Digital Library of Georgia Logo

The morning news. (Savannah, Ga.) 1887-1900, May 14, 1887, Page 6, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page.

6 GEORGIA AND_ FLORIDA. NEWS OF THE TWO STATES TOLD IN PARAGRAPHS. Fuller Details of the Killing of Couch at Senoia—Mr. Burtz Changes His Tactics by Bringing His Suit Against the Proprietor of the Atlanta Journal. GEORGIA. Thomasville wants an opera house. There is an active movement on foot to build anew Methodist church at Jesup. M. W. Bird, of Guyton, has killed thirty coons and opossums in loss than two months. A protracted meeting has been in progress in the Methodist church in Perry since last Sunday. The Georgia Dental Society will meet at Cumberland Island May 24, and will be in session four days. It is reported that another large cotton factory will be erected at Dalton during the next twelve months. Dalton and Knoxville capital will be the levers to put this enter prise on foot. The Effingham Hussars have extended in vitations to the Georgia Hussars, Liberty In dependent Troop and Beaufort District Troop, to participate in a tilt at Guyton on July 5 and 6. James Blaekstock, who disappeared from his home at Atlanta Monday morning, was found dead near Reynoldstown Thursday afternoon atout 4 oclock. It is thought that his death was due to softening of the brain. 8. H. Rumph, proprietor of Willow Lake Nursery, in the western portion of Houston county, lost his stable and seven fine mules by fire last Sunday afternoon. The loss is about 1,500, and the fire was evidently started by an incendiary. Jacob Burtz, of Atlanta, who ; a few days ago, charged Col. John H. Martin with hav ing uttered a criminal libel, has changed his tactics, and Thursday swore out a simi lar warrant against Mr. John Paul Jones, proprietor of the Journal. Bill Harrison was shot by Mose Way on Sunday night last at Rich’s still, a few miles blow Screven in Wayne county. The wounded man was brought to Dr. Drawdy at Jesup who took a pistol ball from tot ween his shoulders. The patient is doing well. The negro woman, Ellen Bruce, who is charged with having murdered her child and burning tho body in a stove, at Dah lonega last week, was arrested by Marshal Haine in Gainesville Wednesday and re turned to the authorities of Lumpkin county to answer the charge. The editor of the Jesup Sentinel met a gentleman from near Baxley the other eve ning who was on his return from Savan nah. He was about 85 years of age. This was his first trip to Savannah, and he had never before seen a steamboat and had rid den on the cars but twice before. The grand jury of Wilkes county con siders the present jail a shame and disgrace to the county and civilization. The jurv, believing they represent the general senti ments of the people, recommend the build ing of anew court house bo deferred until the finances of the county will admit. A representative of the Hawkinsville Dis patch witnessed a peculiar incident on the river banks n few evenings ago. A trot line hook near the water’s edge, upon which a piece of crawfish bait was left by Pink Hearce, held a coon’s tongue. It is supposed the coon was caught in attempting to eat the bait. At any rate its tongue was taken smoothly out by the root and left dangling on the hook. The notorious street woman, Molly Chan dler, jailed at Atlanta a day or two ago in of a *l,OOO bond, charged with at to decoy young girls to Savannah, K released Thursday on bond. There is a H stir in high business c ircles over ( lie re- Htse. and some mystery connected then - effort has tailed to get at. H name of the man who signed the pro- bond. • very severe hailstorm passed through county Wednesday afternoon. miles south of Wnrrenton at Taylor's Bk, hailstones as large as a hen egg fell ■I covered the ground to the depth of four Pieces, which had las u out in the mh all night, and as large as a partridge ’f'jjg, were brought in town. At. Oomaek numbers of window lights wore broken. Crops all over the count y are badly dam aged, and in some portions completely de stroyed. The Patterson House at Graham was burned last Sunday. Mrs. Patterson, in her anxiety to save some of her acoiunulations from the flames, came near being burned herself. Just as a friendly hand assisted her from the room the flry tongue of the flame followed her closely out of the door, very little of the furniture was saved, probably a third. The building was the property of D. W. Johnson and was a total loss There was no insurance. A. SessonTs residence was only saved by the vigilance and rapid work ofthe citizens. The Salvation Army continues its meet ings at Athens, and the room is packed every night. While the services were in progress Thursday night a number of stu dents entered the building, marching in double tile and with a regular tramp, trump, tramp, but broke the step before taking seats, which they did among some parties living around the faeories. As the boys droppod into their seats these jieople arose as with one accord and moved to the other side of the house, leaving the students to themselves. This unexpected and unani mous social boycott caused asimle to spread over the room. The Army will establish permanent quarters aud build barracks at Athens if they can get any encouragement. At Tocoa Wednesday considerable excite ment prevailed when an old crazy negro woman appeared on the streets. Hhe was very poorly clothed and seemed very un concerned about everything around her. She said she walked from Atlanta Wednes day morning, and was going back Thurs day morning, aud that she lived there nine years. Someone asked her age mid she re iilied that she was 200 years old, and that icr name was Sarah Keifer. fihe has been seen miming wound through the woods near Tocoa for a week or two, and on ono occa sion, it is said, she walked into a house