F T2H U G-“EE LiETr;_
V:1 ' 'fanuary 17,1890—Mr. A K
I< h,r: v y Uen 1 re *iuire the use trf
.■■■ arpantiscopic crystalled *°
i oriHiancy and clearness of vision
or to any glasses l have ever used
‘ ■ ' Fm Hn»H X.EE,
Ex-Governor of Virginia
'glassoe adjusted to defective^ eve.
. ; : ■store o! E\AKS & HOWARD Z
..a, aprll fri sun wed n r m
GEORGIA AND ALABAMA
ENQUIRER-SON: COLUMBUS, GEORGIA, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1990.
■ vlachoana relieve all tbe troubles tect-
r ; a bilious state of tho system, such aa
Nausea, DrowsinesE, Distress after
mm the Side, Ac. While theirmoefi
i success has Deea shown in curing
yet Carter’s Little Liver Piflg arc
u : olo m Constipation, curing and pre-
/ they would Ixs almost priceless to those who
r from this distressing complaint; butfortu-
J l.eirgi C.dnessdocsnotendhere,andthose
1 , otry them will find these little pills valu.
, 1 ;e m so many ways that they will not bo wil-
iu. ■10 do without them. But after aUsiek head
3:1 j e Lane of so many lives that here is whore
tv like our great boast. Our pills cure it while
OlLi'i s do not.
I .liter’s Little Liver Pills are very small and
v. , easy to take. One or two pills makoa dose.
i.ro strictly vegetable and do not gripe or
j, . lint by their gentle action please all who
■; In vials at 95 cents; five for $1. Sold
t . . nets everywhere, or sent by mail.
carter ft'SEDlCINS CO., New York.
Si.!;'L PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE
f Primary. See
ated all treatment.
t; ; y bomnited by tbe wonderful tonic and
; •. ' pr<»i>ertiep of P. P. P-, Prickly Aau. Poke
PiVIAN i’.TOS., Proprietors,
an Block. SAVANNAH. GA.
a first-class scientific preparation, the
ult of Dr. King’s untiring labors and
arches following after Gaffrey, Le-
r. Brandtlett, Pastuer, Koch, Miqnel
1 other illustrious compeers, whose la
’s substantiate, as held by the French
ulemy of Science, that “diseasegerms
v be not only attenuated until nearly
in less, but may be revivified by degrees
1 given the most virulent character.
—ROYAL GERMETUER —
n infallible cure for numerous diseases,
6 h as Rheumatism, Indigestion, heart
£ , 1, ,. Headache, Liver, Bladder, and
I’m'v diseases, Chilis and Fever, Ca
4 rli. Paralysis, Asthma, Bronchitis.
:hs, Incipient Consumption, all Blood
i skin diseases, Female troubles, etc.
JS ures by purifying and correctmgadis-
9 M d condition of the blood. It builds up
Jt I,n the lirs; dose, the patient quiek.v
^ ling its invigorating and health-giving
4 1 liuence. It increases the appetite, aids
1 s stion, clears the complexion, punhes
blood, regulates the liver, kidneys,
jj ., and speedily brings bloom to the
9 iirek,strength to the body and joy to me
jS ,,-art. For weak and debilitated females
5 . is without a rival or a peer.
$ If vou are suffering with disease, ana
5 ';:il Of a cure,send stamp for printed mat-
I5 r. certificates, etc. It is a boon to th
a 'Offering and tho nder of the century^
e l-’or sal by King’s Koval Germetuer
2 < ii uianv A tlanta, Ga„ and by druggists.
^ l’riei 81.50 per concentrated bottle, which
J makes one gallon of medicine as per di-
* a rtioiisaccompanying each bott e. tan
rf sent by express C. O. D n J’Oi.r drng-
j -Li can not supply you.
y vyv -yg V ^ V- -V-
Wholesale by Brannon & Carson
and Patterson & Thomas.—
Sick Headache. Constipation.
To cure Biliousness, hunt sate
Malaria Liver Complaints, t '’ K . c T V rs
and certain romody^M FTH » ^ _
Use the SMALL SIZEnveni*en*t'’"ult°«Gl nee*
1„, m... 1 lie roost convene-
«any bright ex
grS'n SavTnThSuiTday. ^ l ° 33 de ‘
ator 1 Gni P Ts te din° m C0Unty that Sen-
gia boy, 1 baf°contribnf 1 H e ' year ' otd Geor -
» *. D«,o "r™.' l P f e „ , ‘™ b '' »'
morning. Three-fourths of the f * 7
w “ ■■*“!».*» “—w w4‘» ST‘
eia fw , fflng,acoiltract oron the Geor
disappeared owinrr u, ce viile. He has
hands, and other creditors™ 0111119 10 hU
PhTi^ Wi , H of the late Ju dge Walter S
Chatham cooBd.y 1 ^“ itte 5 i . t0 Probate in
to Mrs Chisolnf* , The . entlre esl ate is left
arp"U Ch “ “ **W one, JS
wSs y ft,^ AugUSta ’ Clinton E.
> 1 Liams, of Baltimore, son of F C
Williams, member of the City Council of
hat city, 6hot Foster Sherlock, foreman
nLh M k a “ d Ladder Company No T
of a game of cards. The trouble S™ onl
ciUz U en g s e of Z p dOCk n Bonner * ° De ° f the oldest
nioht at bi?! C0UDty ’ died Thursday
arrolltnn elght miles soulh of
old . Ue was e 'ghty-seven years
d, and had been a citizen of the countv
over sixty years. He was the owner of the
a*"* 1 Jion T ner gold mine, situated near
land'& consists of 1000 acres of
rich iat g 0 Td been P r " ced t° be very
The Savannah, Florida and AVestern
emnhf 11 h r S discharged a large number of
employes from its clerical, mechanical and
laboring force, on account of the depres
sion in business. The men who remain in
the shops have been put on eight hours
tune with eight hours pay. Superinten
dent Fleming states that the step was a
necessary one, as the road had to reduce
expenses until there is a let up in the busi
ness depression. As soon as an improve
ment takes place, all of the old hands will
be taken back.
