The Christian Index.
A Religious and Family Journal.
gg.6o Per Annum In Advance. *B.OO U not paid
strictly in advance.
Tn Ihdu and Pomurt Gallxmy, 68.60.
V. I. OHIO DOIM OorrMpondlng Editor and Agent
PRINCIPLE AND HABIT.
That principle lies at the base of all
the permanent habits of mankind, is a
proposition which no sensible man will
contest. Indeed, the acts and doings
of our every-day lives, that we call
habits, are nothing more than princi
ples matured. To suppose that it mat
ters not what a man’s principles are,
provided his conduct is upright, is to
suppose that we can “gather grapes
from thorns, or figs from thistles.’’ As
we have had occasion heretofore to say,
in another connection, there can be no
purity of character and conduct with
out purity of principle. Poetry never
gave to the world, in its charming dic
tion, a more absurd and dangerous
sentiment than that embraced in the
well-known and often-quoted couplet
"For modes of faith let graceless bigots fight,
"lie can't be wrong whose life is In the right.”
As if the body was not the servant
of the soul! As if it was capable of
pursuing an independent line of moral
uprightness, when its master was “filled
with all deceivableness of unrighteous
ness!'’ As if there was norelation be
tween the tree and its fruits the foun
tain and its streams! No, reader: set
it down as an eternal, inflexible truth,
that no good conduct can flow from
corrupt principles—that bad trees do
not produce good fruit—that bitter
fountains do not send forth sweet wa
ters. That law that unites cause and
effect is not more immutable than is
that which unites doctrine and duty,
principle and conduct.
Suppose a young man, in the open
ing career of life, adopts it as a great
truth never thereafter to be questioned,
that the Bible is the word of God; that
its doctrines are to be believed, and its
prescriptions obeyed ; that its promises
are all “yea and amen,” and its threat
enings fixed and certain as the revolu
tions of day and night Suppose all
this intelligently perceived and cordial
ly accepted, could give it to his Maker,
or to his fellow-men, a bond that would
guarantee a course of well-doing that
would at all compare with that which
this Divine Book inspires?
There is a point somewhere in the
development of our moral nature, in
which the law of righteousness becomes
its own guarantee of the obedience it
demands. It is that point in which it
ceases to be a law of prescription and
becomes a service of love; in which
the slave goaded to duty by fear, be
comes the child “delighting in the law
of the I.ord after the inward man.”
When this point is reached, there is a
moral emancipation of the man from
the rigidity of legal exactions “into the
glorious liberty of tbechildren of God.”
Thenceforth, that law which is “holy,
just and good,’ 7 maintains a perpetual
jurisdiction over the heart, inspiring
holy pleasure in the service it demands,
thus enabling us to realize that “in
keeping His commandments there is
great reward.” This is the only sense
in which we “are not under the law,
but under grace.” This is the only an
tinomianism which the gospel pro
claims. And in this sense we could
wish that every Christian on earth was
an antinomian —that he would rise to
that moral plane in which duty would
no longer be a drudge to be endured,
but a privilege to be enjoyed, where
his heart would be so enlarged as that
the service enjoined would be the joy
of his soul. For it is only as this can
be said of any man, that he is, in the
proper sense of the term, “partaker
of the divine nature.” God is under
no law to do right. He is a law unto
himself. It is his nature to do
right; and, as we approximate this
standard, we are to that extent “con
formed to his good and acceptable
Since, then, habits originate in prin
ciple, how much depends upon having
the young, especially, “rooted and
grounded in the truth.” We all know
that every time an action, whether
right or wrong, is repeated, it becomes
easier. When a pure and holy princi
ple finds expression in action, it be
comes strengthened ; and when action
becomes the prompt and cheerful ex
pression of such principle, it gathers
momentum for every subsequent ser
vice. Thus it has grown into a prov
erb that “habit is a second nature.”