and took a ham and broke a dock all to pieces. No one seems to know where she came from or anything about her. Khe srtid something about MeehaniesviJle. S. C., but her words were so incoherent that nothing could be learned about it. Athens Jiannrr-)Vafrhman: The recent armed demonstration had a threatening look; but the thought of riot was probably not in the heart of the most olist mate or atandonod. The writer remembers when the college guns were brought here. It was eurlv iu 1674. They are long, muzzle load ing tellows~old style, long since condemn ed—with a cap tube like a touch-hole. It would require half a niglit to load them, and it would lie a twelve-hours job for uu export gunsmith, working in good daylight, to extract the load. No living man ever lired ono of them off. Whilo ill use here the College wan divided over the question whether the guus could lie fired, and a committee took three of the healthiest look ing muskets into Linton’s meadow, and after erecting barriers t<> cut off the piece from I at the trigger, pr<*[iarations were load. At this time a delegation of lty und citizens ana female friends M coming over the lulls, and the i were jiersuaded by this uemoiistm it for the purpose, to desist. Tills y saved tho boys, but confidence in i was never restored, nor was the poated. We trust the police will >ud the boy* into shooting their guns, sequences to the shooter uiako its shudder at this distance. .Sterling Station correspondence Baxley Jlanilrr : While walking ah mg tho railroad, Iron', u nistling in the bushes, my attention was d_irtH;to4 Lv Uu>.spot, when U> nty ar -1 jßßj|||||l|l| [I (I I ■ ' Wk wM.n ImQ. ' JvtSn'TOXtg the' apojie. api'-e-yntly . J rflmß* j'li, -i lit I ~nrn>kf r‘iTir tir** 1 of the snake and then stop. Tho snake was moving in the direction of where I was standing and when in about six feet the snake discovered me and stopped. Tho rab bit ran on immediately in front of the snake without taking notice of my presence and then stopped. The snake placed himself in a striking position and both remained quiet for a time. Finally I drew my stick to hit the rabbit, when it dis covered me and ran off. The rabbit looked upon me as an enemy, or friend and deliverer, or perhaps its instinct taught him that the snake was its destroyer and was so charmed that it could not resist the mag netic influence until there was a mediator at hand; or perhaps its instinct taught it that the lung snake was the destroyer of other snakes that fed upon birds, rabbits, etc., and looked upon the king snake as a protector. To say the least, it was a strange thing. Booth Couch and Tom Burdett are resi dents of Senoia, and both have their circle of friends. They are also neighbors. Sev eral days ago Burdett and Couch had some little dispute over a trivial matter, in which Burdett cursed Couch pretty severely. Couch brooded over the matter, and Wodnosdav afternoon resolved that he would make Burdett retract what he had said. But in order to do this he first filled up on whisky. Couch saw Burdett in a store talk ing with some friends, and. walking up to him, remarked: “I’ll give you just five min utes to retract what you called me,” and without waiting for Burdett to reply, Couch pulled liis pistol and fired twice, the first ball entering the left breast, struck a rib, and glanced to the right, while the second entered tho groin, ranging downward. Burdett is a carpenter by trade and was on his way home when lie encountered Couch. When the second shot was fired he readied for a hatchet which ho had placed on tho counter and with ono tremendous blow struck Couch in the neck. Tho force which propelled the hatchet must have been ter rible to an extreme, ns Couch’s head was al most entirely severed from his body. Couch then fired two more shots arid expired. Those who witnessed the affair say that it was a justifiable homicide. Mr. Burdett, while dangerously wounded and suffering great pain, will, the attending physicians say, recover. FLORIDA. Crops in Leon county are reported good thus far. Propositions to buy out the Wakulla phosphate beds have toen received from two railroad companies. ■M. Russel, of Leon county, planted six acres in watermelons and peas this year, especially for his hogs. Alex Roussell is in Tallahassee in the in terest of a bill before the Legislature grant ing $2,500 aid to the Florida exhibit ut Lon don. A Young Men’s Christian Association was organized at the Methodist church at Talla hassee last Sunday, with Dr. Hunt as Px-esi dent. J. M. Lee will not conduct the New Everett Hotel at Jacksonville next season, but will apply his whole attention to Hotel Indian River at Roekledge. G. W. McAvoy, of the Montvert Hotel, Rutland, Vt., will manage the Everett the coming season. The Sanford Council held a special meet ing Wednesday for the purpose of extending the time for the water works company to ac cept the ordinance recently passed giving a franchise to that company. Tho tune was extended for a period of thirty days from next Saturday. A sparring match was engaged in at Sanford Wednesday evening between Ar thur Schleinan, of Sanford, and Edgar Lewis, of Americus. About five rounds were fought, and Sehleman came out first beat. The amount of money won and lost was not very considerable. Nat Walker, of tho Wakulla Times, has received the appointment of Government Clerk at Otoe, Pawnee Panco Agency, In dian Territory, with a good fat salary and plenty of government rations. He has been ordered to report at once for duty, and will loave next Tuesday for Indian Territory. Mrs. Walker and the baby will remain in Florida until further arrangements are made for them. E. T. Lane, of Palatka, had a deaf and dumb caller on Tuesday night that furnished a great deal of amusement for his friends and neighbors. A number of ladies and