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GEORGIA AND FLORIDA.
NEWS OF THE TWO STATES TOLD
A Small Sized Riot at a Barbecue Near
Augusta— Rome’s Postal Revenue
Sufficient to Entitle Her to the Free
Delivery System Daltonites Said to
bo Indignant Over the Commutation.
The organization of a cavalry company is
talked of at Brunswick.
Tlie St. Andre ws coast buoy is afloat.
This is the one used by the steamers.
The eonferenoe of the Homo district of the
Methodist Episcopal church is in session at
Mi's. Cleveland will accompany the Presi
dent to Atlanta when he comes to visit the
Daltonitos are said to I>o indignant at the
commutation of Holman's sentence. Lynch
ing is talked of.
The colored citizens of Washington hnvo
organized a fire company and purchased a
hook and ladder truck.
There is a movement on foot to petition
the Ordinary to order an election on the
whisky question in Gordon county.
The annual convention of the Whitfield
County Sunday School Association will he
held at Five Springs on Saturday, July 30.
Hon. 11. H. Carlon has a young man
named J. H. Arnold taking a list of all the
white voters in the Eighth district, that lie
might know their names and w here to ad
Col. Tift, of Albany, h.as ordered the pip
ing, and says he will lay mains and l<e pre
pared to furnish persons in the northern
part of the city with water from his arte
sian well boforo long.
The Clarke Light Infantry, of Augusta,
will leave on their Greenville excursion this
morning at 7 o’clock and return Monday.
The excursion is given to raise funds for the
purchase of new uniforms.
The 8-year-old son of Mr. Ilan, about four
miles from Decatur, was bitten by what is
supposed to have been a mad dog,
in five different places, last Friday. A mud
stone was applied, and it is hoped did good.
In Qetolier the Princeton factory at Ath
ens will be sold at public outcry, and it is
reported that Dr. Hamilton will probably
buy it. This is one of the best w’ater powers
around Athens, and can easily operate three
times as much machinery as is now in u,
Mai. McClung, of Gwinnett .county, has
been living in the same house where he new’
lives for fifty-three years. During all that
time lie has lieen in lion Smith’s district.
Rocently the district lines were so changiti
as to cut him olf in another district. He
says he does not feel at homo.
The mills of T. J. Merritt, about five
miles south of Gainesville, were burned lust
Saturday night. As there had been no tiro
about the premises since the night before,
the presumption is that it was the work of
an incendiary. The loss will amount to
several hundred dollars, with no insurance.
Collector Crenshaw has forwarded to
Washington his report for the fiscal year
ending June 30, I*B7. This shows the office
to lie in excellent condition. For the year
ending June 30, the collections from ail
sources wore $336,698.77, as against, $(103,-
971.91 for the year ending June 30, 1886.
The balance in favor of this year is $32,-
Charles Townley's grocery at Dalton was
burned out a fow days ago. Mr. Townley
had only a few hundred dollars' insurance
on his stock of goods, but before the sun
went down that day the generous, liberal
hearted citizens of Dalton liad raised a sum
necessary to cover all losses, anil forced the
unexpected donation ujiou the grateful gen
A Walker county constable by the name
of Hayos was arrested Inst week on the
charge of obstructing the mail. Hayes
levied an attachment on the horse used in
carrying the mail from Ringgold to Rock
Spring, compelling the mail boy to walk the
entire distance. Hayes was taken before
Commissioner Walker, and in default of
bail was committed to Fulton county jail.
A woodcock was flushed in the heart of
Albany Thursday. It was almost as gentle
as a chicken, and flew from one side of
Broad street to the other, greatly to the
temptation of sportsmen to risk being (hied
for shooting it. This bird is not plentiful
in that section, at)d its appearance on a
crowded thoroughfare excited a good deal
of speculation as to how it came to bo there.
At a meeting of the Confederate Veter
ans Association of Troup county resolutions
were unanimously adopted inviting all of
the survivors of the Thirteenth and Sixtieth
Georgia regiments C. 8. A., to meet their
comrades in LaGrange on the first Wednes
day in August to attend the annual reunion
of this association. Ample provisions will
be made for their comfort mid enjoyment.
The contract bus been awarded and St.
Paul s Episcopal church, at Augusta, will
be one of the handsomest churches in the
city. The entire building will be recoiled
and repainted. The building will be wains
cotted, and the frescoing and painting will
be very elegant and elaborate. The win
dows will all be elegantly decorated with
stained glass. The chancel will be recessed
and the acoustics made excellent.
A paragraph in the Macon Telegraph
notes the omission from Mr. Munro’s list of
Georgia brigadiers in the Confederacy the
names of Moxley, Sorrel and Oirardey. At
tention is oalled'to the omission, also ‘of the
names of Gen. Phil Cook, Gen E. P. Alex
ander, Gen. C. A Evans and Gen. L. J. Gar
troll. Perhaps other names should also lie
included. The omission doubtless arises
from defective records at Washington.