Those habits of religion and virtue,
formed in early life, follow the man
through his career with the tenacity
of his shadow. They are a part of
himself. To destroy them, you must
destroy him. It is a wise saying of a
profound writer, that every stage of
human life is in order to the next stage
—youth is in order to manhood —man-
hood to old age. In a moral sense, this
is peculiarly true. As is the youth, so
will be the man ; and as is the man,
such will be the destiny of the spirit
We offer two reflections: Ist. How
vast and far-reaching the responsibili
ties that attach to the early training of
THE CHRISTIAN INDEX AND SOUTH-WESTERN BAPTIST: THURSDAY, JANUARY 27, 1881.
the young I Seed sown in the virgin
soil of their youthful hearts, whether
good or bad, wheat or tares, will yield
its inevitable harvest myriads of ages
hence, either in bliss or woe. The
solemn refrain that follows the very
name of an ancient king, whenever
that name is mentioned in sacred his
tory, “Jereboam, the son of Nebat, that
earned Israel to sin!" we may well sup
pose follows him yet in the world of
perdition, to augment his woe. Had
he “remembered his Creator in the
days of his youth” how different had
been his fate and the fate of Israel.
We cannot begin too soon to instill
right principles in the minds of our
children ; for, begin as soon as we may,
we shall find that an “enemy” has pre
ceded us with seed that will produce a
2d. We may do much at this forma
tive period of life by inspiring correct
habits, both by precept and example.
And, as children are more imitative
than inclined to advices, example is
more potent with them than precept.
Show them the way of safety—the way
of life —by walking in it, and you
throw around their young hearts “the
chords of a man” that will do more
to incline them to walk therein, than
the contents of a library in the way of
advice. To see a thing done is worth
more than all the volumes that can be
written to describe it.
“Two great works are necessary,”
says a well informed correspondent,
‘to put this State fairly on the path
to material progress and prosperity.
The heads of the men who originally
devised the railroad system in this
State were, essentially, level. Had it
not been for the war and its attendant
evils their original conceptions might
have been carried by this time into
effect, and Jacksonville been linked to
Pensacola Fernandina to Tampa.
These two trunk lines, with branches
to all points when demanded by trade
and population, would long since have
solved the problem of immigration and
expedited the settlement of our vacant
public lands. If the property of the
State, at present a mass of inert
strength, could be relieved of the in
cubus that presses down its mighty
force and fetters its powerful limbs, the
blockade would give way, and the ships
now lying outside, with their cargoes
of men, money, brains and energy
would enter our harbors and discharge
their valuable cargoes.”
The Orange county Reporter asks:
“If a man can ship two crates of tom
atoes from one of the northern counties
of the State to New York, in the
month of December, and realize ten
dollars per crate for them, why can he
not ship a hundred crates? If a man
can ship two or a hundred crates from
one of the northern counties,why cannot
a hundred men in Orange county,
where it is four degrees warmer, ship
a hundred crates each?
The Spanish Florida claim is being
pressed upon the attention of Congress.
Counsel for the claiments have argued
the matter before the Senate Foreign
Affairs Committee, and it is believed
a favorable report will be made. The
principal was paid many years ago, but
interest withheld. Now the interest
amounts to four millions, which the
President and Secretary Evarts recom
mend shall be discharged.
Sanford Journal: Mrs. Nancy Beck
placed half a dozen sweet oranges on
our table last Saturday, grown on her
place, a mile and a half south of San
ford, that were wonders to behold. The
six weighed just seven pounds. The
largest weighed 22 ounces, and mea
sured 15Ji inches in circumference.”
The Jacksonville Dispatch says: The
clippings in this issue .from the press
throughout the State indicate that very
little damage was occasioned by the
extraordinary cold weather, for this
section, in the last week of December,
We desire to call especial attention to the
advertise went of D. M. Ferry &Co., Detroit,
Mich., which appears in our columns. They
ate one oftbe largestand most reliable firms
engaged in the Seed business in the United
States, and tbeir Seeds have justly earned
great popularity by always being fresh and
just as represented. Our readers will do well
to avail themselves of their offer to send
their beautiful Seed Annual free to all wish
ing to purchase Seeds.
We invite attention to the advertisement
of James M. Hardaway,Milner,Pike county,
Ga., who proposes to cure Cancers. He is
perfectly reliable, and is recommended by
the best men in the country.
AN ONLY DAUGHTER CURED OF CON
When death was hourly expected, all reme
dies having failed, and Dr. H. .fames was ex-
Iterlmenting with the many herbs of Calcutta,
io accidentally made a preparation which
cured bls only child ofConsuiupllon. His
child is now in this country and enjoying the
best of health. Be has proved to the world
that Consumption can be positively and per
tnant ntly cuicd. The Doctor now gives this
Keclpe free,only asking two green stamps to
pay expenses. This Herb also cures nlghj,
sweats, nausea at the stomach, and will
break a fresh cold up in twenty-four hours.