gentlemen made a “dummy” and dressed it up in the latest style. This was propped against a post of the piazza, the door bell rang and the crowd retired to await de velopments. Tlie “caller” refusing to speak, Mr Lane was about to make short, work of him, and actually collared the “dummy” before he caught on to the joke. The merry laughter of the crowd around the corner of thenouso furnished a satisfactory solution of the visitor’s presence. The old joke of carrying unsuspecting innocents into swamps mi the pretense of catching snipe has toon practiced so often that nearly everybody is into the “sell,” and it is a pretty hard matter to get a victim. Some of the Palatka boys, however, have been coaching a young man in town for sev eral days, and last night they took him out beyond the junction to initiate him into the mysteries of snipe hunting. He was given an old com sack and a light, and stationed as far into the swamp as it was possible to go, where he was left while his companions went oil to drive the snipe. They returned to tho city in great glee over the "success of their joke, and the victim doubtless kept a long and silent vigil for tho snipe that never caiiie. Pensacola’s post office will be moved into the government’s new building Saturday night. A large quantity of tho furniture u already on hand, and tho different pieces are toing placed in position as fast as the handlers can determine their respective as signments. A large lot of special furniture for all the departments has yet to arrive. All of the furniture is of cherry, and very handsomely finished. Mr. Yonge says the letter carrier service will positively to in augurated by July 1, the failure of the gen eral deficiency lull to pass in the last Con gress having the effect of delaying it to that time. The whole building will be com pleted by June 15, and the customs and other departments will be occupied July 1. Contractor 8. S. Leonard has togun work on the approaches, which will to finished in atout three weeks. At Crescent City the young oranges are dropping from the trees, yet it is thought enough will remain to niake a fair yield. Fruit and vegetable growers are zealous in their efforts to exterminate the orange in sects, destroy the weeds and grass and other wise assist tiicir groves and truck farms to make them a livelihood. No country can show m>iy industrious people than reside in this section of Florida A preparation of lime, sulphur, carbolic ucid and copperas applied to the trunk and branches of the citrus family with a whitewash brush will exterminate the scale and other destructive in sects so much dreaded by the orange grow ers. The budding and grafting of orange and other trees is quite nu industry through out the State. An oxjiert young mail w ill turn $3 50 to $4 50 per day. The charges vary from lc. to 2c. for each bud or graft inserted. About April 5 the Arredondo Land grant was announced as h&viug been placed on the market, subject to entry. Tho land consists of BS,OOO ucres lying in Columbia county. The result of the announcement of this land having toon placed ou the market was followed by a rush to the United States Land Office in Gainesville by parties who were desirous of homesteading farms for thoßwelves. ir> the short sumo of one month a large poi tion of the land was taken up, and many persons thought they wore to have good and permanent homes' But a second letter from Land Commissioner Sparks, of Washington, caused a sudden cliango in the aspect. Monday evening a letter was received from headquarters stat ing that tho first letter, placing tlie land on the markets. Imd toen written misimder sVui'hliglj ai>'l that the land is not on the 'i-o '• i ami i to entry. Th< 1. 1 tyr to iaHHpiud'.i.’c and th'-r.- is nothing )<rt i undo what has been dor". HHHHHBc I I. t Court at Jacksonville Kauruday tho entire tunc was token up with THE MORNING NEWS: SATURDAY, MAY 14, 1887. the libel suits of J. C. Greeley against Charles H. Jones. In the first suit, which was based on the satirical speech, the plain tiff filed an amended declaration, and the defendants were granted ten days in which to plead over again. The second suit went to trial. Damages claimed, $20,000. Very little evidence was submitted in the ease, it turning mainly on technical points of law. C. H. Jones was placed on the stand and testified to the circumstances surrounding the publication of the alleged libelous arti cle in the heat of the campaign. However, most of his testimony as offered was ruled out on the technical points of law. The ad dresses to the jury by counsel on both sides were exceptionally able. After being out little less than an hour, the jury brought in a verdict for the plaintiff of $3,000. Motion for anew trial was entered on the ground that the article was not libelous, that tho verdict of the jury was contrary to the evi dence, and that tne damages assessed were excessive. The case will be carried up to the Supreme Court. Palatka News: Last winter we wrote an account of some wise Florida buzzards, suf fering with cold, warming themselves by the fishermen’s fires across the river. That stoi-y Ims been published in nearly every newspaper in the country, and the follow ing, which actually took place a few days since, will givo a second chapter on the in telligence of the despised and detested buz zard: While a party was out fishing at Loehloosa a short timo since, a large alligator was shot, which sank to the bottom and remained there until it died. IV hen the carcass came to tho surface the buzzards soon discovered it, and they swarmed atout in largo num bers. Tho breeze kept tlie lake in such a ripple, however, that they could not keep a foothold on the tody of the ’gator, as it turned and floated with every wave. The Florida buzzard is a shrewd bird, and his reasoning