(&$1 00 higher than lumber rates To the West
Indies .and windward, nominal; to South
America, $lB 00; to Sramsh and Medi
terranean ports, SJI 00<$12On; to United King
dom for orders, timber, 27<j$28s; lumber, I*3 15s.
Steam To New York, $6 00; to Philadelphia,
$6 iXI; to Boston, $7 (X).
Naval Storks Nominal. Foreign -Cork.etc.,
for orders, and, or 4s IVsd; Adriatic,
rosin. 3s; Genoa, rosin, 2s UHfd. Coastwise-
Steam To Boston, 45c on rosin. on spirits;
to New York, rosin 30c, spirits 80c; to Phila
delphia, rosin 30c, spirits 80c; to Baltimore,
rosin 30c, spirits 70c. Coastwise quiet.
Cotton-By steam —The market is very dull.
Liverpool via New York # lb 7 32d
Liverpool via Baltimore y ib 13 64d
Liverpool via Boston $ 1h 7 321
Antwerp via New York lb 17 ♦ 4<l
Havre via New York $ 1b
Bremen via New York lb &*■•
Bremen via Baltimore 55c
Reval via New* York 1b 25 64d
Genoa via New York $ lb 2:1-64 i
Amsterdam via New York 67Ue
Boston T* bale $ 1 25
Sea island 4** bale 1 09
New York W Kale .. 1 09
Sea island bale 1 00
Philadelphia bale 1 (X)
Sea island $) bale 1 09
Baltimore 18 hale 1 50
Providence $ bale 1 75
Rice-By steam
New York V barrel. $ 50
barrel v 50
Baltimore barrel 50
Boston barrel T 9
Vegetables— By steam—By special contract:
To New York. Philadelphia, Baltimore and Bos
ton, standard crates, 20c; standard barrels, 4<V.
Without contract: Standard crates, 35c; stan
dard barrels, 75c.
COUNTRY PRODUCE.
Grown fowls $ nair $ 65 (ft 75
Chickens. l A to % grown 35 ft 50
Ducks $ pair 66 ft 9il
Geese $ pair 75 ft\ 25
Turkeys $ pair 2 00 50
Turkeys, uressed, slb 15 ft 18
Eggs, country, dozen . 13 (ft 17
Peanuts Fancy h. p. Va. Ib. . 51*7.n
Peanuts Hand picked -fR tb -
Peanuts—Ga. rmshel, nominal 75 @lOO
Sweet potatoes, yel. yams bush 63 (ft 75
Potatoes, white yams $ bushel . 40 ft .50
Poultry—Market for chickens overstocked;
turkeys scarce and wanted
Egos—Market firm, with a full supply
ami light demand.
Peanuts Fair stock ’demand moderate.
Sugar—Georgia and Florida nominal; none in
market.
Honey No demand; nominal.
Sweet Potatoes— In good demand; receipts
light.
SAVANNAH MARKET.
OFFICE OF THE MORNING NEWS,)
Savannah, Ga., April 6,4 p. m. (
Cotton— The market continues very dull and
to some extent nominal. The total sales for
the day were 69 bales. On "Change at the
opening call, at 10 a. m., the market was re
ported dull and unchanged, but with no sales.
At the second call, at 1 p. m., it was dull, the
sales being 69 bales. At the third and last
call, at 4 p. m., it closed dull and unchanged,
but with no further sales. The following are the
official closing spot quotations of the Cotton
Exchange:
Middling fair 10 1 16
Good middling 9 11 16
Middling 9 7-16
Low middling, 9 1 16
Good ordinary 8 9 16
Ordinary 7 15-16
Rice -The market was very quiet and un
changed The for the day were 102 bar
rels. At the Board of Trade the market was
reported quiet at the following official quota
tions. Small job lots are held at
higher.
Fair 4%<&ft
Good 5Vr
Prime s£fr<&o
Rough-
Tide water $1 15©1 30
Country lots 95(&1 10
Naval Stores The market for spirits turpen
tine was quiet and easier. The sales for the
day were 53 casks, of which 20 casks were
regulars at 36V$c, and 33 casks of which were
regulars at 86V4C. At the Board of Trade on the
opening call the market was reported steady
at for regulars. At trie closing call it
was steady at 36V£c for regulars. Rosin- The
market was quiet and steady. The sales for
the day were 981 barrels. At the Board of
Trade on the first call the market was reported
firm, with sales of 150 barrels at the follow
ing quotations: A. B. C, D. E and Fsl o*>V£, <;
$1 05. H $1 10. I $1 15. K $1 35, M $1 62U, N
$2 20. window glass $2 45, water white S3OO.
At the last call it was unchanged, with further
sales of 80 barrels.
MARKETS BY TELEGiiAPH.
FINANCIAL.
New York, April 6. noon.—Stocks active and
strong. Money easy at 26t3 |>er cent. Ex
change—long. $4 85(//',4 short, $4
4h 7. State bonds neglected. Government bonds
dull hut steady.
Erie 2454 Richm’d ft W.Pt.