Address, CRADDOCK A CO., 1082 Race Street,
Philadelphia, naming this paper. oct2B-18t
Mayor’s Orncß 1
Leesburg, Va., April 19, 18791
Messrs. Hutchison & Bro.:—lt affords me
pleasure to testify to the great virtues of your
‘‘Neuralgine” for the cure of neuralgia and
sick headache. It is the best remedy for
these roost distressing complaints I have
ever used. It should be in every family in
the country. Gbo. R. Head,
Mayor of Leesburg, Va.
Bob', by all druggists. apr29 ts
KENDALL'S HORSE BOOK, so valuable
to every farmer who has a horse. Sent to
all new or old subscriber who have asked
for it at time ol renewal. cts
JAS. P. HARRISON A CO.,
A Song for the South.
From Ludden <t Bates’ Southern Music House
Savannah, Ga., we receive * splendid Bong and
Chorus entitled "The Southern boldier Boy,"
with words by Father svan.and Music by W.
Ludden, which we can commend as a grand
•eng that wid be welcomed wherever the South
ern Soldier boys’ memory Is held dear The Poet-
Priest’s touching words are here set by a master
hand to a tender melody, and fittingly dedicated
to the Southern mothers whose soldier boys
sleep in graves.
•'Unmarked by a name, unmarked by a atone,
And only the voice of the wind makeih moan.
O’er the mound where neveraflowtr is strown."
The superb engraving on title page, illustra
ting—the Soldier Boys in Confederate uniform—
agrtve in the woods with the mosso'ergrown—a
grave in the heart of his mother—in itself elo
quently tells the story. Can be sung by voiceaof
medium range, with either Piano or Reed . rgan
accompaniments. For Bale by all Music Dealers.
Price 40 cents. dt
September engagements. Baptists preferred.
"Lsuv principal'' to teach Latin and Mathemat
ics, *7OO and board ; the "best po>slble" vocalist,
very liberal salary ; lady music teachers for de
sirable t osltlon in Missouri and Mississippi; pro
fessor of commercial branches. We shall need
many good candidates whose records will bear
investigation Now is the time to correspond
with us. All competent teachers should send
stamp for circulars of Central School Agency
W. 8. &S. A. STEVENSON, Managers.
It 514 Pine Street, st. Louis. Mo.
16 Pages. 64 Columns Elegantly
A record of experiences, not of Impoaslb'e thcor
ies A Journal of to day A Photograph of the
Sreat FARMING WORLD as it Is, not as it is
Free for 1881 to every Minister and every Widow
who sends 25 cent- to pay postage.
12 months, 80 cents; 6months, 40 cents; 3
months, 20 cents.
OFFERS TO CLUB RAISERS
Specimen and terms for 3-cent stamp to all who
read for knowledge, orwork for mcney, we guar
an tee Satisfaction Address.
THE FARMING WORLD, South Bend, Ind.
BY THE AUTHORS OF THE POPULAR
Kp OLDEN ftn(i “HEAVENLVJJ
U SONGS” anfl CAROLS. I
This book is considered superior to any of their
other books in adaptation to all the wants of the
Sabbath-school. “ Never before were the authors
so successful and happy in their music.”
1&9 pages, board cover. Single copy. cents;
per doz., $3.4i0 bv express, not prepaid; $-1.00
by mail, post-pairs. Sample copy, paper cover,
95 cents. Send for it. Specimen pages free.
Address. W. J. SHUEY, Dayton, Ohio.
ESTABLISHED IN 1820.
GEO. R SISTARE’S SONS,
17 Nassau Street, N. Y.
We transact a general hanking buslneM and
deal in first class investment securities.
Government, State, County, City and Miscel
We allow interest on dally balances at the rate
of Scents per annum, and render accounts cur
rent and credft intereat on the last day of each
For parties keeping regular deposit accounts
with us we collect and credit United States, Rail
road and other Coupons and dividends payable
In this city without charge; make careful inqui
ries and give the best information we can obtain
respecting Investments or other matter of finan
cial Interest to them ; and in general serve their
Interests In any way in which we can be of use to
them in our line of business.