powers are much greater than he has ever gained credit for. Baffled by the wind and waves, and hungry from fruitless efforts to anchor the ’gator, the birds held a consultation. Asa result, two of them flew at the ’gator, and, fastening their talons on the body, they spread their wings, sail-fashion, and piloted tho carcass to tho shore of the lake, where the flock made a hearty meal. The buzzard is uot a pretty bird, nor is he known in song and story like the American eagle. His name brings up the suggestions of bar! odors,and he is never made a pet of or shown that kindness and consideration accorded more favored birds, but when it comes down to good, hard mule sense and practi cal and calculating ingenuity, lie can dis count all his kin, notwithstanding his well known reputation for dullness and stupid ity. The Florida buzzard is entitled to the chromo. STUDENTS IN SESSION. Discussing the Charges Laid at Their Door. From the Athens (Ga.) Banner-Watchman. Tuesday the students of the university were discussing the published accounts of the demonstrations of Saturday night with various expressions of disapproval. The boys seemed to think that the accounts of tho police did them great injustice in that the armed turnout was no announcement of disorder, but only a Saturday night frolic in which they had taken advantage of the Chancellor’s‘absence and broken into the armory for a few old rusty guns. The amis, ‘ they declare, were harmless, toing rusty muzzle loaders, devoid of cartridge and innocent of caps. It was a lark without the semblance of riot or the thought of dis order. They marched to the institute and hurrahed, after which they yielded to the advice of friends in town and returned to the campus and dispersed. They dony that the ladies at the institute were alarmed or signaled the police, and declare that the teachers there were more amused at the drill than otherwise, and considered it a take-off on the Salvation Army, They seemed to regret that some of the citizens and officers construed the turnout into an attempt to riot. At tho Monday afternoon meeting on the campus the students inquired into the dep redations at the institute last week and ap pointed a committee to find out what they were and to report resolutions. A com mittee accordingly called on Miss Ruther ford, principal of tho institute, and assured her of their regret at the reports which had reached them. Miss Rutherford thanked them for their attention and they assured her of their interest and co-operation in re lieving her of these annoyances. We be lieve hedge cutting, blocking the goats and rocking tne flo-ver pits constitute the worst of these grievances. These are bad enough, and a meeting was called last night to con demn these pranks and to give tne Saturday night affair their version. At tho meeting the following letter was read: MISS RUTHERFORD'S LETTER. Lucy Cobb Institute. Mr. Thcitty: Dear Sir—You ask me to correct the misrepresentations as they appear in to day's Constitution in regard to the conduct of the students at the institute on Saturday night. This I shall tie glad to do. The students filed before the institute gate, ordered arms, stacked their muskets and gave three cheers for Lucy Cobb Institute. I was at the window w atching them and it did not occur to me that they were disorderly; nor were we alarmed. The cheering waked up and startled the girls at first, bht they soon understood the cause. I did not tele phone tu any one; I saw no need for it aud did not anticipate any trouble. I thought this apiece of boyish fun and frolic. I regret that the ac beer, so exaggerated. Respectfully, M. Rutherford. Jlfuy 10, 1887. RESOLUTIONS. Whereas, Through newspaper report an opin ion Ims become prevalent that. the students at the State University countenance the acts of vandalism recently committed at the Lucy Cobb Institute; be it Resolved, That we, tho students of the State University, hereby express our strong condem nation of such acts, and regret that such acts have been committed; and, Whereas, The esteemed principal of Lucy Cobb Institute has considered these repeated acta of vandalism ns reflecting on the excellent management of Lucy Cobb: he It Resolved, That this opportunity betaken of expressing our admiration and hearty resu/ect of her management and .air a probation of her repeated acts of kindness to the members of the State University. F. E. Twitty, Chairman, C. P. Fuller, J. P. Pottle. Whether or uot the acts were committed by students is not known, hut if so we are strong and united in our condemnation of them. The above resolutions w ere adopted by a full meeting of the students. The senti ment is strong among the students in con sideration of those outrages, and the meet ings was unanimous in tho endorsement of the committee’s report. Monday night was a very exciting ono with our police force. Reports received during the .lay gave grounds for the belief that t lie students would attempt fresh out breaks that night, and to meet an emergen-* ey Mayor Hodgson decided to put on sev eral extra policemen. They were told to act with coolness and judgement, but preserve the dignity of the city at all hazards. Abotit dark the ex citement was increased by a prominent gen tleman reporting to Capt. Oliver that lie overheard a conversation between some stu dents. in which they stated that they had bought a lot of powder and intended to do some destruction as soon as dark came. Squads of men were detailed to patrol dif ferent parts of tho city, and it seemed, too, tliut there was some need of this precaution, for strong hands of students were reported its congregating in out-of-the-way planes and silently marching gut of the campus in a nnist suspicious manner. ()no of tlie town toys K“t greatly excited, mid urged Capt. Oliver to charge the campus and capture