A dispatch from Eatonton, dated De
cember 29, says: Nathan Loyd, the ne-
gro so seriously shot by Sheriff Ennis, of
Baldwin county, on last Wednesday, while
resisting arrest, died this morning from
his wound in the Putnam county jail. It
is supposed that Loyd is the murderer of
Captain horsy th, who was assassinated in
Dodge county last September, as he an
swered the description of the murderer in
every particular. Several thousand dol-
iars reward has been offered for the appre
hension of the party. The authorities of
Dodge county have been notified of Loyd’s
arrest, and are expected daily to identify
iiim, though up to this afternoon they
have not arrived. Unless they come
shortly his remains will be buried, perhaps
K. C. I., in Sunday’s Rome Tribune,
says this: “I was told yesterday that the
New Year would see a new morning news
paper established in Atlanta. A s'oek
company with a capital of $100,000 will
hack the enterprise. Dispatches will be
obtained from the United Press Associa
tion, the franchise of wtiieh for night ser
vice is owned by Col. J. H. Estill, proprie
tor of tlie Savannah Morning News and
.Macon Telegraph. I don’t know whether
or not Col. Estill will have an active Dart
in the management of the new journal,
but it is said that he owns a large block of
its stock. The man who is to be manag
ing editor is a Kentuckian, one who lias
had long experience in newspaper work.
The new journal will be called The Cap
A number of Savannah ladies visited the
Confederate cemr-ery at Winchester, Va.,
last summer, and found that the ladies
who had cared for the “Georgia lot” had
ordered about 290 headstones for graves,
but that the headstones were without let
tering, for the reason that these ladies
were without the necessary means to have
them lettered. Mrs. Henry Taylor, Aliss
It. G. Minis, Mrs. M. H. Wade and Mrs.
F. W. Gardner are collecting money to
have this necessary work done. They
want a very small amount, only about
$100, and they will gladly accept any sum,
however small. If all of those who are
interested in this matter would contribute
a dime, or a quarter of a dollar, the amount
would be raised without any one missing
what he gave. The object for which con
tributions are asked is a worthy one.
« A writer in the Savannah Morning News
devotes a couple of columns to well-known
Georgia raconteurs, and has the following
about Uncle John Maund, of Talbot
county: Farmer John Maund, of Talnot
county, the best known man in his section,
and decidedly the most original and witty,
has an endless fund of stories, which he
tells A good feature in them is that they
are all on himself. Once, during the war,
he came home on a furlough, where he was
constantly hiding out, he said, to keep the
Yankees off of him. During the day lie
bid in a swamp near h s house and his
meals were sent to him by a servant. Fear-
itio- that the servant might be watched and
followed, he made him take a circuitous
route through the swamp, and Mr. Maund
stood near the path, after the servant had
.rone along, to see that nobody followed.
One day at dinner, the servant haying
taken the route, and Mr. Maund was sitting
down to his dinner in the swamp, he heard
do-s barking. They got nearer and near
er ^ and seemed to be coming toward him.
He told the servant that the Yankees
were after them with hounds,
and he made the negro run
fn one direction, and Maund started off
in another. He ran pretty we 1 in the out
set hoping that the dogs would take the
servant’s tracks, but he had no such good
luck After running hard two miles, he
stopped and listened. The dogs were
s °PP„G r fast on his track. He stooped
down and pulled off his shoes and started
off a-ain Ue ran with good speed two
nforennl'es. and the dogs were right be
hind him. He pulled off his coat and
struck out afresh. His wind was gone,
though?and he realized that it was time to
strategy if he valued his life. lie
PF n to a mill pond, and laying aside his
d in and swam for near
1,0 TM «lo£ ciime"yelpiPg over the hill
", . - h ,,,1,1 Their, no more when they got
a::., ht hear that they had
i jj(. imagined that they
iSfiSfSKtiif would ow«f
if they got hold of him in
, Jr l and he ‘■‘paddled and kicked’
the water, and he P ^ [hem t0 the
v ith all his o „ d on t h e bank,
other side. Am he pane v ^ dogs to
exhausted nea y, P eat pj m alive, he
P °*i U qcross *the pond and saw four of his
with his clothes.
city on Friday morning. She was born
ark f. coant y, Georgia, August 12,
(96, and in 1821 was marmed—ta Henry
Bolton, by whom she had eight children.
her grand children, forty-eight survive
her, of her grent grand children down to
the fifth generation more than 150 are
alive a majority living in Mobile county,
airs. Bolton drew a pension as the widow
of a veteran of the Mexican war of 1812,
and was probably the only pensioner of
that war in this section of the country.
BIG FOOT’S SURRENDER.
A LARGE BAND OF HOSTILES BROUGHT
Chicago, December 29.—A dispatch
from Wounded Knee gives the details of
the surrender of Big Foot’s band as fol
lows: Sunday moruing dawned bright
and warm as a summer day. Every one of
the soldiers had his overcoat off, and was
talking weather. The fifteen Indian
scouts had been gone two da\s, and no
word from them. L.ittle Battle started out
at daybreak, and, at 10:30 o’clock, was
seen dashing over tiie ridge for
camp, waving bis hat. In a few
minutes he was at Major W T hiteside's quar
ters with the good news that Big Foot was
only eight miles away. Boots and saddles
sounded, and if ever a lot of men got out
of camp in a hurry it was the veterans of
the Seventh. In a few moments they
were hurrying over the ridge eastwards
towards Porcupine butte. Pas-ing that,
they turned north and east, descending the
slope to Porcupine valley, where they soon
found Big Foot’s band drawn up in line
like soldiers, and apparently ready for bat
tle. There were over 150 warlike
bucks, heavily armed, facing the
ca,valry that they met in 1870 on the Little
Big Horn. One shot from any source and
a tragedy would go over the wires, hut Big
Foot advanced from his side and Major
Whiteside from the Boys in Blue. Big
Foot started in for a long talk on bow
weary he was of running around and said
he wanted to open his heart to the chief of
the soldiers. Whiteside was there however,
for business, not talk and said that he
must surrender or fight. Like magic went the
flag of truce, and Big Foot surrounded his
band of warriors, and 250 women and
children. The prisioners were marehed
over to the old camp on Wounded Knee.
A battalion have surrounded the Indian
camp, and will keep vigilant guard over
them until troops arrive. The prisoners
include Sitting Bull’s gang, that fled after
their chief’s death.
Scouts justs in report Short Bull and
his braves on .their way to the agency,
and are in camp now 7 at the Catholic
Mission, only six miles away.