All deposits are snbject to Check at Sight with
One of our firm is a member of the New York
Stock Exchange, and we give particular attention
to orders by mail, tclcgpsph or in person, for the
purchase or sale, on Commission, of Bonds and
portion of your business is respectfully solici
ted. GEO. K. SISTARE’S SONS.
j. rhodbs n»owNF.,rrcs't. lambert srENCEß.sec'y
A Home Company, Seeking
Strong ! Promptl Reliable I Liberal!
Agents at nil Cities, Towns and Villages in tae
W. P. & W. F. PATTILLO, Agents,
jy27-4m Atlanta, Ga
PAYNE’S FARM ENGINES.
• Vertical and Spark-Arresting Engines from
2 to 12 horse-power, mounted or unmounted.
Best and cheapest Engines made. Jiso up
wards, Send for Illustrated catalogue (•■s' 16)
for information and prices to nr & s
Box 1218. Corning, N.Y.
HOUSTON FEMALE COLLEGE,
P. W. JOHNSON, A. M. President,
With competent assistants. Instruction
thorough. Charges reasonable. Locality
liealtful. Society and religions advantages un
surpassed. Board Ten Dollars per month.
Spring term opens January 10. For particulars
Perry, Ga., January 1, 1881. Jy27-lm
TWENTY-FIVE YEARS EXPERIENCE.
For circulars, address with stamps,
JAMES M. HARDAWAY,
Jy27-8m Milner, Pike county, Ga.
Church, fiphool,Fire-alarm, Fine-toned,low-priced, warranir
en. 1500te«timonlalj,prioea,eu.. rotta.
41/myer Manufacturing Co., Cincinnati, u
GREAT REDUCTION! GREAT REDUCTION!
I HAVE REDUCED THE PRICES ON MY ENTIRE STOCK OF
DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, SHOES AND HATS, FOR 30 DAYS!
TO MAKE ROOM FOR AN IMMENSE
SZPZRJJSTG- 7VTSTZD STOCK.
I have from SEVENTY-FIVE TO ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND DOLLARS WORTH OF GOODS which will be sold lower thaa they ever were
offered in Atlanta. I mean just what I say. CALL AND GET PRICKS.
"W. TZ. BROTHERTON,
Cor. "Whitehall and Mitchell Sts., -A.TL.A.ISrT-A., GEORGIA.
no hcßitation in placing thia new I ■ ! a 00-ji
I book beside anythin* in the market. Its Hymns I Mfl iA J? u?? L rTC r ßlackb m rd /
are "the finest of the wheat.” its Tunes .re 1 ("b’. d -V‘” use.lllusir.tmg
W sweet and tender. " TA. Ai/mss or. far abort, ‘1 v • K.,- S ' id n..'. As
■ the average."— Methodist. "It has fewer pieces b « Rt v n » d
IM | as little or no merit than any other S.S. Rookwith W I ™ J m " r K et
FM I which we are acquainted "-VuMc (hr. A.lvo- ■MI li . ;tL7 | Sf ° r6mO in tb . f ’ :
I cate “It eicteds tn merit what its publishers I ■ •l«00 for 3 months, sample copy, 10 ct«
I Claim for it."— National 8. 8. Teacher. $3.«0 ■ M ■ 1 r .Y, * , /. or3 ”i° nt
■ per dozen; 325ner hundred. Sample copy 15cU. ■WJ X. ’. e YOST,
L Lauer a YOST, Cleveland. O. |k Cleveland, Ohio.
jail 27 eo 41
My Annual Catalogue of I'egeta/ile and
Flower Seed for 1831, rich in engraving* from
photographs of the originals, will be sent FREE
to all who apply My old customers need not
write for it. I offer one of the argest collections
of vegetable seed ever sen', out by any seed House
in America a large portion of which were grown
on my six seed farms. Full direction* for cultiva
tion on each package. All seed warranted to be both
fresh and true to name; so far, that should it prove
otherwise. I will refill the order gratis ’’ he origi
nal introduc r of the Hubbard Squash, Phinney s
Melon, Marblehead Cabbages, Mexican Corn, and
scores of other vegetables, I invite the va«ronage
of all who arc anxious to have their seed direct from
the grower fresh, true, and of the very best strain.
NEW VEGETABLES A SPECIALTY.
JAMES J. H GREGORY, Marblehead, Mass.
jan27 feblO marchS 8p
•<l© BULBS. PLANTS.