a few of the offenders and lock thorn up in tho calaboose, but that officer declined to take such steps unless something was done to authorize it, and somehow none of the ad visers would volunteer to toll the eat. But happily the night passed without any dis turbance. It is thought that the toys wanted to give the jHilice a little annoyance, and to this end acted so ns to arouse nusoieion. Oil the other hand most of fho student* expree*- .ed regret at tlie steps they have taken, and ■we predict there will bo no further out break. I HOTELS AND SUMMER RESORTS. MONTVALE SPRINGS, Blount County, - Tennessee. T'HIS Health Resort will be open May Ist, 1887. A The most celebrated Dyspeptic water known. Elegant Hotel and Grounds. Excellent Table. Telephone connection with Knoxville. Rates: $1 per day: $25 per month for May and June: $2 per day! $lO and sl2 per week, $35 and S4O per month for July and August. Half rates for children. J. C ENGEL, Prop. Washington hotel 7th and Chestnut Streets, PHILADELPHIA, PA. JOHN TRACY, PROPRIETOR. RATES, S3 SO IPEIR DAY. Centrally located, only a short walk from Penn’a and Reading Depots. New Passenger Elevator, Electric Bells, New Dining Room and all modern improvements. Polite attendance and unsurpassed table. t'T'HE LANIER HOUSE—MRS. J. J. JENKINS, I. Proprietress—opposite depot, Guyton, Ga. This house having been thoroughly renovated and repaired, and having had several large and well ventilated rooms added thereto, with a complete outfit of new furniture, is now open for the reception of guests. Transient, day and monthly boarders will find good accommoda tions and all the comforts of home. Good fare, prompt and polite attention. Rates reasonable. POPULAR " PRICES. Congress Hall. SARATOGA SPRINGS, Accommodates 1.000 persons. Rates, $3 per day for rooms, except those on parlor and first floors. Open from June 18 to Oct. 1. CLEMENT & COX, Proprietors. H. S. CLEMENT, Manager. THE KENSINGTON. Union Avenue, opposite Congress Springs Pai-k, Saratoga Springs, N. Y. OPENS SATURDAY, JUNE 18th. For partiqulare address 229 Broadway, Room 18, N. Y., or 420 Gates Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. PAUL C’.vGRKNING, Proprietor. KITSELL’S PRIVATE HOTEL 91 FIFTH AVENUE, NEAR 17th STREET, NEW YORK. AMERICAN and European plans. Location most central. Rooms eu suite or singly. First-class board and accommodations. Prices reasonable as a boarding house. JAMES KITSELL, Proprietor. M"~ountain lake! - giles countYTvX Elevation 4,(XX) feet. Pure, cool air and water. No hay fever or mosquitoes. Grand scenery. Unequaled attractions. Rates per month S4O to SSO. Write for pamphlet. Ad dress MANAGER. THE COLUMBIAN, SARATOGA SPRINGS, THE FAVORITE HOTEL OF SAVANNAHIANS Opens June 25th.. JAMES_M. CASE, Proprietor. Indian Harbor Hotel, GREENWICH, CONN. Will Open Saturday, June 18th, Addhess WM. H. LEE, Grand Hotel, 31st street and Broadway, New York. NE W~ H OTETT TOGN I, (Formerly St. Mark’s.) Newnan Street, near Bay, Jacksonville, Fla. THE MOST central House in the city. Near Post Office, Street Care and all Fexvies. New and Elegant Furniture. Electric Bells, Baths, Etc. $2 50 to $3 per day. JOHN B. TOGNI, Proprietor. 6. A. UPSON, Manager. LEON HOTEL, TALLAHASSEE, - - FLA. M. L. OGLESBY, - - Manager. Winter Resort. Open December to May. Dally Rates—s 4. HOTEL VENDOME, BROADWAY & FORTY-FIRST STREET NEW YORK AMERICAN PLAN. Centrally located. All the latest improvements. Cuisine and ser vice unexcelled. Special rates to permanent guests. I. STEINFELD, Manager^ DUB’S SCREVEN HOUSE: r piIIS POPULAR Hotel is now provided with 1 a Passenger Elevator (the only one In the city ) and has been remodeled and newly fur nished. The proprietor, who by recent purchase is also the owner of the establishment, spares neither pains nor expense in the entertainment of his guests. The patronage of Florida visit ors is earnestly invited. The table of the Screven House is supplied with every luxury that the markets at home or abroad can afford. MARSHALL HOUSE, SAVANNAH, - - GA. G* EO. D. HODGES, Proprietor. Formerly of f the Metropolitan Hotel, New York, and the Grand Union, Saratoga Springs. Location cen tral. All parts of the city and places of inter est accessible by street cars constantly passing the doors. Special inducements to those visit ing the city for business or pleasure. THE MORRISON HOUSE." One of the Largest Boarding Houses in tho South. 4 FFORDS pleasant South rooms, good board with pure Artesian Water, at prices to suit there wishing table, regular or transient accom modations. Northeast comer Broughton and Drayton streets, opposite Marshall House. B \II.ROADS. Charleston k Savannah Railway Cos. V ("CONNECTIONS made at Savannah with Pa- J vannah, Florida and Western Railway. Trains leave and arrive at Savannah by stand ard time tooth meridian), which is 30 minutes slower than city I ime. NORTHWARD. No. i4 on* r* Lv Sav’h. ..12:26 pin 4:00 pin 6: to a m 8:23 p m Ar Augusta I:4ft p m Ar Beaufort 6:10 p m 11:00 am Ar P. Roval o:2ft p m 11:20 a m Ar Al’daic. 7:40 p m 11:20am Ar Cha’ston 5:00 p m 0:20 p m 11:40 a m 1 :£5 a m SOUTHWARD. 33* :ffi* 27* Lv Gha'ston 7:10 ain 3:3ft p m 3:45 a m Lv Augusta 0:30 am Lv Al'dale.. 5:40a in 11:45am Lv P. Royal. 7:45 a in 12:31 pm Lv Beaufort 8:00a m 18:45 pm Ar Sav'h.. , 10:16 am 6:53 p in 0:41 a m •Daily between Savannah ntid Charleston. •(Sundays only. Train No. 73 makes no connection with Port Revul and Augusta Railway, nud stops only nt Kidgeiaad, Grucu Pond ana Havener Train I t stops only at. Yemussee and Green Pond, and connects for Beaufort and Port Koval dally, and for Allendale dally, except Sundav. Trains 3ft mid 06 connect from nnd for Beaufort nud Port Royal daily, except Sunday. for tickets, sleeping car reservations and all other information apply In W.M. BREN Special Ticket Agent. 