Chicago A North . 107*4 Terminal 21***
lake Shore K9‘,4 Western Uuion... 74%
Nor l. AW\ pref. 45)4
sp. m. Exchange dull but steady. Money
easy at 2fr3 per cent., closing offered af ‘J
Sub-Treasury balances Coin. $131.039,000. cur
rency. sl2.4Government bonds dull but
firm to strong; four per cents 124; four and a
a half per oente 103)4. State bonds steady
The stock market was more active to day,
and for the second time this week approxi
mated a business of half a million shares; at lb**
same time the tone was strong throughout and
prices steadily advanced, the lowest price*
being made in the first half hour and the highest
in the last, Anal gains ranging up to nearly 3
fKr cent. The passage of the bond bill by the
Senate was the principal stimulant to specula
tion, the number of outside buying orders un
d*Tgoing a marked Increase, while tbo steady
buying and advance gave rise to the imnriwsmn
that some powerful lund was under the rise
The temper of the room at the first was only
moderately bullish, an t cliques and insiders
rather discouraged any further advance, but
the current was t**> strong for them and thy
afterward joined in tha movement. The news
was not specially bullish, but Cnic&go sent tel**
grams of a more hopeful tone, ana were
not without their influence. The advance was
slow and steady and gained force athe day
wore along, while the activity increased jn pro
portion. There was little or no excitement, e\
cept in Rending, in which transactions were
again extremely heavy. St. Paul was also very
active, but its fluctuations we •• comparatively
narrow until late in the dav. The market was
active and strong at the opening, the gains ex
tending to )4 per cent., and the list continued to
move up. under the lead of Union Pacific,
throughout the first hour. Then* was then a
slight sct*aok. and the market became more
quiet, but lake Shore and New England came
to the front before noon, and after that time
there was a marked increase iri the transu* ;
tions, while the whole list joined in the renewed
advance. The highest figures in many sticks
were reached before 2 o’clock, alter which there
was another reoction of small proportions, but. I
the last half hour sawn renewal of strength and !
the market finally chised active and strong at or ;
near the best prices. The active list is invana
bly 1 to 2)4 per cent, higher. Total sales
492,000 shares. The following were tho closing
(\ notations:
Ala doss A. 2to 5.105 New Orleans Pa-
Ala. class B, ss. 109 dfle, ilr t mort.. 77)4
Georgia 7s, mort. 104*4 N Y. Central lOr/u,
N. Carolina 5s 119 Norf. A W. pref.. 4f*4
N. Carolina 4s 93*4 Nor. Pacific 21U
So. (!aro. 1 Brown “ pref. . V>%
consols 104 Pacific Mail 3!*^
Tennessee set 08)4 Reading 58->4
Virginia 5s . *4B Richmond A Ale.. 2
Va. consolidated. 142)4 Rictam dA W. Pt. 2156
rb'peake A Ohio.. )4 Rook Maud 109)4
Northwestern 107*4 St. Paul ... 71*4
“ preferred* 141)4 “ preferred..!! J
Dela. and Lack.. .128*4 Texas Pacific. . 23)4
Erie 2414 Tenn. Coal A iron. 274a
East Tennessee Union Pacific 53)*
lake Shore 90 N . J. Centra! 78U
L'vilie. A Nash.... Missouri Pacific... 76)2
Memphis A Char.. tsl Western Union . . 7T-J
Mobile A Ohio 8 Cotton Oil eertifl. 28%
Nash. A Chatt'a.. 75)4
•Bid. t Asked.
OOTTOW.
Liverpool, April 6,12:30 p. m.—Cotton -Busi
ness fair at uxuMianged prices; middling uplands
5 5-16d; middling - trleans 544d; sales 10.000
bales, for speculation and export 1,000 bales;
receipts l7,oy*> bale#—American 9,800.
Futures—uplands. low middling clause.
April and May dottvery 3 1544*1; June and Jtilv
5 10-644; July and August 5 21-64&5 90-64d; Au*
f ist and September 5 21*64<&5 20-64d; September
20 64d. Market dull ami inactive.
The tenders of deliveries at to-day's clearings
amounted to 600 hales new dockets and 1,300
old.
Sales for the week 44.1X10 bales American
87,000 bales; speculators took 2.100 bales; ex
porters took 4,000 bales; forwarded from ahips'
side direct to spinners 13,800 hales; actual ex
ports 7,0X1 bales; total imports 72,000 hales—
American 42,000 bales; total sUx'k 908,000 hales
—Americau '73,000 bales; total atloat 159,000
American 86.0 X) hales
2 p. m.—Sales of the day included 8,900 baits
American.
Futures-Uplands, low middling clause, April
delivery 5 16-64d, buyers; April and May
5 16-64d, buyers; May and June 5 18 64d. buyers;
June and July 5 20-G4J, sellers; July and
August 5 21-64 U, sellers; August and September
6 21-64d. sellers; September and October 5 uxlld,
value; October ami November 5 8-64 J. buyers;
September 5 21-64 J. sellers. Market steady.
4 p. m. Futures: Uplands, low middling
clause, April delivery 5 16-64d. value; April and
May 5 16 64d, value; May and June 5 18 64d,
sellers; June and July 5 ID 64d, sellers; July
and August .1 20 64t1, buyers; August and Sep
lember 3 20 64d, buyers; September and October
5 13-640, buyers; OctolxM- and November 5 s-6d,
value; September 5 20-64d, buyers. Market
closed barely steady.
New York, April 6, noon. Cotton easy;
middling uplands 0 13 16c, middling Orleans
9 l.UlOc; sales 127 bales.
Futures -Market opened dull, with sales as
follows’• April delivery 9 60c; May 9 70c; June
9 NV; July 1> HSc; August 9 95c; September
9 70e.