FREE. My list of new.
rare « and beautiful floweri
W '• belt in the country.
<; Ghdiolui, Tuberoiei,
Amaryllit. Rotes. Carna- A
choice Flower and
Vegetable Seeds, Seeds of
flßwVW'l House Plants, Ac. The
VVI | greatest collection of Lilies,
W f WO rare kinds. All seeds
except Greenhouse, are sold
in ' ,VB (:,NT PAftnb’ ;
the best system ever adopt
117X1 ed. Everything warranted
■U K true to name. See Cat a
- logue; prices are low.
following sent by mail postpaid; 10 Gladiolus, 10 sorts named,6oc.;
9 Lilies, 9 sorts named, II; 12 double Tuberoses. 75c. All fine
sorts and flowering Bulbs. Remit currency or postage stamps.
My roods have an established reputation and co toall parts of the
world. J. LEWIS CHILDS, QUEENS, N. Y.
THE MARSHALL HOUSE
With its spacious vestibule, extensive and ele
gant verandah, affording adiet a fine view of the
promenade. Airy and well'Ventilated rooms, and
unrivaled table, is par excellence the leading
hotel of Savannah.
Our motto still will be, “a full house at mod
erate rates,” which means the best of everything
at the LOWEST POSSIBLE FIGURES
The increased patronage received by this house
under its present management, has necessitated
the <.t what was formerly known as the
‘‘Florida House,” and.lt has been supplied with
elegant furniture, cirpets, etc., and forms a grand
combination under one management, which will
be appreciated by the traveling public.
jan27 ts Manager.
■/xWa Seeds, Plants and Bulbs are
IhbA Grown, Wholesale and Retail in
quantities, at the Mohawk VQfIH
Valley Seed Gardens. Seeds
Dealers, Market Gardeners, and Kpgfl
Florists, a specialty,—trade list free.
/ Floral Instructor, an J,—J|
.M elegant, Ilust rated Quarterly, devot- ■■■
cd to gardening in all its branches.
Subscription pi ice 20 cts. per year. B
MgS Sample copy and Prised Catalogue, E
with packet of choice flower seed, MRS
for 3 cents. Nellis’. Perpetual Let-
Ef3 tiu c one sowing lliw remain fit for
8088 eating i; weeks, the best ever ii.tr>>-
duced; pkt. cents. Address
[►M A.C, NELLIS.CanMOHAMB,N.Y. |
lAimdrthtft and Fuiete 9 finest Cabbage
and Fortra Farly Peas and other Garden
and Field and Flower Seeds,
JONES’ IMPROVED COTTON SEEDS, best va
riety known. Finest Seed Corn. Farm implements
ofiill sorts Steam Engines and Guano, Bone Dust,
etc. Send for prices
MARK W. JOHNSON & CO.,
j ,27-8 m 27 Marietta street, Atlanta, Ga.
A'ew England Conservatory Method for the
In 3 parts; each 81 50 or complete, 88.25. This
is a method of established reputation, which
has been in constant use in the great Conser
vatory, and ‘is getting to be everywhere
known and valued Has received decided
commendations from the best teachers.
DICTIONARY- OF MUSICAL INFORMA
TION . (81 25.) Very convenient book of re
feUR>JVE’S DICTIONARY OF MUSIC AND
MUSIC .ANS. Vol. I. (J 6.00. A grand encycio
p STAIN ER AND BARRETT’S DICTIONARY
OF MUSICAL TERMS. (Complete 85.00.) A
famous and useful work.
RICHTER'S COUNTERPOINT. (82 00.) RICH
TER’S FUGUE. (Sf.OO)JTwo standard works on
C Tn?? S WELCOME CHORUS. (SI.) for High
Schools, and SONG BELLS (50 cts.) for com
mon Schools, should be in the mind of every
teacher in need of new
JOHNSON’S NEW METHOD FOR HAR
MONY. (81) ByA.N Johnson. Is unexcel
led lor ease, simplicity, and thoroughness.
TEMPERANCE LIGHT (12 cts ), TEMPER
ANCE JEWELS (35 cts.), and HULL’S TEM
PERHNCE GLEE BOOK (40 cts.), are our three
best Temperance Books. Try them I
Any book mailed .post-free, for above prices.