THE GLASGOW STRIKE
THREATENED TO EXTEND TO ALL EN
Glasgow 7 , December 29.—A body of
about one hundred and fifty English rail
road hands have arrived here, and will be
put to work on the Caledonia roads. It is
announced that the Southwestern is re
suming work, though the actual struggle
between the railroad officials and tlieir
employes, here and elsewhere, is not im
proving. In fact, matters in this con
nection may be said to be getting in a worse
condition than before. The miners of
Kilmarnock are joining the strikers, and
the latter expect still further additions to
their ranks before the day closes. The
North British Railroad Company has
opened the Aberfoyle, Clyde, Bank
and Sterling routes, hitherto closed,
on account of the strike.
This afternoon the announcement was
made that the secretary of the English
Railway Men’s Union threatens to bring
out 8,000 English railroad men in case the
Scotch roads do not soon come to terms
with their employes. This alleged threat
has caused some sensation, as it may
lead to a wholesale strike along the line of
all English railroads The Kilmarnock
miners have been acting as pickets, as the
railroad men are a'raid to leave tlu-ir
homes. The railroad companies have em
ployed a large force of men to patrol the
lines in order to prevent obstructions irom
being placed in the way of passenger
A BLOODY AFFRAY.
C. M. KINSEL,
(Successor !o Wittich & Kinsel),
Will sell at New Ycik piices By r.ew aLd well selected
UiBmcLcs Watches, Clocks, Jewelry
Silverware a <J Sp t ‘a h s.
iELIABLE MiOfiS. BOITOM PRICES
Insptctor of wattl es for Central Railroad of Gi-orgia
COINER EEC AD and TWELFTH STREETS.
y». *V> rsKOWN, •'liSlttiKit.
jO i¥ Sil
COLUMBUS IRON WORKS CO,
)XjXJ vx bus,
So much admired and extensively used by cotton manufacturers of the present day. They conr.t
principally of live Rollers, six inches in diameter, 40 inches lo»m, two of them hollow, being a race:
tacla for steam. They are furnished with all necessary pi|>e and valves, fitted up ready to bo attache
We are Sole 3S»naSi&ct«re« oi Straiton’g improved
Absorption lee Machines
Be aaesj mci'iCiL. ECOKOMIUAX as! BURARUE ICE «.Ua!8R ®v«
MMWie its AsaerifR.
ALIM \m WORKS COMPANY’S IMPROVED P0W1 M
Southern Plow Company,
MANUFACTURERS OF THE
COLUMBUS SIZtSrQ-HUE PLOW STOCK
SOLID and Wise SWHEPS, STEEL, WEOflflST aud CAST XROS PLOW
BLADES, HEEL BOLTS, OHAS& IKIBS, CLEVISES, SiSOLE
TREES, and all other As vi<znltnr&i IiKpiements.
jgj^The bigli qualityof those goods will be maintained, and are sold on as favorable terau ar a
any house tn the United States.
WOOD WOKS DDTPCLPoDTvTPCISi r X 1 .
The largest dealers in the State in Lime, Shingles, L'reased and Undressed Lumber, Matehe-t
Ceiling and Flooring. Manufacturers of Sash, Doors, Biiuds, Newels, Balusters, and Ornaments
Wood Works. Dealers in Lime, Laths, Shingles, Lumber, and evorying in the Building Line.
LUMBER BOUGHT AND SOLD IN ANY “QUANTITY.
The Columbus Iron Works are agents for Royal Pumps, Judson Governors, Standard Injector?
and Hancock inspirators. We are manufacturers of Saw Mills, Pumps, Hollow Ware, Syrup Kettlee
Steam Engines, Cane Mills, Power Cotton Presses, and the celebrated GOLDEN’S IMPROVED IRO'
SCREW COTTON PRESS. Within the last twenty-five years we have made and sold a great idns.*;
of these Screws, and h ve yet to hear of tho first one that has not given ontire satisfaction. Wo fu<
dish all toe iron work for these Screws, of which v-e make two sizes, and ruliv warranted.
CENTRAL RAILROAD OF GEORGIA.
ScluiduUe in Effect Sunday, December 7, I8t»0.
To Macon, Augusta, Savannah and Charleston.
To Talladega, Anniston, Birmingham, Movuphit
Nashville, Louisville and Cincinnati.
Arrive Fort Valley
3 40 p m
6 35 p m
7 50 p m
6 15 a m
6 30 a m
Arrive Charleston ,12 16 p m
l’o Troy, Eufaula, Albauy, Thomasville, Bruns
wick and Jacksonville via Union Springs.
THREE MEN SHOT AND ONE FATALLY
Birmingham, December 29 —[Special.]
At Dolamite, a bloody affray took place
today, resulting in three men being shot.
Awhile miner named Hughes, went to
Jim Goodwin’s house and accused Mat
Gillespie, a stone mason, of telling the
young ladies that he, Hughes, was half
uegro. Hughes fired five shots at
Gillespie, wounding him twice, once
through the lung, which is fatal. Gilles
pie fired five shots at Hughes as the latter
retreated, probably fatally wound ng him.
Goodwin was wounded in the fight.
Hughes is guarded by friends, aud, as
worse trouble is expected, a sheriff's posse
has gone to the scene.
Gillespie has since died.
JU MM LKGlAL KfcFu K i fc.
Exyiiiu.K-si'X Office, |
Columbus, Dec mber 30. 1830. j
(Corrected d&il- by Carter & Bradley.)
Cotton market quiet, unchanged; good mid
dling yV 4 uim<iling8 1 /4£&% c « low uiuid-ing
strict good ordinary 7c, g***! ordinary 6? 4 «;
Today .To date. Today .To dat
To Atlanta, Montgomery, Mobile and
leans via Opelika.
Leave Coi umbos —
Arrive New Orleans.
10 50 p m
12 08 a ra
6 50 a m
11 45 a m
4 10 p m
IT 59 a in
1 00 p m
5 35 p m
3 40 p m
5 00 p m
7 25 p in
2 05 a m
7 00 a m
Arrive Greenville -.