Commissioner Henderson received Thurs
day from Primus W. Jones, the great first
bale mac, ten magnificent melons, aggre
gating 540 pounds. The melons were cut
during the day, large numbers of the mem
bers of the Legislature partaking thereof.
Commissioner Henderson also received yes
terday the first new sweet potatoes of the
season, the early variety, coming from the
place of H. E. W. Palmer, at Edgewood.
At Macon Wednesday afternoon, at mill
No. 2, Miss Lizzie Brooks, one of the opera
tives, lost her balance in some way while
trying to sit iu a window, and fell to the
ground. She had an open knifo in her
pocket j which entered her side when she
fell, inflicting what is feared is a dangerous
wound, as the blade turned in the direction
of her stomach. The young girl was car
ried to her home near the factory and a
A hitch has occurred in the preliminarv
anangemonts of the anti-Prohibition
party of Whitfield county. The jvtition,
praying for au election, presented to
the Ordinary last week, was found
upon examination to have been im
properly drawn up, or not in accordance
with the law bearing upon the subject. So
anew petition w ill have to lie niude out and
signed again, which will necessarily ouu.se a
delay of another mouth.
Thursday Comptroller. General Wright re
ceived a number of returns from the Tax
Collectors in all part* of the State. The
routine business or the office is very heavy
just now, and it is difficult to keep up with
the work, owing to the constant interrup
tions. All the insurance ooiniianies doing
business in the State have made their srmP
annual returns, as required by law, save
two; these ore the "UuiLxi Life and Acci
dent,” and the ‘‘Equitable Accident.”
The report for the fiscal your of tho Itonio
poitoffler, ending June 80, 1887, has boon
muuo out and it i found that tho rov
considerably over SIB,OOO. This
will give the city a free delivery system, a*
the jxidt.nl laws give it to any city having a
gross revenue of SIO,OOO per annum. Post
master Ailltms will immediately call the at
tention of the department to tills fact, and
it is expected that the system will he In
force Here within three or four months.
The Washington Chronicl* seems to be
determined to Toad the van. It is a weekly
paper, but lately it has been coming out
twice a week. It oamoout on the same day
u the Oazelte this week, and hi older to
g t ahead of the Gazelle, it hired a team to
distribute its issue around the county in ad
vance of tiie Gazelle. The vehicle went
with Gilpin spied around the county, carry
ing a banner inscribed “The Chronicle Hpe
ciai Mail.” The Gazette is also hard to beat.
At Clarksville George W. Caroline, a man
75 years of age, was married Monday morn
ing to Mrs. Amanda Carter. Caroline has
been married four times, nnd the third and
fourth time he was married that his wife
could homestead on his property, which was
advertised for sale. He brought Mrs. Car
ter in town Monday inorningalioutOo’olock,
was innrried, and his wife took out home
stead before 12. He went home happy, hav
ing seemed a wife and fixed his property
There is in Col. Smith’s convict camp an
old gray haired white man from Hart
county, who was sent, to the jieiiito ntiarv for
arson. His time is out to-day when lie will
Ik- released. He bus not been aide to do any
work since his sentence. He is looked upon
as a dangerous character, and the g<*>d
propie of Hart refused to sign a petition for
his pardon. This convict belongs to a good
family, and his children married nice peo
ple. He will not find a very warm welcome
on his return homo.
Col. Smith, of duel fame, has a field of
300 acres planted in anew variety of corn.
There are from throe to seven largo ears on
u stalk, and competent judges say it will
make a third more than any other variety of
Corn known. Col. Smith got some prolific
corn, and by crossing it and saving only the
best and top ear for sets!, succeeded in bring
ing it it]) to this perfection, lle’is delighted
with it. and says it is as near perfection as
corn can be. This gentleman has 100 acres
planted in sweet potatoes.
State School Commissioner Orr is busy
tabulating the reports of tho number of
children in the public schools of tho various
counties. It will be several days before the
various per cents of the number of white
aud colored pupils of school age in atten
dance will lie completed. The conclusions
the figures will justify will astonish many
peopio who have always believed that Geor
gia was behind in tho march and progress
of the people in jHipular education. The
figures will show tire IS Into to bo far ahead
of some Northern (States.
At Rome Thursday R. T. Armstrong
concluded negotiations for tho erec
tion of a magnificent hotel, to cost $125,000.
The hotel will be located on the corner of
Howard and Court streets, and will bo one
of the handsomest hotel buildings in the
South. It will be elegantly furnished. Mr.
Armstrong’s architect from Birmingham, is
now in Rome, and is drawing plaus for the
building. Property in the neighborhood of
the projiozed hotel is in great demand, and
boom prices are offered, but jjroporty own
ers are not willing to soil.
The Georgia Southern and Florida Rail
road Conijiuny has offered the citizens of
Vienna, Dooly county, land to build anew
ti wi on, aud also to build anew court
house if they will remove tho town to the
road. Tiie delegation from Vienna ex
pressed themselves as pleased with the offer,
nnd left for home to consider the matter.