5:00 p. in. Market closed quiet: middling
uplands 0 13 16c. middling Orleans 9 15-16 o;
to-day 218 bales, last evening 63; net re
ceipts 392 bales, gross 5,690.
Future#-Market closed dull, with sales of
51.990 bales, as follows: April delivery 9 55
9 56c, May 9 64c. June 9 73(tfc9 71c. July
9*l ($9 82c, August 9 88 (ft 9 89c, September 9 65
(&9 66c, October 9 9 45c, November 9 H3(<&
9 34c, December 9 3sc, January 9 42(&
9 43c.
Messrs. Hubbard. Price A Co.'s cotton circu
lar of to-dav says: “Our market ruled dull aud
without any particular features. Tin* opening
prices wore the best, 1 point better than In t
night's, lnit in the absence of any stimulating
influence sellers became aggressive and values
lost 7Gt B points, dosing about 6 points below
last night 's. The. interior movement was con
sidered very dull, being about 5,000 bales in ex
cess of last week and last year. F.uropean no
counts differ. We hear from Manchester that
there is very good business doing and spinners
sparsely supplied with cotton, w hile from some
points, on the continent especially, less confi
dence is placed in the present prices of the raw
material To-day's selling, at least, could be
traced to houses who as a rule operate for for
eign account."
Weekly net receipts at New York 5,726
bales, gross 22,115; exports, to Great Britain
18,236 bales, to France 684, to the continent*
5,596; forwarded 5.144 bales; sales 2,911 bales,
sales to spinners 1.111 bales; stock 271,084 bales.
Galveston, April 6. Cotton steady; middling
9-3*o.
Norfolk, April 6.—Cotton steady; middling
9s*c.
Baltimore, April 6.—Cotton quiet; middling
9 18- 16c.
Boston, April 8.-- Cotton quiet; middling 9%c.
Wilmington, April o.—Cotton quiet; middling
0 Vac.
Philadelphia, April 6.—Cotton quiet; mid
dliug 10V*e.
New Orleans. April 6.— Cotton steady; mid
dling 9s*c.
Mobile, April 6.—Cotton dull; middling
Memphis, April 6. -Cottoneasy; middling 9*e.
Augusta, April6.—Cotton dull and depressed;
middling 9V£c.
Charleston, April 6.—Cotton inactive; mid
dling 9-l6c.
Montgomery, April 6.—Cotton dull and nomi
nal: middling 9c.
Macon, April 6. - Cotton—Not received.
Columbus, April 6.—Cotton quiet; middling
9c.
Nashville, April 6.—Cotton steady; mid
dling wtsc.
Selma, April 6.—Cotton quiet; middling 9U<
Rome, April 6.—Cotton nominal; middling
9 %c.
Atlanta. April 6.—Cotton quiet; middling
9vic.
New York. Apm Consolidated net re
ceints for all cotton ports to-day 5,451 bales;
exports, to Great Britain 581 bales, to the
continent 2,112 bales; stock at all American
ports 645,244 bales.
provisions, groceries, etc.
Liverpool, April 6, 12:80 p. m.—Wheat steady;
demand fair; holders offer moderately; receipts
of wheat for three days 136,000 centals, iticlii l
me 54.000 American Corn steady, with demand
poor; receipts of American corn for three days
11.200 centals. Weather fair, but cloudy.
New York, April 6, noon. Flour quiet but
steady. Wheat higher. Corn better. Fork
steady; mess sl4 604615 60. lar.i steady at
95. Old mess pork sll 004614 30. Freights
steady.
5:00 p. m. Flour. Southern quiet and tin
Changed. Wheal closed steady, speculation
moderate; cash firm, moderate demand from
shippers: No 2 red, April delivery stiWc; May
89 5-16®8Hc. dune 87<.8Htfcc. Corn -options
closed wens after moderate business; spot a
shade lower anil dull; No. 2, April delivery <>34o;
May delivery 60%@81 Wc, Juno SN%<WWif‘- o*ts
a shade better for cash: opt ions a trifle lower;
No. 2, April delivery May
87j4c; No. 2 spot, *7(a3Bc. Mops quiet but
steady. Coffee, spot fair Rio quiet at I4tsr:
options elos-d .lie,' til points lower; No. 7 Rio,
A; ril delivery 11 [email protected] 60c, May 11 06&11 srtc,
June 10 85®U4f)e Sugar steaily ami more
active; refining *%c Molasses steady. Metro
h um quiet; refined 7'4e at ail ports. I otton seed
oil quiet. Eggs heavy and lower; Southern 17
(i,’.Kc. Hides steal! inn quiet. Wool dull and
easy. Fork firm and fairly active. Beef quiet
and uncli meed. Cut meats Arm; pickled h im
li>4o, I tellies 74®9c. Middies dull, laird a
shade easier and dull, closing firm; Western
steam, choice $; 11214447 95, April delivery *7 HO
J 7 *O. May s7t®7 84; city st-am $7 65.