OLIVER DITSON & CO., Boston.
C. H. DITSON & CO., j-DITSON & CO.,
843 B’dway, N. Y. 1228 Chestnut st., Phlla.
Tuesday, March Ist, Wednesday,
2:45 F. ISZE.
Arriving there next evening.
No. I—Via Knoxville, Bristol, Lynchburg, and
Alexandria. Return same route.
No. 2—Via Cincinnati, B. and 0., Parkersburg.
Return same route.
No. B—Via Cincinnati, Pan Handle, Pittsburg,
Harrisburg, Baltimore. Return same route.
Pullman Cars, to accommodate any number,
will leave March Ist and 2d at 2:45 p. m.
Without change, via
KNOXVILLE AND LYNCHBURG.
Making close connections with solid trains for
FARE FOR ROUND TRIP FOR
FOR MEMBERS MILITARY~IN
TICKETS ARE GOOD TO RETURN
UNTIL MARCH 10 INCLUSIVE.
The National Capital City will be illuminated
by electric colored lights every evening. Prom
ises to be the most enchanting sight witnessed on
| iThe Inauguration Ceremonies will be unusu
You can stop over in Cincinnati if desired.
It you want Reliable Connections and
Buy your Tickets by the Old Reliable
For information as to schedule, etc., apply to
R. D. MANN, Agent, No. 4 Kimball House, or to
J. A. ADAIR, Agent, Union Depot, Atlanta, Ga.
B. W. WRENN,
General Passenger Agent.
On and after February 1,1881, the following
rates will be adopted :
Local tic ets will be sold by the agents of the
THREE CENTS PER MILE.
Conductors will, in all cases, charge FOUR
CENTS per mile where Tickets arc not purchased.
Excursion Tickets, good only on the Kingston
accommodation train, will be sold by the agents
at Five cents per mile for the round trip.
Thousand-mile Tickets will be sold at |25.
Baggage will not be checked unless tickets
arc presented to baggage agent.
By order General Manager,
B. W. WRENN, Gen’l Pass. Agent
Minti Sergeant and Prather Teaehert.
The object method of teaching used. All the
usual English branches taught, Latin, French
and German without extra charge. Terms, from
12 to per month. Location, 29 Luckle street
Exercises resumed January 3d, 1881.
A CHEMICAL MARVEL.
Though a thousand leagues away
Seltzer’s Tonic fountain foams,
We can drink the same to day,
In our far-off Western homes.
Thanks to Chemistry’s Spell
in an instant—presto I pass t
Fresh as irom the living well
Seitz r bubbles in the glass 1
Tarrant’s pure aperient
Gives the rare elixir birth,
Healthful as the fluid sent
Flashing, from the breast of Earth.
Time and distance, what are they ?
When Ait thus can reproduce
Springs a thousand leagues away,
For the sick man’s instant use ’
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
CENTRAL & SOUTHWESTERN
ON and after SUNDAY’, December 14th, 1879,
passenger trains on the Centre 1 and South wee
tern Railroads aud branches will run as follow!:
TRAIN NO. I.—GOING NORTH AND WEST.
Leaves savannah ..........9 28 a m
" Augusta 9 80 a m
Arrives at Augusta 445 p m
“ Macon 6 45pm
Leaves Macon for Atlanta 815 p m
Arrives at Atb nta 8 50 a m
Making close connections at Atlanta with We»-
tern and Atlantic and Atlanta and Charlotte Air
Line for all points West and North.
COMING SOUTH AND EAST.
Leave Atlanta 1140 p m
Arrives atMacon 600 am
Leaves Macon 7 00 a m
Arrives at Milledgeville 9 44 a m
“ Eatonton H 80 a m
“ Augusta 4 45 p m
«’ Savannah 3 45 p m
Leaves Augusta 9 30 a m
Making connections at Savannah with the At
lantic and Gulf Railroad for all points In Florida.
TRAIN NO. 2.—GOING NORTH AND WEST.
Leaves Savannah 7 80 pm
Arrives at Augusta 5 40 a m
Leaves Augusta 8 80 pm
Arrives at Milledgeville 9 44 am
" Eatonton 11 30 a m
“ Macon 8 00am
Leaves Macon for Atlanta 8 40 a m
Arrives at Atlanta 115 p m
Leaves Macon for Albany and Eufaula... 8 85 a
Arrives at Eufaula 8 42 p
“ Albany 843 p
Leaves Macon for Columbus.....» 9 00 am
Arrivesat Coiumbui. 8 00pm
Trains on this schedule for Macon, Atlanta,
olumbns, Eufaula, Albany and Augusta dally,
makinii close connection at Atlanta with Western
and Atlantic and Atlanta and Charlotte Air-Line.