The road will run within two and a half
milos of the present town, but as they have
not purchased the lands in that section yet,
they are not prepared to say iust how far
off tho new town will bo located.
At Marietta a novel practice was intro
duced Thursday in Justice Winn’s court.
Whitman brought suit against Messrs.
Miller & Wallis for 90c. for part of wages
unpaid. Justice Winn said that he w ould
donate his costs and the bailiff said he
would give half of his, the amount being so
small. Justice Winn suggested that the
parties should throw heads and tails to de
cide the matter, to which the parties agreed,
whereupon, by consent of all parties, the
court tossed up the coin, which fell in favor
of the defendant and judgment was awarded
R. H. Lumpkin is charged with having
ruined a white girl of Augusta, aged 14
years, and induced her to run away with
him. The girl's name is Dillman. Efforts
to arrest the pair had not lieen successful at
last accounts. Lampkin for a number of
years ran a barroom in Athens, and was a
member of the City Council. After prohi
bition went into effect he moved to Au
gusta. He still owns valuable property in
Athens, and his wife resides there. His
daughter married a son of one of the larg
est dry goods merchants of Augusta, and
his son is now a prosperous and highly re
speetod young man of Atlanta.
When Lincoln’s signature shook off the
shackles of the slaves in the Mouth there
was among the negroes who parted with
Col. Tom Hardeman, of Macon, a man
named George. He drifted away, but tho
love of the old master never died in his
heart,. He located near Americus, and now
and then as the years sped by, would send
Col. Hardeman a few peaches, or something
of the kind, in kind reineuiberanoe. Wednes
day the Colonel received n prepaid telegram
which read: “George Hardeman studs
crate of chickens to Morse Tom. George
Hardeman.” As may be imagined, there
was a lump in the Colonel's throat when he
received that message from his old-time
Mr. Beall was seen at the East Tennessee
depot at Macon, Thursday, sporting a most
unique scarf pin. It was a miniature hat,
of the Southern slouch style, made from a
scrap of the one the boys cut up and divided
out as souvenirs on the occasion of Hon.
Jefferson Davis’ visit to Atlanta last year.
Surrounding this peculiar setting is the
legend, "Jefferson Davis, 1888.'’ Mr. Beall
says that a man from Michigan met him
soino time ago, and just made a regular set
to for its ixMsossiun, offering him a big price
for it. He refused to part, with it, tolling
tho Westerner that he did not wish them to
carry it up North where people were so fund
of cursing Jeff Davis, lie values the relic
Rev. Dr. J. G. Armstrong, of Atlanta,
the deposed rector of St. Philip’s Protestant
Kpiscopul church, has accepted an invitation
to address the Fayette County Sunday
School Association on July 20. When it is
recollected that Episcopal preachers are not
usually to be found in the union Sunday
school ranks, but. on the contrary, holding
off to themselves, tho assent of Dr. Arm
strong to address such an institution is re
garded as of some significance. Add to this
the further fact that this is the first public
fraternization of Dr. Armstrong with any
religious body since his suspension from the
Episcopal ministry, and some people read in
it an indication that tho doctor may yet
secure a now field of religious usefulness.
Tho Macon Board of Trade held its annual
mooting ami election of officers Wednesday,
with the following result: President, lien
C. Smith; First Vice President, Charles K.
Campbell; Second Vice President, Hardin
T. Johnson; Directors, 11. D. Adams, 1. B.
English, 8. 11. Jaquee. For the other three
directors there was no election, the vote
being a tie tirtwoen W. R. Cox, 11. Horne,
George T. Kershaw, L. E. Culver. W. A.
Doody, George T. Harris and W. H. Bone.
It, wus necessary to an election that the
three receiving tho highest number of \otes
would be chosen, but it occurred that those
gentlemen received an equal number of
votes. The election for the throe directors
was booked to take place at the rooms of the
board yesterday. E. E. Campbell having
declined to servo, an election for First Vico
President was also to be held yesterday.
The commissioners of roads and revenues
of Fulton Jcounty have determined to
do everything in their power to restore tho
lost records. The matter was brought, up
at the regular meeting of the board
Wednesday and a lively exchange of views
upon tho_ subject was the result. Col.
George W. Adair started the ball rolling by
reading the following resolutions: “That a
committee of two bo apjxiinted, who, to
gether with tho attorney for tho county,
shall confer with the abstract company for
the purpose of obtaining the consent of its
officers for the i-ountv to duplicate the lost
records from tho abstract books; and that if
tho officers of the abstract company refuse
to allow the county to duplicate the lost rec
ords from the abstract books then the com
mittee is iuatructfcd to at once advertise a
local bill to repeal the special privileges
heretofore given by the Legislature to R. C.