Freights dull: cotton 3-32d.
t’mcAao. April The opening of the trade
on 'Change to-day found the grain markets
generally lirtn ami higher, and piovl.ions weak,
lower and excited. There v. as 11 tremendous
trade in short ribs. The hi- deals were in July,
and . lie operator took all ■ 1 1.00 IJM) ponml iat
371)74 i a very few mimics. He passed around
his curd for the crowd 10p.1t down all the July
they wanted at $7 05u 1174- • single Arm
sold him I.SiKJ.nOO p nimU, another 5 0,0.4), and
t he rest of 1 be crow ; put dot. 11 enough to make
his total purchases in 1 hi, * . 1 * B,Boo'<X(> pounds
The market afterward weakened to $7054. hut
dosed at $7 074. 11l the grain pits Ma.v opened
6kc liigher for wheat, Wc higher for corn, and
44c liiglier for oats. 1111 ring the first hour all
grains had an upward tendency. Wheat ail
valu ed Age to 75%: tor May. Corn pushed up
W, and oats sold at 31'4‘- for May. Before, noon
n re.i t 1 on followed, and wheat sold hack to the
opening point. Corn dropped 40 under the
opening at 5J$&:, and oats fell hack to 81c
Wh** it, oals a id corn continued to decline, and
Huai prices for the day were a shade below last
night's dosing. The market was the result of
the feelings of local operators. There was a
fairly firm closing late yesterday, higher prices
on the curb, and light receipts 1 1 day. These
things, with the belief that, certain nulls are
only waiting n I.iv nahle opportunity to bulge
tin- market, caused hlghkl prices. Imt the only
strength apparent was the leault of covering,
so that everything weakened gradually until
the close Fork was offered more freely than
buyers were disposed to lake it, and a weak
feeling developed June wu the weakest , and
broke ,121,50 while May only dropapd 224<-.
Shorts took hold at the decline, and a reaction
of 34412 c occurred. Trading was moderate,
and aside from price changes, t lie market had
no features of interest.
Gash quotations were as follows: Flour
steady and unchanged. Wheat—No. 2 spring
wheat 6‘ -4'>c: No. 2 red WUe. Corn—No. 2
6P4C. Oats No. 2, 274,/,301|c. Mess pork
sl3 2.,41.18 30. lard $7 4.4'././ 50. Short, rib
sides. In ise $I "7 6>' Fry s died shoulders,
boxeil i 5 .544,6 00. Short clear sides, boxed $7 4 1
Leading futures ranged as follows:
Opening. Highest. Closing
No. 2 Wheat—
May delivery..'.. 7614 THAr 7584
June delivery.... 764 JJH 7JJ?B
July delivery.. .77 • *1 4 16)4
Corn. No. 2
May delivery... -5284 B IMW
June delivery . 52 5244 514
July delivery. . 524 6244 514
Oats, No. i
May delivery.... 8144 8144 304
June delivery . *144
Mass Pork --
May diUvery....sl3 4744 $lB 4744 *lB 30
June delivery... 13 SO 13 50 13 30
Larl— _ _,
May delivery.... *7 554 $7 524* $7 50
June delivery... 758 756 7 5246
July delivery.... 7 56 7 60 7 5744
Short Ribs— _
May delivery. $6 9746 $6 9744 $6 0244
June delivery... 708 705 700
.lull delivery.... 7 1244 7 1244 7 0744
Baltimore. April B.—Flour quiet, but
Steady; Howard etreet and Western
superfine $2
i 1 ijo'&d 50; city mills superfine $2 37 ®2 60, extra
$3 iJo<*3 75, Rto brands $4 60(4 I 75. Wheat—
Bout hern steady and firm; red 92c. amber 83<Jh
Übe: Western higher but quiet; No. 2 winter red,
on sp >t, 88 : hid. Corn -Southern firmer; white
tSO.rj'ic, yeilow 59igJ594c; Western higher but
duTh
St. I gnus, April Flour steady and un
changed Wheat closed 44c lower; No. 2red.
cash tM44®W44c. May delivery HfGjjWOfJe, June
7944A80c. Com 44c lower; ctv-,h 47<d474u; May
delivery ITH'fom;. June 474M784.:. oats dull;
cash 3044 R .OiWrc, May delivery 2944 c. Whisky
at $1 09. Provisions fiat.
Cincinnati, April 6. Flour steady and firm.
Wheat strong; No. 2 red 864 c. Corn in mode
rate demand; No. 2 mixed 53c. Oata easier;
No. 2 mixed 340. Provisions Pork quiet and
unchanged. I gird quint at $7 35. Bulk meats
quiet; short ribs $7 1244. Bacon steady and
unchanged. Whisky steady at $1 09. Hogs
weak: common and light $4 00Q5 10, packing
and butchers’ $5 90(46 00.
Louisville, April B.—Grain firmer and ad
vanning Wheat, No 2 red NV. Corn, N" 2
mixed [email protected] Oats, No. 2 mixed S34qc. Pro
visions cloned steady and quiet: Bacon -clear
rib sides $7 80, clear sides $8 37’.*, shoulders
$6 25. Hulk meats—clear rib sides $7 25, clear
sides $7 50, shoulders $5 50 Moss pork nominal.
Hams, sugar cured $lO 50®11 25. /jxnl. choice
leAf $9.
Nr.w Orleans, April 6 Coffee dull, weak
and lower; Rio cargoes, common to prime 1184
(ttlik - . Cotton seed products dull and nominal.