2 46 p m
6 15 p m
To Montgomery, Mobile and New Orleans, via
Arrive Union Springs
Arrive New Orleans
7 On a in
9 !0 a ra
10 50 a m
5 25 p m
7 05 piu
2 05 a m
7 00 a zn
1,080* 23, 05
Totals 1,329 64,696
Stock Sept. 1, 1890 590
Receipts to date 64,636—65,286— -lock.
Shipped to date 45,435 19,752
Sales today. 347; to 'iatp, 29,478
'Includes 1,012 bales gm el at Eagle a*~d
Phenix gin since September 1, i89o, and put down
to home consumption.
New Decatur to
ew "T*. church at Greenville, has
Tbe i Epl *Sf1L the extent of $2000.
Fire bSeoat during the services.
F There are
fire on Monday after
I was dcs ? oy ^ d 5 k <X)0,‘ partially insured
, in Sheffield is
Liverpool, Dec mber 30.—Cotton t!- in and in
goood demand; American middling 5% i; sales
10,000, American StioO; for speculation and ex
port 1010; receipts 23,000 —21,500 American.
Futures—America in middling, low middling
clause, January aud February delivery 5 6-Ciig
5 8-<4d;' February and March deliver. 5 io-A
.0.5 12-61; March and April delivery 5 14-iAs
5 lb tiid, April and May del very a 18-64ct 5 lo-GId;
Ylay and June delivery 522-64 a523-64d; June
and July delivery 5 24-S4d; July and August
delivery 5 26-t-4d.
4 i- Futures: American m ualing, tow ml l-
..ng clause, December deliver.' a 7 64d *-
December and January delivery 5 7 61 *. Jan
uary and February delivery 5 S-6IA *
February and March delivery 5 :2 Marcli
and April deliverv 5 16 64a; af, April an.l
May delivery 5 20-64d; May and June delivery
5 23-64dt; Juneand July delivery 5 -.‘i-illai 25 .4a;
July and August delivery a 26-64*5 27-64d.
Futures closed quiet.
tSellers. *bu\ers. ^Values.
NEW York, Dec. 30.—Noon—Cotton market
quiet, sales So bales; middling uplands 0 3-lfc,
Orleans 9%c. ... ...
Futures —The market opened steady, with
sales as follows: December delivery e; da: ;
uary delivery 9 ■; February delivery 9 10c
March delivery 9 25c; April delivery 9 41c; -'lay
deliverv, 9 51c.
4 p. in.—Cotton steady; sales today 155 bales,
middling uplands 9 3-16c, Orleans 0 : .c
receipts at all ports 4s,911; exports to
Britain 4051, France t6i0, continent
st-ck 896.9H bales.
g P . m. Cotton, net receipts 3923, gross 13,930.
Future! closed steady; sales 90,000 bales as fol
lows: , .
December delivery 3, January de
livery S 97*8 93c,February delivery 9 12a9 14 •;
March delivery 9 27 * 9 23 \ April delivery 9 42 a
9 43c May delivery 9 5iu9 54c. June delivery
9 6349 64c; Julv ’delivery 9 72* 9 74c, August
delivery 9 72t 9 73c, September Jen very 9 57*
9 5S ••
Freights to Liverpool steady; cotton 5-32-1.
Gauvestox. Dec. 30—uoxton, mi d i.g a3-1 Sc;
net receipts 3779 gross receipts 3779, saies 1037;
stock 122,060 oaies; exports to Great Britain :
ovast ” 4>o9; France ; Spinners 0
SOHTOtK. Dec30. —Cotton, middling 8%c; net
receipts 3318,gross receipts 33iS; sales 1571; stock
67 199 Dales; exports to Great uritain ——. coast
1140; continent —, market steady.
Baltimore, Dec. 30.—Cotton, ra ddling 9* 8 c
net receipts 815, gross recemri 8898 sales —:
stock 8284 bales: exports Grea Britain D50 coast-
wi* 1 - 1500,continent 1193; market nominal.
Boston, Dec. 30. — Cotton, middling 9 3-:6e;
net receipts 23e3.gross receipts 4977; sales 0; stock
. experts to Great Britain o bales; market
WilmiNOTos, Dec. 30.—Cotton, middling 8%c;
, WILMINGTOd, lDec. oO.—nuuuu, luiuuung o- s e,
•„ Nnemcm coining money DV : t receipts 227, gross receipts 227; sales 0, stock
A negro m f t]ie hair of other w 282 bales; exmro to Great , conn
liei. -lney me nt> perbotiie. I *„p=nn- the kinks out oi Lu7 = I nent —, coastwise00; market quiet.
KISSING negroes by some secret prwe^ ^ j D«
centers or ^ tf<j . j W KS ^
Beans st. ' | r ~ 1 died at her resmem.
3 25 p
Arrive Union Springs
5 2. p
7 10 p
10 25 p
— j 2
I 20 a
7 4 J a
8 30 a
Arrive Louisville ...
10 50 pm 11 50 a i
12 08 a in, 1 0u p i
3 40 p £
5 00 p I
8 00 p i
10 55 a m j
11 43 a m
6 <0 a m : 6 25 p m
5 10 p m; 6 30 a m
7 30 p m fi 00 a m
2 27 a m 12 07 p m j
6 52 a m: 4 05 p ral
Train leaving at 10 50 p. m. carries sleeper for
To Savannah, Sraithville, Albauy, ThomasviLt
Brunswiefe and Jacksonville via Amerious.
Through sleepf^r from Union Springs to Way-
cross anti Jacksonville on night train.
Arrive Way cross
6 00 a m
train is solid Birmiughair
7; t7 05 a ni ’•G 00 a n
. j 12 45 p m. 0 00 a):
-I i 7 00 p n
. i 2 50 pm 2 50 p n
• | 5 40 p ni 5 40 pc
.j j 6 ‘20 a s
j j 8 30 a r
J o \ r.iV'lul vi.fc i
*1 iXi p ni 0*> p r
... I 3 50 pm 8 ?4 p ;
... * 5 35 p m 10 Oo p r
Through day coach Columbus to Atlanta o-
Arrivals of Trains at Columbus.
From Macon jl130am! I.....
From Americue I 9 45 p n* 11 ’• 0 7 0 p m j....
From Birmingham j 3 25 pm;
From Opelika I 3 25 p in i
From Montgomery! I |
and Troy .1120am 7 40pm!