Mitchell dfc Cos., aud their successors gad u*-
TIIE MORNING NEWS: SATURDAY, JULY 9. 1887;
Rumors were currentJa6 Augusta rarly
! in the week that a riot had occurred on
| Monday at a public barbecue, held near Lit-
I tie Spirit creek on the Fourth. Correct por
j ticulars could not be obtained tint 1 Tt ut
! day. The following are the facts: The bnr
j becue was served at Mr. Walter’s mill
house. During the progress of the festivi
ties, angry words were exchanged between
Seaborn Moore. John Butler, and Josiah
Hogan, all employes of the Georgia Chemi
cal Works. Words came to blows, and pis
tols were drawn and fired at random. The
whole neighborhood shook with terror. A
regular stampede from the tables en
sued. arid but lor the courage of a couple of
men lives might have been lost. The case
was reported to Judge Eve, who sent out an
expert to hunt up the offenders. The diffi
culties in getting at them caused great, reti
cence on the part of the authorities, some of
the parties being notorious characters. They
will be punished to the full extent of tho
Samuel 11. Rumph, of Marshallville,
Georgia’s great peach grower, was in Macon
Thursday to have a photograph made of bis
favorite, Elborta. Elberta is a magnificent
variety of poach now selling in Now York
at from $7 to $9 per bushel; it is large,
slightly ovoid, of a delicate creamy tint,
flushed with red on one side, magnificent in
flavor and melts in the mouth. The peach
is not anew one as poaches go, but seems
this year to have reached a perfect develop
ment. On one branch, a foot and n half
long, which he brought to have
photographed for tho cover of
liis new catalogue, were fine ripe
peaches, nnd the cluster weighed probably
ten or twelve pounds. Single peaches that
had not been crowded were also brought,
and .would proliablv have weighed ten
ounces each. This splendid peach is n sprout
from the old Chinese cling, and with its
cousin, the Belle, likewise produced, bids
fair to meet with a great demand next fall.
'Mr. Humph has 360 acres in fruit,, and plants
more every year. This is his twentieth
year in the business, and he says if there is
ii better section for peaches than Middle
Georgia he does not know where it is.
A curious story comes in from South
Macon. A few days ago a small negro boy
jumped on one of the wagons of Mr. Jere
Hollis, whose place is about three miles out,
and stopped at the place. Mr. Hollis fed
him, and thought that after allowing him to
run about tho farm for a dnv or so he
would send the waif back. Ho noticed,
however, that, whenever he mentioned send
ing the In}' back to town to his mother the
little fellow would appear to be greatly agi
tated, and would shudder so terribly that
Mr. Ilollis was curious to find out the cause.
On Wednesday Mr. Hollis sent the
boy in with his little son Paul,
who, after a long search, found
the mother, who lives in Bouth Ma
con. As soon as the mother laid eyes on
tho boy she rushed to him, seized him as if
she wanted to tear him to pieces, and with
a stick administered a fearful lieating.
While this was going on Paul saw in the
house where two younger children were
chained to the floor. When Paul returned
home and reported what he had seen Mr.
Hollis determined to have the matter inves
tigated and the inhuman woman properly
dealt with. Tho matter will be laid before
Jesse It. Griffin, of Carrollton, ail cx-Con
federate soldier, after twenty years of mar
ried life, became the father of liis first child,
which was u boy. Jesse remembered the fine
physical appearance of Gen. Fitzhugh Lee,
and with this remembrance, coupled with
his high regal'd for Lee’s character, both as
a soldier and civilian, he namoil his boy
Fitzhugh Lee Griffin. Some time afterward
Griffin communicated this fact to Gov. Lee
by letter, sending a photograph of his boy,
and asking as sole return a photograph
of Lee as a present to
the boy. Gov. Lee promptly resjxmded
in the following autograph letter: “Mr. Jesse
R. Griffin, Carrollton, Ga.—Dear Sir: I
have duly received your very kind letter
and with it the picture of Master Fitzhugh
Lee Griffin. Please accept my sincere
thanks for the very kind expressions con
tained in your letter, and for the very great
compliment you paid mo in naming your
only child after me. I only wish I felt
worthy of what you have lieen good enough
to say about me. I have given the picture
a place in tho Governor’s house here, and
will always take the liveliest, interest in the
future of young Master Griffin. Please pre
sent him my kindest regards and also the
picture I send herewith. Very truly and
sincerely yours, Fitzhugh Lee.”
Much comment is made upon the effort of
certain parties to have the Stone Mountain
circuit abolished. In a recent number of
the DeKalb Chronicle it was said: We are
of the opinion, however, that, the best thing
to lie done is to hand Clayton county over
to Flint or some other circuit, and place
DeKalb back with Fulton, and let Fulton
and DeKalb comprise the Fulton Judicial
Circuit. In answer to this the Jonesboro
News of this weekdays: Asti) “handing
Clayton over to Flint or some other cir
cuit,” wo will say t hat the people of Clay
ton have sat dowii on the idea of
being “handed over.” Clayton county
don’t propose to be a convenience any more.
There is no good reason why the Btone
Mountain circuit should be abolished or
changed, and its establishment was an net
of wisdom on tho part, of the Legislature.