Sugar steady; Luuisiaiui open kettle, prime
1 15 Hie; Louisiana eentrlfugals. choice white
6Vx®6 .5 19c, choice yellow clarified 544 c, prime
yeilow clarified 5344.5 13-16 c. Molasses steady:
open kettle, choice 33®35c, strictly prime 29
: Ji'c, good prime 25 2ik*. prime 21®23c, fair
to good fair 196?20c; tsiuisiana centrifugals
steady, prinn*2nr'.’2c, prime to good prime 18c,
fair to good fair 16® 17c.
NAVAL STORES.
New York, April 6, noon. —Spirits tur
pentine dull at 3944 c. Rosin dull at $1 2244®
i 25
5.00 p. in.—Rosin quiet at $1 2244®1 25. Tur
pentine dull at 3944 c.
Charleston, April 6 —Turpentine firm at 36c.
Rosin steady: good strained 9itc.
Wilminoton, April 6. -Spirits turpentine firm
at 3644 c. Rosin Mrin. strained 8246 c good
strained 674 c. Tar firm at $1 05. Crude tur
pentiue firm; hard SIOO, yellow dip and virgin
$2 00.
RICK.
New s'ork. April 6. Rice ouiet but firmer.
New Orleans, April 6.—Rice steaily; Louis
iana, ordinary to prime 446®844c.
Fruit and Vegetable Markets.
New York, April 6.—Five thousand quarts of
Florida strawberries arrived to-day and are
selling at 25v 50e per quart; fanev Savannah
peas, $6 00 per crate: cabbage, $2 [email protected] per
crate; lettuce, $2 00®3 00per barrel.
G S. Palmer.
SHIPPING I.NTKUJOENCK.
MINIATURE ALMANAC THIS HAY.
Sun Rises 5:43
Sun Sets 6:17
High Water at Savannah 5:32 am, 5:56 p m
Saturday. April 7. 1888.
arrived yesterday.
Steamship City of Augusta, Catharine. New
York—CG Anderson, Agent.
Steamer Progress. Ward. Augusta and way
landings -W T Gibson, Agent.
ARRIVED ATTYBEE YESTERDAY.
Bark Artemis (Nor), Abrahamscn, Rouen, In
ballast Master.
CLEARED YESTERDAY.
Steamship City of Savannah, Smith, New
York -O G Anderson. Agent
Bark Navigator (Kiisl, Pettersen, Pooteeloff
Harbor Holst & Cos.
Kchr Harold B Coussens, Wilson, New Haven
—Frierson A Cos, >
Schr D K Baker, Brewster, Charleston, In
ballast, to load for New Y ork Jos A Roberts A
Cos.
SAILED YESTERDAY.
Steamship City of Savannah. New York.
Bark Muilre (Ital), Trieste (not previously).
Schr 1.) K Baker, Charleston.
MEMORANDA.
Fernandina, April s—Arrived, schra John II
May, Riggs, New York; Norombega, Harding,
do.
Arrived 6th, schr 51 and Snare, Dow, New
York.
Cleared, sehrs Spotless, Eldridge, Baltimore;
R T Maul, Smith. New York,
New York, April I Arrived, steamship Tone
wanila. Brick Icy, I'al ien, Ga; schr Martha 880
iuent, Townsend, Darien.
Bristol, April 4 Arrived, hark Ida B (Aus),
Laos, Pensacola.
Brake, April 3—Arrived, Eduard (Ger), Wit
tenberg, Darien (has been reported arrived
March 21).
Lizard, April 4 Passed, steamships Horton
IHe 1, Anderson, Port Royal, BC. for Ipswich;
Wu! lington (Mr), Straiiack. Hull River, S C, for a
United Kingdom port.
Montevideo, March 4—Arrived, barks St Jo
senli (Nor). Christiansen, Pensacola for Rosario;
l’illid. Stetson, Savannah.
Sailed March 4, ship Prince Victor (Nor),
Satieio.
('ardenas, March 28— Arrived, bark Prince (Hr),
•McKay. Greenock, to load about April 30 for
Pensacola.
Apalachicola, April 3 -Cleared, bark Freed a A
WilleyAWilley, New Y'ork; schr L A Burnham,
Watts, Boston.
Boston, Ajiril 4 Cleared, bark Levi 8 An
drews, watts, Apalachicola.
Baltimore, April 4 Arrived, schr t han C
D/i me, Daniels, Fort Royal. S C.
< 'loared, schr Frank 11 Howes, Rich, Jackson
villa.
Parian, April i -Cleared, bark Albert Schultz,
Thatcher, Norfolk
Arrived March 31, barks Adeona (Nor), Olsen,
and Tjomo (Nor), Tergesan, Tybee.
Newport News, April 4 Arrived, steamship
Flphtnstone (Br), Marshall, Consaw, for United
Kingdom.
Pensacola, April 4 -Cleared, steamer Mar
cbiunesß (Br), White, S|*zzia: barks Paolo R
(Itali, Oneta, Genoa: Guldregn (Non, Kricksen,
lemdon; Virginia. Pettigrew. Philadelphia.
Port Royal, SC, April 1 Arrived, schr Ed
ward P Avery, Hawley, Baltimore.
Philadelphia, April 4—Cleared, steamship
Heimsley (Br), Tindle, roisaw; whr Sarah D
Fell. Ixiveland, Brunswick.
New Castle, Del, Ajiril.'. Passed down, bark
Sirius (Nor), Philadelphia for Doboy
N’i-w York, April 5 Arrived, si eamsbi|si Gallia,
Eng and and Britannic from Liverpool.