22 Bull street, and at t auMeston and Savannah railway ticket olfloe, At Savannah, Florida and Western Railway depot.. C. B. GADSDEN, Bupt. .1 Uv 15, 1837. ’ COUNTS 1 required by county officers for the use of the courts, or for office use. supplied to order by the MORNING NEWS PjUXfIKO HOUSE. 3 Wit takerwti Lct. Savannah. SHIPPING. OCEAN STEAMSHIP CWjPAXV FOR New York, Boston and Philadelphia. PASSAGE TO NEW YORK. CABIN : S2O 00 EXCURSION 32 00 STEERAGE 10 00 PASSAGE TO BOSTON. CABIN S2O 00 EXCURSION 83 00 STEERAGE 10 00 PASSAGE TO PHILADELPHIA. (via New York). CABIN $22 00 EXCURSION 35 OO STEERAGE 12 00 r r"HE magnificent steamships of these lines J- are appointed to sail as follows—standard time: TO NEW YORK. CITY OF AUGUSTA, Capt. J. W. CATHARINE, SUNDAY, May 15, 12 m. NACOOCIIEE, Capt. F. Kempton, THURSDAY, May 17, at 2:00 p. M. TALLAHASSEE, Capt. W. H. Fisher, FRI DAY, May 20, at 4 p. m. CHATTAHOOCHEE, Capt. H. C. Daggett, SUNDAY, May 22, at 5:00 A. si. TO BOSTON. GATE CITY, Capt. D. Hedge, THURSDAY, May 19, 8:30 p. M. MERRIMACK, Capt. G. Crowell, THURSDAY, May 26, at 8:00 a. m. TO PHILADELPHIA. [for freight only.] JUNIATA, Capt. S. L. Askins, SATURDAY, May 14, at 11:30 a. m. DESSOUG, Capt. N. F. Howes, SATURDAY, May 21, at 5 p. ji. Through bills of lading given to Eastern and Northwestern points and to ports of the United Kingdom and the Continent. For freight or passage apply to C. G. ANDERSON, Agent, City Exchange Building. Merchants’ and Miners’ Transportation Com’y. For Baltimore. CABIN sl2 50 SECOND CABIN 10 00 THE STEAMSHIPS of this Company are ap pointed to sail from Savannah for Balti more as follows—city time: GEORGE APPOLD, Capt. Billups, TUESDAY, May 17, at 3:00 p. m. WM. LAWRENCE, Capt. Snow, MONDAY, May 23, at 5:00 p. m. GEORGE APPOLD, Capt. Billups, SATUR DAY, May 28, at 11:00 a. m. WM. LAWRENCE, Capt. Ssow, THURSDAY, June 2, at 4:00 p. m. And from Baltimore on the days above named at 3 p. M. Through bills lading given to all points West, fill the manufacturing towns in New England, and to ports of the United Kingdom and the Continent. JAS. B. WEST & CO., Agents, 114 Bay street. S T jeT Steamer St. Nicholas. Capt. M. P. USINA, WILL LEAVE Savannah from wharf foot of IV Lincoln street for DOBOY, DARIEN, BRUNSWICK and FERNANDINA. every TUES DAY and FRIDAY at 6 p. m., city time, con necting at Savannah with New York, lihilndel phia, Boston and Baltimore steamers, at Fer nandina with rail for Jacksonville and all points in Florida, and at Brunswick with steamer for Satilla river. Freight received to within half hour of boat's departure. Freight not signed for 24 hours after arrival will be at risk of consignee. Tickets on whurf and boat. C. WILLIAMS, Agent. For Augusta and Way Landings. STEAMER KATIE, Capt. J. S. BEVILL, •WILL leave EVERY WEDNESDAY at 10 ’ o'clock a. M. (city time) for Augusta and way landings. All freights payable by shippers. JOHN LAWTON, Manager. SEMI WEEKLY LINE FOR COHEN’S BLUFF AND WAY LANDINGS. r t''HF. steamer ETHEL. Capt. W. T. Gibson, 1 will leave for above MONDAYS and THURS DAYS at II o’clock u. M. Returning, arrive WEDNESDAYS and SATURDAYS at 8 o’clock r. u. For information, etc., apply to W. T. GIBSON, Manager. Wharf foot of Drayton street. PLANT STEAMSHIP LINE Tampa, Key YVest, Havana. beWi-wf.kki.y. SOUTH-BOUND. Lv Tampa Monday find Thursday 9 p. m. Ar Key West Tuesday and Friday 4 p. m. Ar Havana Wednesday and Saturday 6 a. in. NORTHBOUND. Lv Havana Wednesday and Saturday noon. Lv Key West Wednesday and Saturday 10 p.m. Ar Tampa Thursday and Sunday 6 p. m. Connecting at Tampa with West India Fast Train to and from Northern and Eastern cities. For stateroom nooommodations apply to City Ticket Office S., F. A W. R'y. Jacksonville, or Agent Plant Steamship Lino. Tampa. O. D. OWENS, Traffic Manager. 11. S. HAINES, General Manager. KURSK* 5 . KIESLING’S NURSERY, White Bluff Road. PLANTS, BOUQUETS, DESIGNS, CUT I FLOWERS furnished to order. Leave or ders At DAVIS BROS.', corner Bull and York streets. Tele uhonn ca 11 240. RAILROADS. CmEALRAILROAD. Savannah, Ga., April 17,1887. ON and after this date passenger trains will run as Daily unless marked t, which are Daily except Sunday. The Standard time by which these trains run is 36 minutes slower than Savannah city time. Lv Savannah 10:00 am 8:20 pm 5:40 pm Ar Milieu 12:35pm 11:03pm 8:45 p m Ar Augusta 4:45 pm 6:15 am Ar Macon 4 :B0 p m 3:20 a m Ar Atlanta 9:00 pm 7:20 am Ar Columbus 6:50 am 8:02 pm Ar Montgomery... 7:09 p m Ar Eufaula 3:50 p in Ar Albany 10:08 pm 10:50 am Passengers for Sylvan ia, Sandersvillc.Vrights ville, Milledpeville and Eatonton should take 10:00 am train. Passengers for Thomaston, Carrollton, Perry, Fort Gaines, Talbotton, Buena Vista, Blakely and Clayton should take 8:20 p m train. Lv Milieu 12:55 pm 11:15 pm 5:10 am Lv Augusta 10:20 am 9:30 pm Lv Macon 9:50 am 10:50 pm Lv Atlanta 6:35 am 6:50 pm Lv Columbns 10:20 p m 11:15 a m Lv Montgomery ..7:lspm 7:40 a m Lv Eufaula 10:49 a m Lv Albany 4:50 a m 3:57 p m Ar Savannah 5:00 pm 5:55 am 8:05 am Sleeping cars on all night passenger trains be tween Savannah and Augusta, Savannah and Macon, Savannah and Atlanta, Macon and Columbus. Train No. 53, leaving Savannah at 8:20 p m, will stop regularly at Guyton, but at no other point, to put off passengers between Savannah and Millon. Tram No. 54, arriving at Savannah at 5:55 a m. will not stop between Milieu and Sa vannah to take on passengers. “ Connections at Savannah with Savannah, Florida and Western Railway for all points in Florida. Tickets for all points and sleeping car lierths on sale at city office. No. 20 Bull street, and depot office 30 minutes before departure of each train. G. A. WHITEHEAD, General Passenger Agent. J. C. SHAW, Ticket Agent. East Tennessee, Virginia & Georgia R.R. GEORGIA DIVISION. The Quickest and Shortest Line BETWEEN Savannah & Atlanta. COMMENCING March 13, 1887, the following Schedule will be in effect: EASTERN LINE. Fast Night S., F. &W. Depot. Express. Express. Lv Charleston 3:45 am 3:30 p m Ar Savannah 6:4lam 7:00 pm Lv Savannah 7:06 a m 8:45 p m 1:80 p m ArJesup 8:42 a m 11:25 p m 3:2opm LvJesup 1:45 am 8:35 pm Ar Brunswick 5:45 am 5:35 pm LvJesup 10:20am I:lsam Ar Eastman 1:48 pm 4:49 am Ar Cochran 2:30 pin 5:40 a m Ar llawkinsville. 