In the first plan* the bill creating the circuit
wisely so arranged it, that the Judge of the
Stone Mountain circuit, while not engaged
in the courts that composed the circuit,
should hold court In Fulton, assisting the
Judge of the Atlanta circuit, as the business
of tlmt circuit is so groat aud increasing
each year that it is impossible to give the
cases that should be brought to trial a hear
ing; and even now, with tho assistance of
the Judge of the Btone Mountain circuit,
we are told the docket is crowded, and
many cases iu which the rights of the peo
ple are concerned cannot bo brought to
trial. The jieoplo of Clayton county want
tho circuit continued.
W. A. Merryday. of Palatkn, has raised
a watermelon weighing 02; 8 pounds.
The colored Baptist church, on Reid
street, Pa’atka, is closed iu and will soon be
ready for use.
W. H. Henson, who was shot at Haw
thorne last week, is recovering. There will
lie no prosecution.
Tiie llnptist church of Bartow received
thirteen accessions last Sunday. The rites of
baptism will be administered to six of them
to-morrow evening at Six-mile creek.
The brick block of \V. J. AVebb, being
built on Lemon street, Palatka, opposite Mr.
Groom's store, is nearing completion and
will soon Ih> in the hands of the finishers.
There will lie a tournament and ball at
Worthington Spring* on the afternoon and
night of Tuesday, July 12. Knights from
the counties of Alachua, Bradford and
Columbia will participate iu the tourna
Charles H. Webb has sold liis interest in
the Florida Chronicle , of DcLand, to his
partner, Rev. M 8. Leeta. Mr. Webb, to
the regret of the many friends ho lias made
at Do Lund, will make his future home in
Hon. Norman T. Bcott, n member of the
late Constitutional Convention, is now re
siding at Concord, and is suffering with can
cer on his neck, which does not np|K*ar to be
improving, but, on the contrary, seems to
be growing worse.
One of l'ahitin's oldest landmarks has
vanished—-t he old Dalton mansion is no more.
The building of the Academy of the Sacred
Heart is soon to be moved on to the site it
occupied and the grounds will be tastefully
laid off and beautified.
A movement is on foot in Pensacola to
organize a stock company and buy and fit
uji UaiTocheville, a place near that city for
a club house and grounds. This is one of
the most delightful places in the vicinity of
Pensacola nnd is easy of success both bv
hind and water.
Rev. W. G. Booth, of the Methodist
church of Concord, who lias been blind for
some time, placed himself under the treat
ment of the celebrated oculist, Dr A. W. I
< allioun, oi Atlanta, Ga., and lias been con
siderably benefited. Tho prospect* for bis
recovery me very fair.
Quite a thunder storm visted FruiUanc.
Park Tuesday afternoon. Lightning struck
G. 8. Meaeham’s residence near a window
in the upper story and set an umbrella on
fire that was leaning against the wall in the
lower story. Fortunately all were in tho
front of the house opposite where the house
was struck and no serious damage was done.
Col. G. A. Karweise, n civil engineer of
large experience and representing a consid
erable amount of capital, is in Pensacola for
the purpose of investigating the feasibility
of establishing a large plant for building
iron ships there, and also for the manufac
turing of machinery, jiutting in dry docks,
There was a shooting Scrape at DoLaml
last Sunday night between two negroes.
One attempted to burglarize a house, when
he was discovered by the owner. The bur
glar drew his pistol and fired upon the other,
whereupon tho owner oi the house filled the
burglar with shot from a shotgun. The
Deputy Sheriff arrested both parties Mon
Michael Roach, of Mandarin, had about
three acres in watermelons, from which he
has gathered, for sale, fully 0.000 melons.
These he sold for an average of a little more
than 10c., making a total of more than
S6OO for three acres, or S3OO per acre.
This has lieen occupied not to exceod three
months, and can now bo again utilized by
cultivating it as a vegetable garden.
The DcLand Rifles, notwithstanding >,the
fact that they have not been mustered in as
State militia under the new law, aro by no
means discouraged, and are drilling weekly.
Their enlistment in the State militia has
been accepted under the old law, and the
officers of the company have received their
commissions and made requisition for arms,
etc., which are expected to arrive iu a few
Mr. Monroe, of South Jacksonville, left
home a few nights ago for the North. His
wife, who is a dress maker, followed him
soon after with her two children. She was
in such haste that she left the furniture in
the house for the neighbors to take care of
and also five or six wedding dressfes un
finished. The exjiectant brides will be
obliged to find a Jess uxoriul ilressmakento
finish their outfits.
G. F. Flewellen, of Lochbie (Orange Lake ■
post office), on the Florida Southern rail
way, sent iuto Palatka the finest carload of
watermelons ever received there. There
were about 1,000 of them, averaging over
20 pounds each, and some of them running
up to 50 pounds. He shipped a carload to
Denver, Col., at a cost or S4OO for freight.