Arrived out, steamships Wyoming. Umbria
and Bothnia New Y’ork for Liverpool; Saaie,
Now York for Bremen; Ethiopia, New York for
Glasgow.
SPOKEN.
Schr Llnah C Kaminski, from Pori. Royal for
N* w Y'ork, April I. t tni (by steamer Knicker
bocker, at New York 3d from New Orleans,.
NOTICE TO~MARINKRS.
Cnpt Ingraham, of steamer Wlnthrop, reports
that the automatic buoy outside of Pollock Rip
is out of order, not having heard it for two trips
between Portland and -New Y’ork.
OBSTRUCTIONS REMOVED
Lieut W S Cowles, commanding U S steamer
Deepatch. reports to the. Branch Hydrographic
Office that lie made a thorough and exhaustive
search for the numerous sunken dangers re
ported along the New Jersey coast. The sand
schooner which was sunk Lrthe S s,nd Eof
Sandy Hook Lightship lias disappeared. Three
torpedoes were exploded mi the wreck of sunken
steamer E < Knight with the effect ,f removing
all existing dangers, and vessels of the deepest
draught can pa*s in safety over her. The other
wrecks were sought for. but in several eases
only wreckage, consisting of unattached spars,
were found in the localities where the wrecks
bad been reported. The search was extended
for the throe wrecks off Five Fathom Bank
Lightship ami only wreckage found. The recent
blizzard may have assisted In breaking up the
wrecks. Lieut Cowles states itiat the entire
Jersey coast from Sandy Hook to Cape May is
clear of sunken wrecks, and navigators need
have no fear in that regard.
RECEIPTS.
Per Charleston and Savannah Railway, April
6 Hears wood, 21 boxes crackers, 5 bids rice. 11
Stoves, 6 bbls root*. 9 boxes candy 7 boxes tools,
5 bbls whlsiv. 12 boxes tobacco. I organ, 1 tank
locomotive. 47 pkgs in lse, 3 ktgs eastings, and
mdse.
Per savannah, Florida anl Weste-n Railway,
April 6 100 iiale- cotton, 541 bids rosin, 91
bols spirits turpentine. 13 cars lumber. 19 pair
w heels, K ar- tupek, 6 cars woo t. 1 car shoots, 2
hbls platter, i; hbl > whisky, 1,265 isixeK oranges.
40 bales hum*. 52 bales hid -. in boxes tobacco,
124 head ca'lle, 216 bbls vegetables, 80 refrigera
tors strawberries, 5,550 boxes vegetables, 375
pKvs mdse.
Per Central Railroad, April 6—423 bales
Cotton, 101 bales yarn. 19 Tales domes MCI. 54.900
lbs lard, 6 rolls le u her, 3o pkgs paper, 57.331
tbs bacon. 47 pkgs tobacco, *OO bales bay, 625
bmtielscorn, 11 bbls whisky. 73 pkgs furniture,
2 hf bbls wbiskv,sohf bbls beer. 120 qr tails Isser.
250 bbls flour. 28 head caille. 2 head horsM 15
cars Itiinlier, 2 bbls syrup. 1 oar veg material, 2
pkgs wood In shape, 164 tons pig Iron, 1 car r r
Iron, 58 pkgs carriage material, 186 pkgs indse,
94 Giles paper stock. 110 bbls cotton seed oil, 8
pkgs e-rqit nw. 92 pngs card ware, 89 cases eggs,
50 bbls grist, 11 bales bides.
EXPORTS.
Per steamship City of Savannah, for New
York—96l bales cotton. 174 bales domestics, 28.5
bills cotton seed oil, 32 bo.s suirita turoentine, 66
bills fish, 471 bbls rosin. 64,880 feet lumber. 6,181
pkgs fruit and vegetables, 58 tons pig Iron, 29
refrigerators s berries, 871 pkgs rndss. 2 horses,
16 bbls oysters.
Per hark Navigator (Rust, for 1 oote*loff
Harbor 8,900 bbls rosin, weighing 1,779,706
pounds—(i I’ Miiotter & Cos.
Per schr Harold B Coussens, for New Haven—
-318.560 feet r> 0 lumbar— FYlomop t Cd.
PASSENGERS.
Per steamship City of Augusta, from New
York—J II Moore, CWBudHn, A Brown and
wife. M B Grondyke. W V Riimpp, J J O'Brien,
H H Stewart, Miss F O'l lri.se .11, Miss Anderson,
Yllss Einstein. G F McCall, W R Mahoney and
ife, c H Brigham, N A Davis, H F Alpen wife
and child. J T lb .ward and wife, Mrs M C Swan,
F <; Swan and wife.
IVr steamship City of Savannah, for New
York Miss Mary P Jackson, YV C .'taker, Wm
R YYllliains. Mias K Williams, J A McGloin, J R
Felehers, Jos Arts, W H Beavin, H F Beavin, W
5 Montgomery, Dr anil Mrs A L A Toboldt, A J
•Gustin. Jos Hilton, Miss Ida HIT on. Mrs H G
I arniuun. Airs ,Y McKeon and child, HLCenter,
E O Center. .Miss I. Dorriu, Miss M Connors, Mr
Arnold and party, Mraj N Dudley, M Dunleary,
Miss Duule.iry. cj II Masterson, Mias K Wreeden.