At Eufaula with Montgomery and Eufaula Rail
way ; At Columbus with Western Railroad; at
Augusta with the Charlotte, Columbia and Au
gusta Railroad and South Carolina Railroad tor
allpointsNorth and East.
Eufaula train connects at Fort Valley for Perry
daily (except Sunday), aud at Cuthbert for Fort
Gaines daily (except Sunday).
Train on Blakely extension leaves Albany Mon
days, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays.
OMING SOUTH AND EAST.
Leaves Atlanta 215 pm
Arrives at M"con from Atlanta 6 55 p m
leaves Albany H 23 a m
“ Eufaula ....1127 a m
Arrives at Macon from Eufaula and Al-
bany 6,38 pm
Leaves Columbus 11 20 a m
Arrives at Macon from Columbus 5 16 p m
Leaves Macon 785 pm
Arrives at Augusta 5 40 a m
Leaves Augusta 8 30 p m
Arrives at Savannah 715 nin
Passengers tor Milledgeville aud Eatonton will
take train No. 2 from Savannah and train No. 1
from Macon, wnlth trains connect dally, except
Monday, for those points.
PULLMAN PALACE SLEEPING CARS to Bos
ton, via Augusta, Columbia, Charlotte and Rich
mond, on 7 30 p m train.
Passengers from Southwestern Georgia take
Bleeper Macon to Augasta on 785 p m, connecting
with Pullman Sleeper to Boston without change.
Berths in Pul man Palace Sleeper can be secur
ed at SCHREINER'S, 127 Congress street.
E. H. Smith, WILLIAM ROGERS,
Gen. Ticket Agt. Gen. Supt. C. R. R. Savannah
J. ?taw. W. G. RAOUL.
Gen. Trav. Agt. Supt. S. W. R. R. Macon.
In Construction, Epulpment and Man
THE PAN HANDLE
Unapproachable by any Railroad in
TIME TABLE EASTWARD.
Cincinnati to Pittsburg in 11 hours; to Bal
timore in 22 hours; to 'Washington in 23
hours ; to Philadelphia in 22 hours; to New
York in 25 hours; to Boston in 85 hours.
Through sleepers to Pittsburg, Washington,
Philadelphia and New York.
Trains leave little Miami Depot, Cincin
nati, via Pan-Haddle & Pennsylvania Route,
Over the Alle- SoutL’n Co’um-
ghaney Mts. Express Fast Day b’s mall
Around the fa- Daily Line Express Dally,
mous Holte Shoe Exe nt Daily. Daily. Except
Bend. Sund'y. Sund’y.
Lv Cincinnati— 4 20 am 8 t'Oam 8 30pm 4 10 pm
Ar Morrow .... 585 857 951 605
Xenia 6 32 10 27 10 50 7 15
Springfield 8 40 12 Bnpm 8 25
London 727 11 28am 11 53 885
Columbus... 8 20 12 20pm 12 50am 9 30
Mt. Vernon! 2 17
Akron 5 54
Cleveland... 7 30 „....
Zanesville 2 57 ............
Steubenvl.. I 40 pm 5 40 6 COam _......
Wheeling... 820 710 1180 .... -
Pittsburg ... 3 40 7 35 7 50
Altoona 8 50 12 15am 12 05pm
Harrisburg. 1 00 4 00 8 25
Baltimore... 7 40 6 55 ....
Wash'ton fl 02 8 17
Phlla 4 15 am 7 40 6 45
New York... 6 55 10 85 9 3o
Boston 4 2 pm 8 80 8 00am
For through titkels, sleeping car acccm
modatlons and Infotmatien apply tojrlncl
pal agents throughout the South and Fouth
* SIDNEY B. JONES, Gen’l f>. W. Pass. Agt.
N E. cor.4th and Vine Sts.
Clnclnt atl, O.
D. W. CALDWELL, W. L. O’BRIEN,
Gen. Manager. Gen Pass. & Ticket Agt.