From Greenville j 10 26 a mj J
From Atlanta via
Grifiin ill 30 a mi 7 10pnii
From Atlanta viaj
Opelika ' 3 2E
5 45 a n
tDaily except Sunday.
For further information relative to tickets, best route?. aoplv u % F. J. Robinson, Tick**
'trent. J. C. Haile, Agent, Columbus, Q\. G. H. Ri hard?on, City Ticket Agent.
D H. Bvthewood. D. P. A.. Columbus. O*. c '. r , nharlu.»:». *1. P. \ S^snimn G*
’ FRAZER k DOZIER,
'T, rr •
Savaskah. Dec. 30.—Cotton, middling 8%c.
net receipts 4382, gross receipts 4382, sales 1300;
stock 12 ,162 bales: exnorts to Great Britain ;
coastwise 4J9’i, continent ; market steady
New Orleans Dec 30.—Cotton.midding 8 13- 6c;
uet receipt? 22,631, gross receipt? 23.88G. sales 9750;
stock 329,029 oaies; exports to Great Brita n
. Franc 5610. coastwise , continent 1677;
Mobile, Dec. 30 —Cotton, middling 8%c; not
receipts 1956, gross receipts 19'6 saies 1581; .took
49,511 bales exports coastwise 1677 bales; market
Ai eh PHIS, Dec. 33. — Cotton, middling 8%c;
net receipts 2113, shipment 0 33 ; 8; sales 65,8.
stock 172,547 bales; market steady.
Auoima, Dec. 30— Cotton, middling Sc;
net receipts 582; shii^ment? 1469, sales 1509;
stock 52,1-5 bales; market steady.
Oharleston. i ec. 30.—Cotton, middling 9U>c
uet receipts 2648, gross receipts 2648. sales 1500.
stock 64.6J0 bales; exports Great Britain
Fran-e —, coastwise 908, continent , mar
Atlanta, December 30.—Cotton, steady, mid
dling Site; receipts 895.
-...e.a» ,.1-u Of, NEW Yoke., Dec. 30.-
Nood—Stocks; quiet; money steady, closed at 6
a7 per cent; exetiaiige—long 84.78%*-—-; shor-
ga.83S ; state bonds neglected; government
bonds dull but steidy.
Kvemng—r.xcuange quiet, 84.89 a 4.84 money
firm, 35 7c, last loan at 3 percent; government
Dohiisdull. steady; uew 4 per cents 122%, 1% oei
sent? 0 3%: stare bonds entirely neglected.
Coin in the sub-treasury $148,398,002; currency
Closing quotations of tbe Stock Exchange:
Alabama bonds, class A, 2 to 5. 103
“ “ class B, 5s .* 105
Georgia 7s, mortgage
North Carolina 6s 118
South Carolina Brown Consols 98
Tennessee 6s 102%
“ 5s 105
“ settlement, 3e 69%
Virginia 6s 50
“ consolidated 40
Chicago and Northwestern 104%
•• “ preferred 134
Delaware, Lackawanna and Wee tern 13 %
East Tennessee, new stock 7
Lake Shore 109%
Louisville and Nashville 72
Memphis and Charleston 39
Mobile and Ohio 25
Nashville and Chattanooga 92
New Orleans Pacific, lsts 86
New York Central 100%
Norfolk and Westem preferred 60
Northern Pacific 21%
“ •• preferred 62V 8
Pacific Mail .* 32
Richmond and West Point Terminal 15%
Rock Island 69%
St. Paul 50%
“ preferred !0t%
Texas Pacific 13%
Tennessee Coal and Iron 3'V4
Union Pacific 42s
New Jersey Central 102%
Missouri Pacific 59%
Western Union Telegraph 75
Cotton Oil Trust Certificates 16
Mobile ami Obio. 4s 62%
Silver certificate* 103%
G »i.-.—OHicAuti. Dec. 3 1 .—!.a*n qi.otauo;
were: Flout; steady, spring patents Si 29*4 7
winre do §4 60 a5<5. bakers $3 30*3 35. Yo
RDnn? when; 8 i% -j 8 i%c '-o. 2 reu 9.%e. Cor
No. 2 49,’.. Oa i, No. 41% •-
Whose—January 8 .- B /
Corn — D cember 49
5*2 v a
Oats — December 4(% 41% 41 %
May 4:Va 45% 44 7 S
CiNoprsATi. O., Dec. 30 - A 7 heai nrin; N*>. .
rad 965—c. Corn stronger; No. 2 mixed 52 .
Oat* stronger; No. 2 mix*; 42%c.
Baltiaioke, Dee. 30.—Fioui quiet—Howard
3tree.i ana western superior *3 00*4 02. extu.
$3 60 54 49, family $4 50^5 00, city in 11s, K;<
brands,extra $5 00*5 25. Wiieai, Sou,hem dull;
Fnitz 95e*$l 02. Lungberry 98cu$lo2, westeri
strong. No. 2 winter red, spot d 1 id December
97c*$; 04. Corn, southern, white 55c, vellcw
57%c, western —■—
tromr'ie.— Chicago, Dec. 30.—Mess port
$8 OfK* Lard *5 80. Snort rib sides.
loose, «4 75*4 83; shoulders, $4 23*4 35; short
dear sides, $5 25*5 31
Futures. ~ upening Highest
10 27 U
Lard — December...
S. Ribs—December . .
January 5 0 5 12%
May 5 70 5 75 5 75
Cincinnati, Dec. 30.—Fnmr quiet but. fi n,;
family $3 85*4,5, tancy $4 35** 60 Pork firm.
$10 00. Lard good demand, $5 65 *5 75. r;n: -
meats in good demand; snort rib dues -4 93*
5 20. Bacon stea, ly; short dear sides $6 00
Sugar and coffee—New Yoke. Dec 30.—
Sugar -raw dull but steady, fair refining 49-i6 ,
centrifugals 96 test 5%~.; refined quiet s’eidv,
C 5ao l-16c,extraC 5 1-16*5 3-lfic,ye!low 4- ; ,a4 15-10
white C 5 7-16*5 S-16c, on A o 7-lflc, moult! A
3c. standard A 5%e, confectioners A 5 11-lSc,
cut loaf 6%c, crushed 6%c, piowdered 6%c.
granulated 5 16-1 “c, cubes 6 1- 6c. Coffee—outioes
opened steady, December $17 OOalT 27; January
Si- 15*16 35; March $ * ; Mat $ .’