They arrived in good order and sold well,
the only complaint being that they were
Messrs. Devault and Daunielson, of Uma
tilla, had three acres in cabbage which
netted them from the commission merchants
81,461. George V. Devault had two and at
half acres in cabbage for which he received
$753. He paid out S2B for fertilizer aud not
over tliut amount for labor, doing the bal
ance of the work himself. He commenced
Nov. 1 and was through May 1. John
Proub received $443 from one and a quarter
acres in tomatoes. John A. Mitehnur sold
a small patch of tomatoes for sl33—at tho
first ot shipping season tho purchaser
shipped tho crop and received $3Ol. These
are facts and a few instances of what was
done this year, for there were 14,689 boxes,
barrels, etc., of vegetables shipped from
Umatilla this year. Next year she will send
Gainesville Netcs: Two weeks ago a
Gainesville merchant advertised in the Sa
vannah News for a salesman. In a few
days he was besoiged by letters asking for
the position. He wrote to one of the appli
cants, a young man by tho name of Hop
kins, telling him to come at once or telegraph
at what time he could come. Several days
elapsed without bringing either the young
mail or a telegram. The merchant con
cluded Hopkins wasn’t coming, and made
arrangements for another clerk. Monday
morning the first young man arrived from
Savannah, but was informed that he was
too late, as other arrangements had lieen
made. Nothing more was heard c f the mat
ter until yesterday, when the merchant was
informed that a suit in law would bo insti
tuted against him by the young man for
breach of contract.
Lee Mulford, of Ogden, under date of
July 5 writes the Mousing News as fol
lows: I see in your ably written report of
the blue and gray at Gettysburg on the
Fourth, you speak of the meeting as the
“first camp-fire of the blue aud gray,” In
justice to as fine a corps of men as ever
charged a battery or took in a prisoner, I
wish to correct an error by calling your at
tention to the visit of R. E. Lee Camp, Con
federate Veterans, to the Seward Post,
Grand Army of tho Republic, of which I
have the honor to be a member, at Auburn,
N. Y., just two years ago. On that occa
sion there was a great deal of jealous senti
ment buried, ami the formality of shaking
hands over Secretary Seward's grave was
gone through by two of the opposing forces.
After a most enthusiastic parade, arm in
arm, the veterans attended a matinee and
appeared upon the stage as required by the
lines of the play, and at night a camp-fire
was held in a skating rink capable of hold
ing 5,000 people and which was more than
filled. I think this must have been the first
blue and gray camp-fire, and I do not doubt
that to the R. E. Lee Camp may bo traced
the outburst of pent-up fraternal feeling
which lias been so generally felt during the
past, two years and whicli has taken all the
starch out of tho bloody shirt of contract
managers at the North
Gainesville Record: Through the kind
ness of Dr. W. 8. Porter we enjoyed a
nice ride on Saturday last, and a visit to the
extensive pear orchard of Porter and Cessna,
about one and a half miles southwest of the
city. Herein a rich hummock piece of
ground we found in all about 1,000 or 1,200
LeConte pear trees, which have lieen ret
from three to six years. The growth is n iar
velous, and many of the older trees have
been loaded with fruit. On one branch
about three-fourths of an inch in dinmeter,
there were fourteen very fine specimens in
a space of twelve inches. This is the first
year of bearing, and some of the trees
have had from one to three bushels of
pears. About forty-five bushels had been
shipped and a., many more nearly ready,
and this, too, after lieing injured by the
cold wave of March, when many were in
full bloom. We have sampled a lew of the
pears, which were brought homo and laid
away for u few days, mid are now in fine
eating condition. Beside this, they have a
line nursery of pear, pouch and Jajiim per
simmon trees for market. (Sonic of the per
simmons arc now hearing fruit while yet in
the nursery rows. They have also persim
mon trees planted out among the penr trees,
which arc growing finely. In a few years
the fruit from this orchard will havo "to bo
shipped by tho carload. They have a bo
nanza here superior to any orange grove in
the county. It is now a settled question
that tho pear will do as well in this vicinity
as in the more northern portions of the
Btnto and of 8outl) Georgia.
PRINTER A\ I • BOOKBINDER.
THE OLD RELIABLE!
GEO. X. MOHOLS,
Printing and Binding,
934 Hay Street.
New Machinery! Nfw Materials!
Best Papers! Best Work!
K<’ Dray. JVo Dlu ittr. Kn Humbug.
FOR THE TEETH.
( \RIENTAL TOOTH PASTE, Cherry Tooth
' / Pauli", Churcoal Tooth Paste, Sliifneld's
Croani Dentifrice. Lyons’ Tooth Tablet s, Arnk-a
Tooth Heap. Thompson’s Tooth Soap, Carbolic
’f° u * h Powers and Washes all kinds
at STRONG S DRUG STORE, comer BuU and
Perry street lane.
|A>R SALK. I'll Vow >rs, just the tbimr
X for wrappers, only Ift rents a hundred. WW
iqi m> cento, at the inudaesa oillco.
.OCEAN STEAMSHIP COMPANY
York, Boston and Philadelphia.