3:30 p m 12:00 noon Lv Hawkinsviile. .10:15 a m 1:35 pm Ar Macon 4:00 pm 7:15 am Lv Macon 4:05 pm 7:30 am Ar Atlanta 7:45 pm 10:50 a in Lv Atlanta 10:30 pm 1:00 pm Arßome 1:45 am 4:00 pm Ar Dalton 3:16 am 5:27 pm Ar Chattanooga... 5:00 am 7:00 pm Lv Chattanooga... 9:3oam 9:15p m Ar Knoxville 1:50 pm 1:10 am Ar Bristol 7:35 pm 6:45 ain Ar Roanoke 2:15 a m 12:45 pm Ar Natural Bridge. 3:54 am 2:29 pin Ar Waynesboro ... 6:20 am 4:20 pm At Luray 7:50 am 6:43 pm Ar Shenando’ J'n. .10:53 ain 9:36 pm Ar Hagerstown 11:55 p m 10:30 p m Ar Harrisburg 3:30 pm 1:20 am Ar Philadelphia 6:50 pm 4:45 am Ar New York 9:35 pin 7:00 am Lv Hagerstown 12:50noon Ar Baltimore 3; 45 pm Ar Philadelphia... 7:49 p m Ar New York 10:35 pm Lv Roanoke 2;2oam 12:30 noon Ar Lynchburg 4:30 am 2:30 pni Ar Washington 12:00noon 9:40 pm Ar Baltimore 1:27 p m 11:35 p m Ar Philadelphia. . . 3:47 p m 3:00 am Ar New York. ... 6:20 pm 6:2oam Lv Lynchhurg 6:15 am 8:05 pm Ar Burkville 9:20 am 5:27 pm Ar Petersburg 11:10 am 7:15 pm Ar Norfolk 2:25 p m 10:00 pm Via Memphis and Charleeton R. R. Lv Chattanooga... 9:25 am 7:10 pm Ar Memphis 9:15 pm 6:loam ArLittie Rook 12:55 pm Via K. C., F. S. arid gTrT R. Lv Memphis 10:45 am Ar Kansas City 8:20 am Via Cin. So. R'y. Lv Chattanooga... 8:40 a m 7:10 pm Ar. Louisville 6:45 pm 6:30 am Ar Cincinnati 7:00 p m 6:50 am Ar Chicago 6:soam 6:sopin Ar St. Louis 7:45 am 6:40 pm Pullman sleepers leave as follows: Jesup at 1:15 a m for Cincinnati, alternating with Mann Boudoir; Atlanta at 10:30 p m and 1:00 pm for Cincinnati, alternating with Mann Boudoir sleeper leaving at 10:30 p m (is open for occu pancy at 8 o’clock); Rome at 7:45 p m for Wash ington via Lynchburg; Chattanooga at 9:13 p m for New York via Shenandoah valley; Chatta nooga at 9:30 a m for Washington via Lynch burg; Chattanooga at 7:10 p in for Kansas City; Chattanooga at 7:10 p m for Little Rock; Brims wick at 9:oj p m for Macon. B. W. WRENN, G. P. & T. A., Knoxville, Tenn. L.J. FT,LIS, A. O. P. A., Atlanta. South Florida Railroad. Central Standard Time. ON and after SUNDAY, March 30, 1887, trains will arrive and leave as follows: ’’Daily. tDaily except Sundays, {Daily ex cept Mondays. Leave Sanford for Tampa and tvay stations *310:30 a m and *1! 4:40 p m Arrive at Tampa *jl 3:40 p m and *fi 8:50 p ns Returning leave Tam pa at * 9:30 a m and *ll 8:00 p m Arrive at Sanford.. ,*i 3:30 p m and *ll 1:00 a m Leave Sanford for Kissimmee aud way stations at t 5:00 p m Arrive at Kissimmee at t 7:00 p m Returning leave Kissimmee t 0:35 a m Arrive at Sanford t 8:30 a in ’ Steamboat Express. *7 West India Fast Mail Train. BARTOW BRANCH. DAILY. Lv Bartow :35 am, 2:10 and 7:15 p m Ar Barlow 12:35, 310 and 8:15 p m Returning Lv Bar tow 9:50 am, 12:50 and 5:30 p m Ar Bartow Junction 10:50 am, 1:40 and 0:30 p m PEMBERTON FERRY BRANCH. Operated l>y the South Florida Railroad. •Leave Bartow for Pemberton Ferry and way stations at 7:15 am Arrive at Pemberton Ferry at 9:45 a in •Returning leave Pemlierioii Ferry at. 5:25 p m Arrive at. Bartow at 8:25 pm {Leave Pemberton Ferry 7:00 a m Arrive Bartow 11 :H5 p in tLeave Bn rtow 1:10pm Arrive Pemberton Ferry 8:15 p m SANFORI) AND INDIAN RIVER R. R. Leave Sanford for Lake ('harm and wuy sta tions tlo:isamnnd s:lopm Arrive I ,ake Charm... 11:48 ain and 0:40 pill Returning— Leave Joke ('harm 0:00 a m and 13:30 p m Arrives at Sanford 7:40a in and 3:lopm SPECIAL CONNECTIONS. Connects at Sanford with the Hanford and Indian River Railroad for Oviedo anil points on take Jesup, with the People’s Lino and Deßury- Ravu Merchants’ Line of steamers. and .1. T. and K W. Ky. for Jacksonville and all Intermediate points oil the St. John's river, and with steamers for Indian river and the Upper St. John's. At Kissimmee with steamers for Forts Myers and Bassiuger aud points on Kissimmee river. At Pemiierton Ferry with Florida Southern Railway for nil points North and West, and at Bartow with the Florida Southern Railway for Fort Meade and points South. STEAMSHIP CONNECTIONS. Connects at Tampa with steamer “Margaret” for Palma Sola, Braidentown, Palmetto, Mana tee and all points on Hillsborough and Tampa Bays. Also, wilh th<> elegant mail steamships “Mas eotte" and "Whitney,” of the Plant Steamship Cos„ for Key West and Havana. Through tickets sold at all regular stations to points North. East and West. 4 Baggage checked through. Passengers for Havana can leave Sanford on Limited Went India Fast Mail train at 4; 40 p m (slopping only at Orlando. Klssimmess Bartow Junction, Lakeland and Plant Pity), Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, connecting same even ing with steamer at Tampa. WILBUR IIcCOY, General Freight and __ _ RAILROADS. ■ Savannah, Florida k lsu * „„ ai T sr TIME CARD TN EFFECT DEOEMRFR - fl I Passenger trains on this road will ib]** ■ as follows: ‘ ua daflj ■ WEST INDIA FAST MAIL BEAD DOWN. 7:06 a m Lv Savannah... - r ! H m Ev Waycross 'j.v 12:30 p m Lv Jacksonville i v 4:10 p in Lv Sanford L y 8: o 0 p m Ar Tampa... u v PLANT STEAMSHIP LINE. Thura* 7 pm f Lv... Tampa... .Ar ■’Thurssm ■ isswifal Wednes. and I . Pai ■ Sat a inf Ar...Havana...Lv atjß; Pullmau buffet cars to and from N'ewv’? B and Tampa. * ■ NEW ORLEANS EXPRESB. 7:06 am Lv Savannah. Ar .* 8:42 am Lv Jesup. i. % Zl> ■ 9:34am Lv Blackshear. 'a 2:SP* ■ 9:60 am Ar Waycross....! Tv E 1 i :20 a m Ar- Callahan.... InTTraC H 12:00 noonAr Jacksonville i v | 7:00 am Lv Jacksonville. \r H 7:33 am Lv Callahan Ar 6:KpJ E 10:15 ain Lv Waycross .