**"•'* rio dull, easy, fair cargoes i9 l .c; No. 7
...>ol t.id Hides—New York, Dec, 30.—
Hides qn ■ t—wet salted. New Orleans selected.
50 and tiO pounds, 5%*6c; Texas selected, so ••n< !
49 pouIiCl; , , 5%-®6c x Wool easy au.l dull
domestic lieece 342.49c, pulled 27 234c, Texas
p* rolenw*-New Tobe, Dec. 30— Petrol ear
uieT and steady ;Parker’s $7 lo,relii.ed, all ports,
Adminis ratoi’s w ale.
On the first Tuesday in February * r 9’, I will
sell at public sale at * the corner of Tenth an 1
Broad streets, in the city o* COiumbus, being the
usual place for holding pub'.ic sales in Muscogee
county, and between the usual hours of sale, one
undivided half in erest in 25 s: ares of the capital
st *ek of the Eagle and Phenix Manufacturing
Company, as the property of Jehu F. Orr, Juni >r,
deceased. Terms cash.
JOHN F. ORR.
Administrator of John F. Orr, Junior.
THE SHORT LINE
NEW YORK, NASHVILLE
i hroMgh Coach Between
Atlanta and Columbus
The only line running DOUBLE DAILY tr»!m
between Columbus and Atlanta, making does
connections in Union Depot, Atlanta.
SCHEDULE IN EFFECT SUNDAY, S P5
POISONED IN BLOOD AND PRINCIPLE.
There are plenty of unscrupulous druggists who will endeavor to palm off something they
claim-as good*’ as W. W. C. These druggists are more poisoned in principle than could pos
sibly be any diseased one, in blood. Don't have “as good as” W. W. C., but have the genuine
if you are old and feeble, have rheumatism, dvspepsia, scrofula, or any blood disease and want
... .... „ _ Apalachtcoi.a, Fi.a., December 24th. 18S9.
** ooldridge s u OXDERFUL Cl’RE Co., Columbus, Ga.—Gentlemen; In the spring of 1S V «SX
contracted a very severe case of Blood Poison and it stuck to me for one Year. I had taken
quantities of all the Blood Purifiers on the market, but none did me anv good until I struck
V.\ W. C. Five bottles completely cured me. When I commenced to take W. W. C. I was
covered with sores from head to foot. Yours gratefully,
Price, $ 1.00 per bottle. james coleman.
For sale by all druggists. Manufactured bv W. W. C. Co., Coluirbns, Ga.
Arrive Warm Springs
No. 51. j No. (.
2 32 p n» 6 37 p n
3 07pm 7 26 p n
3 50 p m 8 22 p u
4 00 pm 8 32pn
5 40pm 10 10 p n
Leave Griflin. Central R. R....
Leave Griffin, G.M. & G.R.R.
Ar. McDonough, U. M. & G...J
Ar. Atlanta, E. T., V.&G
* 35 p n
, 9 15 p r,
Il0 26 p r
No. 50. No. 6:
Leave Atlanta via C. R. R
Arrive Griffin, C. R. R
7 00 am 2 15 p s
8 30 am 4 00 t n
Lv. Atlanta via E. T., V Si G...
Lv. McDonough viaG.M.&G.
Ar. Griffin via G.M. & G
5 45 a m
7 40 a ml
S 20 a ra|
Arrive Warm Springs..,
8 35am 4 16 p n
9 57a ra 5 35por
11 30 a m 7 10 p u
.Through coach between Co.umb'.is and Atlantl
WHOLESALE HOUSES OF COLUMBUS.
BUGGIES, WAGONS AND HARNESS.
Williams, Bullock & Co.
i Wholesale and Retail dealers in Bug
gies, W agons. Road Carts, Harness, Sad-
... ...... ”*• ... mi ic »u>c. t i (inti liolll (K
stops at Concord 20 minutes for supper.
Ask for tickets to Atlanta and all points beyonr
over tlie Georgia Midland KailroH«i. Tickets r*
sale at Union depot and at the office over Third
National Bank. M. E. GRAY.
CL1FT(.»N JONKS, General Passenger Agent,
W. M. PARSLEY. General Traveling Agent.
1. Kvie & fo.
Established 1838. Wholesale Dry Goods, Notions, Etc. Manu
facturers of Jeans Pants Overshirts, Etc.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
J. K. Orr A, Co. li Manufacturers ana Wholesale Dealers in Boots and Shoes.
Berg an & Joines.
Wholesale Groceries, Cigars, Plug and Smoking Tobae
F. J. Kolm.
f H, Gabriel.
I Wholesale Fancy Groceries aud Manufacturer of Candies Ciders
; Vinegar, Etc., 1013 Broad street.
Wholesale Grocer and Manufacturer of Pure Cider and Vinegar
Candies. Etc., 1017 Broad street.
Brannon <& (’arson.!!
A. G. Rliodes & s:o.
Wholesale and Retail Furniture, Carpets and W*U
Oof Laiest and Greatest Premium Offer!
IN FOUR VOLUMES.
A Great and Wonderful Work,
620 Beautiful Illustrations!
The Mammoth Ovci.op.bdia lias bepn pub-
llshed to meet tiie wants of the masses for a
universal compendium of knowledge, practical,
useful, scientific and i»eneral. The work is pub
lished complete in rour larg.> end handsome
Volumes, comprising a total of 2,17fi paueg, and
is profusely illustrated with620hcauf lluremjrav-
luKfl- Thousands of dollar* have been expended
to make tills the most, complete, valuable and
useful work for the masses ever published. It Is
a work for everybody—man. woman and child,
in every occupation or walk In life. The sub
stance and practical utility of twenty ordinary
volumes are comprised in these four, and so
replete Is the work with knowledge of every
kind, so filled Is it with useful hints and helpful
suggestions, that, we fully believe thftt In every
home to which It shall find Its way it will soon
come to be regarded as worth Its weight in gold.
For want of space we can only briefly eummar-
al) portion of the contents of this great
Savannah Americas anil Mnat^timery Eaiiwaj
Time Card Taking Effect October 12, 1890.