PASSAGE TO (NEW YORK.
CABIN . $2O 00
EXCURSION 3a 00
STEERAGE 10 00
PASSAGE TO BOSTON.
CABIN $3O 00
EXCURSION 32 00
-STEERAGE 10 00
PASSAGE TO PHILADELPHIA.
(via New Yoke).
CABIN $22 50
EXCURSION 36 00
STEERAGE 12 50
TIIE magnificent steamships of these lines
are appointed to sail as follows—standard
TO NEW YORK.
CITY OF AUGUSTA, Capt. J. IV. Catharine,
SUNDAY, July 10, at 9:30 a. m.
CHATTAHOOCHEE, Capt. H. C. Daggett,
TUESDAY, July 12, at 11 a. m.
NACOOCHEE, Capt. F. Kempton, FRIDAY,
July 15, at 1:30 p. si.
OF SAVANNAH. Capt. F. SMITH, SUN
DAY, July 17. at 3 p. m.
GATE CITY, Capt. E. R. Taylor, THURSDAY,
July 14,1 p. m.
CITY OF MACON, Capt. W. Kelley, THURS
DAY’, July 21, at 6 p. m.
[POR FREIGHT ONLY.]
, JUNIATA, Capt. S. L. Assins, SATURDAY,
July 9, at 9 A. m.
DESSOUG, Capt. N. F. Howes, SATURDAY,
July 16, at 2:80 p. m.
Through bills of lading given to Eastern and
j 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.
CABIN $l2 50
orX'.jNb <_A r. IS' . .. 1-j ...
THE STEAMSHIPS of this Company are ap
pointed to sail from Savannah for Balti
more as follows—city time:
GEORGE APPOLD, Capt. Billups, SATUR
DAY, July 9, at 10 a. m.
WM. LAWRENCE, Capt. Snow, THURSDAY,
July 14, at 3 p. m.
GEORGE APPOLD, Capt. Billups, TUESDAY,
J uly 19, at 6 p. in.
WM. LAWRENCE, Capt. Snow, MONDAY,
July 25, at 11 a. m.
And from Baltimore on the days above named
at 3 p. m
Through hills lading given to all points West,
all the manufacturing towns in New England,
and to ports of the United Kingdom and the
JAS. B. WEST & CO., Agents,
114 Bay street.
SEA ISLAND UOU TE.
STEAMER DAVID CLARK,
Capt. M. P. USINA,
TiriLL LEAVE Savannah from wharf foot of
* V Lincoln street for DOBOY. DARIEN,
BRUNSWICK and FERNANDINA, every TUES
DAY and FRIDAY ut (i p. m., city time, con
necting at Savannah with New York, Philadel
phia, Boston and Baltimore steamers, at, Fer
liandiua with rail for Jacksonville and all points
in Florida, and at Brunswick with steamer for
Sat ilia river.
No freight received after 5 p. m. on days of
Freight not signed for 24 hours after arrival
will be at risk of consignee.
Tickets on wharf and boat.
C. WILLIAMS. Agent.
SEMI WEEKLY LINE FOR COHEN’S BLUFF
AND WAY LANDINGS.
THE steamer ETHEL, Capt. W T. Gibson,will
leave for above MONDAYS and THURS
DAYS at 0 o'clock p, m. Returning arrive
WEDNESDAYS AND BATURDA YS at 8 o’clock
p. M. For information, etc., apply to
W. T. GIBSON, Manager.
Wharf foot of Drayton street.
Fo.’ Augusta and Way Landings.
STEA ME R K A TIE,
Capt. J. S. BEVILL,
WILL leave EVERY WEDNESDAY at 10
o'clock a. m. (city tlmej for Augusta and
All freights payable by shippers.
, JOHN LAWTON,
PLANY steamship line.
Tampa, Key West, Havana.
I.T Tampa Monday and Thursday 9:30 p. m.
Ar Key West Tuesday and Friday ( p, m.
Ar Havana Wednesday and Saturday (3 a. m.
Lv Havana Wednesday and Saturday noon.
Lv Key West Wednesday and Saturday 10 p.m.
Ar Tampa Thursday and Sunday 0 p m.
Connecting at Tampa with \\Vst India Fast
Train to ami from Northern and Eastern cities.
For stateroom accommodations applv to city
Ticket Offices., F. Jt W. R’y. Jacksonville, or
Agent Plant Steamship Line, Tampa.
(’. D. OWENS. Trallte Manager.
11. S. HAINES, Uoneral Manager.
May 1, 1887.
( OVPIJ \( It)Us.
P. J. fallonT
BUILDER AND CONTRACTOR,
22 DRAYTON STREET, SAVANNAH.
T3BTIMATRS promptly furnished for building
L of auy clom.
East Tennessee, Virginia & Georgia R. R.
The Quickest and Shortest Line
Savannali & Atlanta.