Miss A Hassenbiift r, E G Setchum, Miss James,
TD James, lrsj D King. Miss E J Miller, Mr
and Mrs J M Stett.-nheimer, F J Phillips. E H
Grossmayer, T H Lippincott. H C Schenck, W B
Southwi rth, Geo Goodrich, J Sctleth, J Gold
smith, G Isi|ie, M Mahoney, C V Tourner, M:s L
Mason. Mrs c Crape, Miss Tborp, Mr and Mrs
Thorp, M Murray, BS Hoag, A Killorln, O R
Sangster, .1 W Ailer. H E Thomas. G Robeller,
W Shangany, Mr uid Mrs McDermott, O Barrs,
Mrs Rustler, L D lluester. E Palley, W Murray,
30 others, 5 colored and 24 steerage.
CONSIGNEES.
Per Charlston and Savannah Railway, April
6 Kordg I 'file . Cil V & Still Ky, A H Champion,
Ludden & B. I, F Hinson, Woods <t: Cos, P Butti
mer, Meinliard Bros .V i G WTiedeman, WII
Taws, E 11111 :.i R LePagn, R Kirkland, Brown
Bros, Mrs I. Sauk
Per Savannah, Florida and Western Railway.
April 6—Transfer Office. Lee Roy Myers A 00, E
GeffeLon. McDonough ,t Cos. Garnett, S & Cos. J
Asjiimvall, S Guckenl . inier A Sou R B Casseis
Frierson Cos. Dale, l>*Co, E Lovell .Y Son, .1
A Smiley, Bendheim Bros ,5 Cos. T A McAuliffe,
cF, Stults Butler AS, D V Dancy, Appel & rt,
S < 'olieii, Harms ,fc J. Lindsay A M. C L Jones. J
I) GOIIIII. l’eacook. II .V: Cos. J P William* A Cos,
A B Hull, Savannah Steam Rakery, R Judge M
Cooley, H Myers A Bros, W S Han kins, G'w
Matthews, McMillan Bros, M Y Henderson, Bald
win A Cos.
Per Central Railroad. April 6 Fordg Agent,
II M (’oilier A Cos. M Maclean, MY* Henderson,
G Davis A Son, Herman A K, I 1; Haas, Juo F
ISI Far, 8 Guckenheimer A Son. J D Weed A Cos.
II .Solomon A Son, Mohr Bros. J McGrath A 60,
I. Putzel, J S Collins A Cos. liidtqiende.ht Brother
hood, W H Price, Bond, H A E. G WTiedeman,
51 l’erst A Cos, Itieser A S, Meinliard Bros A Cos,
Thus West, E A Schwarz, A Hanley, Dr D Cox!
A B Hull, Waruock A W, Oglethorpe Club, O A
Weldman, Fleming Bros. F rank A- Co.F Burton,
Smith Bros A Cos, A S Nichols, E tovell A Son. .1
T Nesbitt, Gorrie Ice Cos, J S Me • 'oweli, Times,
A S Bacon, St illwell, P A M, J Rosenheim A Cos,
3' I, Kinsey, Savannah Steam Bakery, DGrlines,
G M Ryals, Decker A F. G V Hecker A Cos, W D
Dixon, A Einstein s Sons. H MyerA Bros, C R
Ladeveze, W Hodgson, H F Suiter.
Per steamship City of Augusta, from New
York A R Altmayer A: Cos. G W Allen. L Blus
te.in, s W Branch. Appel A S, R Butler, Brush E
L Cos, Byck Bros, Bendheim Bros A Cos, J L Bell,
I, E Ryek A Son, L Regers. 51 T Brown, 0R R,
W G Coojier, W S Cherry A Cos, Cornwell A C, R
M < Turn, ir, .1 S Collins A- Cos, A S Cohen, J Cohen,
Croliau A I), Collat Bros, AFI Champion, I,
(’harrier, Colgate* Cos, J A Douglass A Cos, B
Dub, Davis Bros, H A Dumas, G Davis A Son.
M J Doyle, Eckmnii A V, A Ehrlich A Bro. Mis*
Finstoln, G Foksteln A Cos, I Epstein A Bro, J R
Kernandoz, Epstein A W, J H F.still, J H Furber,
M Ferst A Cos. F rank A Cos, Fleischman A (:o, I,
Fried, Fret well A N. S Guckenheimer A Son. \V
Goldstein, Gray A O’B, Grady, DeLAOo, I, J
Gazan. J Gorham, B ,51 Garfunkle. Hirsch Bros,
A Hanley, I) Hogan, Harms A J. S Krouskoff, P
T Haskell, W A Jaudon, Kavanaugh A B, A F
Kuhlman, Jno Lyons* Cos. FI J Kelffer, N laiug,
Lippman Bros, E Lovell A Son, B H le*vy A Bro,
A I,efiler. Ludden A It. JJyod A A, Lindsay A M,
Lovell A 1,, D It l.ester, J McGrath* Cos, Mrs.!
\V lailhrop. If Logan. A J Miller A Cos, P slan
ning, Mohr Bros, Morrison, F A ( U>, Mendel AD,
DPMyerson, Meinhard Bro* A Cos, ilai-shall
House, McKenna A \V, W B Mi II A Cos, Mutual
( o-iip Asso’n. A McAllister, J G Nelson A Cos, A
W Meyer, Neidlingor A R. A S Nichols. Nathan
Bros, Jno Nloolson Jr. A C Oelschig, H Miller,
Smith Bros A Cos, G \V Tiedeman, Palmer Bros.