No. (j Daily,
11:35 P ni Lv. Birmingham,Ala. Ar
5:45 a m Ar. Columbus, Ga. Lv
6:00 a m Lv. Columbus, Ga. Ar
9:00 a m jAr. Americas, Ga. Lv,
9:15 a in :Lv. Americas. G& Ar.
10:45 » m Ar. c H or *« e ‘ * Lv.
10:45 a m Lv. Cordele, Ga. Ar.
1:17 p m iLv. Helena, Ga. Ar.
3:15 p m |Ar. Lyons, Ga. Lv.
3:35 p m Lv. Lyons, Ga. Ar,
7:00 p m jAr. Savannah, Ga. Lv.
The only line running solid trains and Pullman
Bullet Sleeping Cars bet veen Savannah and
Birmingham. Connections a: Birmingham, Sa
vannah and Columbus with lines diverging; at
Americus with Central railroad; at Cordele with
G. S. & F. railroad; at Helena with E. T., V. A
G. railway; at Lyons with Central railroad.
*Meal Station. No. 6 takes breakfast at Ella-
W. N. MARSHALL, E. S. GOODMAN,
Gen. Superintendent. Gen. Pass. Agent,
J. M. CAROLAN, S. E. Pass. Agt.,
Savannah, Ga. E. A. SMITH,
Western Pass. Agt., St. Louis Mo
The Colutiibus Southern
Through daily train aud quick time be
tween Albany and Griffin. Immediate
connection at Griflin for Atlanta, New
York, Washington, Cincinnati, Louisville
and Nashville, and close connection at
Albany for all points in Florida and Soutb
Leays Albany 7 30 a. in. 1 50 p. m. 3 00 p. i
Arrive Coiumbus.il 15 a.m. 9 50 p. n;.|7 00 p. 2
j Leave Col am bus.. .7 40pl ru. 9 30 a. m ~3 OO&Tm
[ Arrive Albany.... 11 25 p.m. 6 40 p. oi| 1*2 00a. m
| * Daily, t Daiiy except Sunday. t SuDdaj
j Through tickets to all points od sale by agon**
j and at General Paseeng6r Office, Georgia Home
! Samuel F. Parkott,
W. D. Brown, General Manager.
Cor-eral Passenger Agent.
IIF8TORY. Thu Mammoth Cyclopjedia contains a complete I Chinese, Japanese, the people of India, Africa, Mningai
and anthentlo hlstorj of the great American Civil War, pro- I Palestine, Iceland, Horneo, Burniah, the Sandwich I«l«
fusely Illustrated, with uiimerona Anecdotes of tlio Rehellien ; a ' Servia, K-iffrarla, Tartarj, Cnslimere and Tunis, the Ai
completo History of America, from Its discovery by Columbus to | Turks, Mexicans, South Americans, American Indians, Egyp-
the present time; graphic descriptions of famous battles and ! tiaus, Siamese. Abvsslniaus, Norwegians, 8|>anlards. Swiss,
in the history of all nations, ohrouologlcal
iinllans, Greeks, husslans, Siberians,
Moslems. Australians, Bulgarians, Sicilia
MANUFACTURES. In this great work is also described
and ihustruied the arts and processes of printing, stereotyping,
bookbinding, wood engraving, lithography, photography, calico
BIOGRAPHY. Tills great work contains the Lives of all
the Presidents of the United States, from Washington to
Harrison, with portraits and other illustrations, also lives aud
portraits <>f Napoleon Bonaparte, Shakespeare, Byron, William
Penn, Benjamin Franklin. Henry Clay, Daniel Webster, and
famous statesmen, authors, poets, generals, clergymeu, etc.,
down to the present day. ^
AGRICULTURE. Vuln.ble lilntnniri .uxcfstlon. ‘M',*., all of which
to Farmers, treating of field crops, gates and fences, fertilizers, 'D'tructive.
farm implements ; livestock raising. Including the treatment of ; FOREIGN I’ltOOUCTR. Interesting de-crtptlon*. Uius-
dlseasesof domestio nnimnls ; poultry keeping, and how rands' trated, of the culture and preparation for market of tea, coffee,
1 No. 66. j No. 53. i No. 51.
successful and profitable; beekeeping, dairy farming, etc. Tbe
treatment of these subjects is complete aiid exhaustive, and
renders tho work of great practical use to farmers and stockmen.
HORTICULTURE. Herein Is given the most useful hints
to growers of ull kinds of vegetables and fruits, as gathered
from the experience of tho most successful horticulturists.
ARCHITECTURE. Designs and plans for houses, cottages,
barns and other outbuildings, with valuable suggestions to
those intending to build.
HOUSEHOLD. This work con fains tried and tested recipe*
for almost every Imaginable dish for breakfast, dinner aud tea.
this def ' ‘
it Innumerable hints, helps and sug-
keepers; designs and suggestions for making
chocolate, cotton, flax, hemp, sugai
, cinnamon, allspice, pepper, coco
prunes, dates, raisins, figs, olii
camphor, castor oil, t&pio<
, HISTORY. Inter.
accompanied by Dlustratii
id insects, with much curious inlormatiou regaid-
geetions to hoi
many beautiful things for the
work, embroidery, etc.; hints
successful with all the various
to preserve and beautify the
MEDICAL. Many dollars In doctors’ bills will be saved
of this book through the valuable
* It tells how to cure, by simpl
dornment of home, in needle-
11 floriculture, telling howto be
lants; toilet hints, tellling how
inflexion, bauds, teeth, hair.
t that Is
ml!able In every household, every
rable. this department forming a
alue of which lu any home can
Heal hook, the
hardly be computed in dollu
INVENTION AM) DISCOVERY. Remarkably inter-
et ting descripi ions of great inventions, including the Steam
Engine, the Telegraph, the Printing Press, the Electric Eight,
the Sewing Machine, the Telephone, the Type Writer, the Tvpe
Setting Machin*, the Cotton Gin, etc.
TIIE WORLD’S WONDERS. Graphic descriptions,
beautifully illustrated, of tbe Yellowstone Park, Yosemite
Valley, Niagara Falls, the Alps, Paris, Vesuvius, Venice,
1 nil-rubber, gu
perch a, cork, ’ .
birds, fishes »
lug their life and habits.
LAW. Tntr Mammoth Ovcr.or*r>TA tv also a complete law
book, telling every man how he umybe ids own lawyer, and
containing full and concise explanations of the general laws
and the laws of the several States upon aH matters which ar*
subject to litigation, with numerous forms of legal documents.