~.Ar ~4 7' B 11:00 am Lv Homorvttta Lv B 11:15 am Lv Dupont Lv 3 ins® B 12:04 pm Lv Valdosta Lv 2 : tn® B 12:34 pm Lv Quitman Lv 2 : *n® I 1:22 pm Ar Thoma.sville. _Lv B 3:35 p m Ar....., Bain bridge...... LvTubT; B 4:04 pmAr Chattahoochee... .Lv l B 3:42 pm Ar Albany Lv B Pullman buffet cars to and froriTJacksoiviS B and New York, to and from Waycross and v™ ■ Orleans via Pensacola. J uu ■ EAST FLORIDA EXPRESS. I:3opm Lv Savannah Ar 11 -Su. I 3:2opm Lv Je5up.........Lv 102 u! I 4:2lpm Lv Blackshear Lv 9 ; 3)i! I 4:40 pin Ar Waycross.. I,v 9:i5,J ■ 6:57 p m Ar Callahan Lv 7iau I 7:35 pm Ar Jacksonville Lv 7-00. J H 6:00 p m Lv. . .Jacksonville Ar 8 : 55i, I s:4lpm Callahan .... Ar 8:11, J | 7:58 pm Lv Waycross Ar S'StTJ I 8:45 pin Lv Homerville Lv 5:10,1 ■ 9:00 p m Ar Dupont Lv 5:55,, | 3:20 pin Lv Lake City. Ar B 3:55 pm Lv Gainesville Ar 10:05nJ B 7:30 pm Lv Live Oak Ar 6:40,, I 9:10 p m Lv Dupont At 4:507> B 10:01pm Lv Valdosta Lv 4:05a, B 10:34 pm Lv Quitman Lv 3:35 aa I 11:25 pin Ar Thomasville Lv 2:505, I 12:50 am Ar Camilla Lv I:3'J,, ■ l:s,)aruA r Albany Lv 12:50 a, I Pullman buffet ears to and from Jacksoniii ■ and Louisville via Thomasville, Albany, Mo* ■ gomery and Nashville. ALBANY EXPRESS. 8:45 pm Lv Savannah Ar 6:10 aa ■ 11:25pm Lv Jesup Lv 3:20,, I 1:30 a m Ar Waycross Lv 11:30 pa I 8:23 a m Ar Callahan Lv 9:05 pi I 6:lsam Ar Jacksonville Lv B:lspn I B:lspm Lv Jacksonville Ar 6:lsaa I 9:05 pm Lv Callahan Ar 5:25 aa | 2:00 am Lv Waycross Ar ll:20’p I 3:20 am Ar Dupont Lv 10:00 pa I 6:4oam Ar Live Oak Lv 7:2opa I 10:05 a m Ar Gainesville Lv 3:55 pa I 1005 am Ar Lake City Lv 3:20 pa 3:45am Lv Dupont Ar 9:35pa 5:27 a m Lv Valdosta Lv B:3opa 6:loam Lv Quitman Lv 7:55pa 7:15 ifm Ar Thomasville Lv 7:00 pa 11:40am Ar Albany Lv 4:00pn( Stops at all regular stations. It,liman sleeping cars to and from Jacksonville and 84 vannah. Pullman buffet cars via Waycross, Al bany and Macon, and via Waycross, Jesup am) Macon, between Jacksonville and Chattanooga. Also, through passenger coaches between Jack sonville and Chattanooga. Pullman sleeping cars to and from Bartow ani Savannah via Gainesville. THOMASVILLE EXPRESS. 6:lsam Lv Waycross Ar 7,-OOpm 7:38a m Lv Dupoit...Lv s:26pra B:37amLv Valdosta Lv 4:15 pm 9:15 a m Lv .. Quitman Lv 3:30 p m 10:25 a m Ar TliomasviUe Lv 2:15 p m Stops at all regular and flag stations. JESUP EXPRESS. 3:45 p m Lv Savannah Ar B:3oam 6:10 p m Ar Jesup Lv 5:25 ani Stops at all regular and flag stations. CONNECTIONS. At Savannah for Charleston at 7:10 a m. (ar rive Augusta via Yemassee at 1:45 p m), 12:15 p m and 8:28 p m; for Augusta and Atlanta at 8:30 a m and 8:20 p m; with steamships for New York Sunday, Tuesday and Friday; for Boston Thursday; tor Baltimore every fifth day. At JESUP for Brunswick at 1:45 ain (except Sundays) and 3:80 pm; for Macon 1:15 a m and 10:30 a m. j At WAY CROSS for Brunswick at 3:15 a m ani 5:05 p m. At <'ALLAHAN for Feraandina atB:ooan and 2:47 p rn; for Waldo, Cedar Key, Ocala, etc ; at 11:30 a rn. At LIVE OAK for Madison, Tallahassee, etc., at 11:08 a m and 7:45 p m. At GAINESVILLE for Ocala, Tavares, Fenv berton’s Ferry, Brooksville and Tampa at 10:3l> am; for Cedar Key at 3:30 p m. At ALBANY for Atlauta, Macon, Montgom ery, Mobile, New Orleans, Nashville, etc. At CHATTAHOOCHEE for Pensacola, Mobile, New Orleans at 4:14 p m; with People's Line steamers advertising to leave for Apalachicola at 5:00 p m Sunday and Wednesday. Tickets sold and sleeping car berths secured at BREN'S Ticket Office, and at the Passenger Station. WM. P. HARDEE, Gen. Pass. Agent. R. G. FLEMING, Superintendent. , Jacksonville, Tampa and Key West li| Quickest and Best Route for all Points in Florldi South of Jacksonville. (SCHEDULE In effect February 9th. IRS7.->teio O line trains use S., F. and W. Railway statin in Jacksonville, making direct connection "'ll l * all trains from Savannah, the Norjh ana Ives*. No transfer. GOING SOUTH. Cuban stations. Mail Pass. Daily. Sanford. Lv Savannah 8:45 p m 7:06 a m 7:06 ain Lv Jacksonville 9:ooam 12:3<>p ni 3:30 r Ar Palatka 10:50 a m 2:15 pm 5:85 P® ArDeLand 1:30 pm 4:15 pin JWP.® Ar Sanford 1:45 pni 4:80 pm B:A)P® Ar Titusville 3:05 pm Ar Orlando 5:84 pm Ar Bartow 9:00 p m Ar Tampa fi:so p m ••.••••-•k taave Jacksonville (St. Augustine Division) 9:05 a ni, 1:00 p in, 4::00 p m. Arrive St. Augustine (St. Augustine Pivih w 10:30 q m, 2:30 p m, 6:30 p m. _ GOING NORTH.—I-eavo Tampa 8:00 P ® (Cuban mail) and 9:20 am; Orlando H-:00 mgnb 7::!sam and 1:28 pm: Sanford 1:15 a ill and 2:45 pm. Arrive Palatka l:b>and 1! w m, 5:30 pm; Jacksonville 6:30 a in, 1:28 ana o’ p m, connecting for all points North and 'e. • Leave St. Augustine 8:80 m pm. Arrive Jacksonville 10:00 am, 1:20 a 5:20 p in. —j 12:30 p m Cuban mail train (South) has throiigjjj Pullman sleeper from New York to Tampa, 1 , connects with steamers for Key Mest Havana Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday nignnb 8:00 p m Cuban mail train (Northward) has man sleeper through to Washington. No cuans of ears between Jacksonville and Tampa. Direct connections with FloridaSoutfierti lva way at I’nlatka for Gainesville, Ocala and *e. , burg, and with St. John'R and Halifax R , Railroad for Daytona. At Titusville with stea Rock ledge for all points on Indian river. L. C. DEMING, Gen. Ticket Agent. M. R, MORAN. Gen, Biipt. sc BUR BAN RAILWAY. City and Suburban Railway. Savannah, Ga., April "th. i^D ON nnd nfter SATURDAY, 9th mst. • lowing schedule will be observed 01. mo Suburban Line: LIAVt ABRIV* ISA VIC CITY. CITY. IRIX HOP!. gONTQOMIPri, 1(1:25am 8:40 AM 8:15 A m TiJS i m 3:85 pm 8:00 pm 1:0pm t7:lop M 6:30 P M 6:00 P M 6:W A train leaves city every Monday morning ted Montgomery at 6:15 a. m. •Tills train will be omitted Sunday's. r .T