Pearson A S, Pfrrdmetiger, P A 00, Palmer Mfg
Cos, Mrs S R T’hilli|M, CD Rogers, W F Reid. Jno
Rourke, H Renken, M RoveJsky, T Raderick, J
Iteideman.J A Robinson, Strauss Bros, J Schley,
C F, Stults, E A Schwarz, Solomons A Cos, J It
Schaffer, P B Springer, Jno Sullivan, B S Sldi
vay, S P Shot ter A Cos, Savannah S A R R Ry,
51 Ki'hwarzbaum, PTuberdy, J T Thorntoa. B F
l 'liner, Mrs J Thornton. A M \ c W West, Wat
son A P, J I) Weed A Cos, J P Williams A Cos. Ft
1) Walker, P H Ward, Southern Ex Cos, W IT T >1
Cos, S. FA W Ry, Ga A Fla IS B Cos. W T Gib
son.
LIST OF VES3ELB IN THE PORT OF
SAVANNAH.
Savannah, April 6, 1888.
STAAHSntPS.
City of Augusta, 2,870 tons, Catharine, New
Y’ork, dls -C O Anderson.
Dessoug, 1,367 tons, Howes. Philadelphia, Idg—
C (4 Anderson.
Wm Crane, 1,170 tons, Billups, Baltimore, idg—
Jaa B West A Cos,
Three steamshipfi
•AlUfit.
Sestrl (Nor), 495 URUi, JoKjßuien, Europe, idg—
A R Salas A O*.
Ole Bull (Nor), 6s4tons, Rii, Europe, Mg—A R
Salas A’ Cos.
Hama (Nor), 633 tons, Pettersen, Baltic, Idg
A R Salas A 00.
Alette (Nor), 681 tons, UulUokßen, Europe, Idg—.
A K Salas A Cos.
Letizla (Ital), 427 tons, Maresca, Odessa, Idg—
A It Salas A Cos.
I>ci Nord 1 (>• r , 1.(8 tons, Wegner, Carthagena,
Idg—A K Saius A Cos.
Carlo (Ital), 751 tons, Trapani, Liverpool, dia—
A R Salas A Cos.
Memlo (Hr), 954 ions, Horn, Liverpool, Idg—
Richardson A Barnard.
Navigator (Rn), 687 tons, Pottorson, Pooteeloff
Harbor, dd— Holst A Cos.
Mercur (Oer), Ml tons, Borgwarilt, Europe, Idg
—Paterson, Downing A Cos
Boreia (Port), 4.51 tons, dos Reis, Oporto, Idg—
Butler A Stevens.
Adelaide Baker (Br). 810 tons, McGregor, Bue
nos Ayres, Idg—Straehan A Cos.
lied wig Seibe (Ger), 856 tons, Knaack, Europe,
Idg—American Trading Society.
Triton (Ger). 401 tons. Witte, Europe, Idg—
Aiiierlcan Trading Society.
Pollux (Rus), 420 tons, Grihwan, Barcelona, Idg
-Holst A ho.
Artemis (Nor), 561 tons, Abrabamsen, at Tybee,
wtg—Master.
K. Sutton (Br), 545 tons, Vaughn, Rosario, Idg—
Master.
Bevenoen barks.
muoa
Maratona (Ansi, 958 tons, Marunlch, Oporto,
Idg M S Co*ullch A 00.
Va (An*), 220 tons.Thian, Trieste, cld—M 8 Cosu
lich A Cos.
Two brigs.
SCHOONER*.
Normandy, 516 tons. Rivers, Wood’s Holl, dla—
Jos A Roberts A Cos.
John H Tingue. 525 bms. Burdge, New York, dia
—Jos A Roberts A Cos.
Ida I-awr< nce, 489 tons, Young, Baltimore, Idg—
Jos A Roberts A Cos.
Conecuh, 7HI tons, Southard, Philadelphia, Idg
—Jos A Robert* A Cos.
Frank Pratt Lee. 571 tons. Steelman. Norfolk,
dls— J'm A Robert* A Cos.
Morris W Child, 513 tons, Torrey, Boston, Idg—
Jos A Roberts A Cos.
Mattie E Eaton, 590 tons, damage. Portland,
Me, Idg—Jos A Roberts A Cos.
Florence Shay, 405 tons, Vancleaf, Now York,
dis Jos A Robert* A Cos.
Lizzie Dewey, 2fts tons, Clark, New York, dia—
Jos A Roberts A Cos.
China (Bn, 113 tons. Dunphy, Baracoa, dia—
Kavanaugh A Brennan.
Harold B Cousens, 380 tons, New Haven, cld—
Master.
Eleven schooner*.
BROKERS.
A. Ij. ILA I iTlt I DGiT
BECURITY BROILER.
BUYS AND SELLS on commission all classes
of Stocks and Bondi
Negotiates loans on marketable securities.
New York quotations furnished by private
ticker every fltieou minutes.
F. C. WYLLY,
STOCK, BOM) & REAL ESTATE BROKER,
120 BRYAN STREET.
IJUY'S and sells on commission all classes of
> securities Business respectfully solicited
and promptly attended to.
peaches:
We are selling a delightful
Peach, put up in Rich Syrup,
in 3-lb. Cans, at $2 50 per
dozen.
111 &a W. WEST.
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