MINING. Descriptions and Illustrations of the mining of
gold, silver, diamonds, coal, salt, copper, lead, zinc, tin and
WONDERS OF TIIE SEA. Herein are described and
Illustrated ihe many wonderful and beautiful things found at. fha
botton of tbe ocean .'the plants, flowers, shells, fishes, etc., like
wise pearl diving, coral Ashing, etc., etc.
STATISTICAL AND MISCELLANEOUS. Herein
Is given a vast amount of useful and interesting information,
some of which Is the population of American cities, at-a and
population of tbe continents, of the States and Territories, and
of the principal countries of the world, length of the principal
Hcbtcrii Railway of Ala
Quickest and best. Three hundred miles short#.*
to New York than via Louisville. Close coimee
tion v*itL Piedmont Air Lino and Weg’eru ant
Atlant c Railroad.
December 7, lefcb.
Leave New Orleans.
Leave M ontgoinery.
Leave Che haw
Arrive West Point..
j ; 3 15 p in
! i 7 50 p m
4 30 p in
j I 1 15 am
' i 2 28am
i 4 15 a in
11 59 a ml 10 50 p m
I 2 0 > p m| 3 23 a in
2 46 p m 4 O f a m
I 3 14 p m 4 31 a in
I 4 T4 p m 5 30 a m
I 5 35 p m 1 6 60 a ni
8 0u p n
12 40 a n
5 40 a a
9 05 a a
ill 15 a n
i 10 50 p n
10 06 a a
10 AS a n
11 16 a w
12 14 pc
1 30 J* D
Via W. and A. Railroad.
l_.«ave Atlanta 7 50am 6 18 p 1
| Arrive Rome 1135 am . ...
1 Arrive Dalton ,11 4£W» m 10 15 p n
A rrive Chattanooga 1 00 p in 11 40 p n
Arrive Cincinnati I 6 40am! 3 50 p n
Arrive Nashville | 7 05 p mi 5 15 a d
Via the Piedmont Air Line to New York and East
Leave Atlanta | 7 10 a ru 6 00 pi
Arrive Charlotte 5 30 pm 3 40 an
Arrive Richmond 515am 3 30pir
Arrive Washington | 6S3 a m 7 13pc
Arrive Baltimore I 8 25amll35pTt
Arrive Philadelphia 110 47 a m 3 CO a r
Arrive Now York ! !20pm 6 20 a c
urious facts in
pitaK Wall Street p
height of n.onn-
I iiiafory of dls-
, Iongevltv of
itrlei * ’
popular fahlec, familiar quotation", of genius and of
dying words of famous persons, fate of the A;>o=t!cs,
s of the globe, leading governments of the world, etc.,
r Colorado, M:«
Bridge, Watkins Glen, the White Mountains, etc., e
TRAVELS. Descriptions, profusely Illustrated,
manners, customs, peculiar forms, ritc-s and ccremi
From the above brief Pnmmarr of Iff* contents some Mea of what a remarkably Intoreptinp. Instructive and
valuable work the Mammoth cyci.op.edia is may be nained, yet bur a fractiaMaP part or tbe topics trente.l In
this great work have been named. It is a vast storehouse of useful and entertaining knowledge—unqu>*atb>ii-
nhly one of the beat and most valuable works ever published j>. any land or laneuage. No home should h- with-
ou f it. Itisa work to be consulted every day with regard to the various perplexing questions that constantly
arise in writing and conversation, by the farmer and housewife In their daily duties and pursuits, aud for con
tinuous reading no work la more entertaining Instructive.
Grand Premium Offerto Subscribers to th
By special arrangement with the publisher of the Mammoth C yclpjedia, we
are enabled to make to our subscribers and readers the following extraordinary offer:
We will send tbe MAMMOTH <J YCL’ .'PeEDIA, complete, in Four Volumes, as above
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CYCLOPAEDIA will also be given free to any or e sending us a club of 12 yearly sub
scribers to our paper. Address all letters: B. H. RICHARDSON,
Train No. 51, PuIIiaihm Fkluce car New Orleans
to Atlanta and Atlanta to New York without
Train No. 50 carries Pal*man Hnffet Sleeping
car between Atlanta and Now Orleans.
Trains L os. 52 and 53 carry Pull mac Buffet
Sleeping car between New Orleans and Washing
South Bound Trains.
Arrive New Orleans
R E. LUTZ.
EDMUND L. TYLER,
L. A CAMP, Passenger Agent,
f^tv Drup- Store Oolambru Ga
OoMmtms & Gulf Navigation
S T E .A. S S .
Columbus, Ga..'September 5, lfflt.
On and aft«r September 5, 1890, the local rate*
of freight on tne Chattahoochee. Flint and Ape*
lachicola rivers will be as follows;
Flour, per barrel $ 3*
Cotton Seed Meal, per ton 1 36
Cotton, per bale —. BO
(iuano. per ton 1 2i
Other freight in proportion.
Passage from Colnmbos to ApalachloolA, 0400
Other points in proportion.
Steamers leave Columbus as follow*:
Steamer Fanny Feam Tuesdays at 18 a. M
Steamer Naiad Thursdays at 8 a. m.
Steamer Milton H. Smith Saturdays at 8 a. m.
Above schedule will be run, river, etc., permtt|
ting. Schedule subject to change without notiee.
Boat reserves the right of not landing at any
point when considered dangerous by the pilot.
Boat will not stop at any point not named la
list of landings furnishod shippers under date at
T December 15, 1889.
-here to receive it.
GEO. B. WHITE SIDE,
Sec’v and Treas. Central Line of Boat*
W. H. MOOitE,
Agent People’s Lie*
President flvlninbin enl On!f Navi ration C
rsponsibility for freight ceases after It ha*
charged at a landing where no person 1*
Cleanses and beautifies the hair.
Promotes a luxuriant growth.
"Never Fails to Beatore Gray
Hair to its Youthiul Color.
Jores ?caip diseases it hair tailma.
I'se Parker’s Gmrer Vorffs. Jt cures the won* Cmijch.
^ eak Lungs, Debility, Indipactoo, Pain, Take la time 30cta
~~^ y tINivESSlrt; ^