/COMMENCING June 12, 1887, the following
V Schedule will be in effect: _____
Lv Charleston 3:45 a m 3:30 p m
Ar Savannah 6:4lam 7:00 pm
Lv Savannah 7:06 am 1:30 pm 8:45 pm
Ar Jesup 8:42 ain 8:20 pm 1:05 am
Lv Jesup 3:35 pin 3:30 a m
Ar Brunswick 5:35 pin 6:00 a ill
Lv Jesup 10:30 a m 10:51 pin
Ar Kastman 2:00 pin 1:50 a in
Ar Cochran 8:40 pm 2:30 am
Ar HnwUiusville. 8:30 pm 12:00 noon
Lv Hawkinsville. 10:15 a m . I:SS p m
Ar Macon 4:05 pm 3:50 am
Lv Macon 4:20 pm 8:55 am
Ar Atlanta 7:45 pm 7:20 am
Lv Atlunta ~. 7 "... “lffiCO p m 7:35 a m
Ar Rome 3:28 p m 10:40 a m
Ar Dalton 4:58 pm 12:03 n n
Ar Chattanooga 6:95 pm 1:35 pm
Lv Chattanooga. . 9:30 a m 9:20 pm
Ar Knoxville 1:50 pm 1:10 am
Ar Bristol 7:35pm 5:46am
Ar Roanoke 2:15 um 12:45 pm
Ar Natural Bridge. 3:54 am 2:29pm
Ar Waynesboro ... 6:20 um 4:20 pm
At Ltiray 7:50 am 6:43 pm
Ar Shenando’ J’n. .10:53 a m 9:35 pm
Ar Hagerstown 11:55 p m 10:30 pm
Ar Harrisburg 8:80 pm 1:20 am
Ar Philadelphia.... 6:50 pm 4:15 am
Ar New York 9:35 pm 7:00 am
Lv Hagerstown .. 12:50noon
Ar Baltimore 3:45 p m
Ar Philadelphia... 7:49 pm
Ar New York 10:35 pm
Lv Roanoke. 2:30 am 12:80 noon
Ar Lynchburg 4:30 am 2:30 pm
Ar Washington 12:00noon 9:40 pm
Ar Baltimore 1:27 pra 11:35 pm
Ar Philadelphia... 3:47pm 3:ooam
Ar New York . 6:20 pm 6:20 am
Lv Lynchburg 6:15 am 3:05 pm
Ar Burkville 9:20 am 5:27 pm
Ar Petersburg 11:10am 7:lspm
Ar Norfolk 2:25pm 10:00pm
Via Memphis and Charleeton R. R.
Lv Chattanooga... 9:25 am 7:10 pm
Ar Memphis 9:lspm 6:loam
Ar Little Rock 7:loam 12:5Spm
Via K. C., F. sTandG. R. U.
Lv Memphis 10:45 am
ArKansasCity 8:20a ra
Via Cin. So. R’y.
Lv Chattanooga... 8:40 am 7:10 pm
Ar. Louisville 6:45 pm 6:30 am
Ar Cincinnati 7:00 pm 6:50 am
Ar Chicago 6:50 am 6:50 pm
Ar St. Louis 7:45 am 6:40 pm
Pullman sleepers leave as follows: Jesup at
10:51 p m for Chattanooga. Atlanta at 4:30 p m,
for Knoxville. Rome at 4:05 p m, for Washing
ton via Lynchburg; Chattanooga at 9:21 p m,
and at9:3o a m for Washington via Lynchburg;
Chattanooga at 7:10 p in for Little Rock; Bruns
wick at 8:30 p m for Atiauta.
B. W. WRENN, G. P. & T. A.,
L. J. ELLIS, A. G. P. A., Atlanta.
SUBURBAN RA ILIVAY.
City and Suburban Raiivvay.
Savannah, Ga., May 31. 18S7.
ON and after WEDNESDAY, June Ist, the
following schedule will be run on the Out
LEAVE ARRIVE | LEAVE ISLE! LEAVE
CITY. CITY. |OF HOPE. I MONTGOMERY
*6:55 6:42 6:20
10:25 8:40 8:15 7:50
**3:25 2330 1:30 1:00
t7:15 6:40 6:15 5 45
There will lie no early train from Isle of Hope
on Sunday morning.
*Kor Montgomery only. Passengers for Isle
of Hope go via Montgomery without extra
charge. This train affords parents a cheap ex
cursion before breakfast for young children
**This 3:25 p. M. train last out of city Sunday
tOn Saturdays this train leaves city at 7:45
p m. J. H. JOHNSTON.
FRUIT AND GROCERIES.
c _a.:b :b eT.
ONIONS, POTATOES, LEMONS, COW PEAS,
TABLE PEAS, FEED MEAL.
THE BEST COW FEED, EYES, BRAN, CORN,
OATS AND HAY.
GET OUR CARLOAD PRICE&
W.D. SIMKINS & CO.
-A.. -EL jEIXJLIL;
Flour, Hay, Grain and Provision Dealer.
ISRESH MEAL and GRITS in white sacks.
Mill stuffs of all kinds always on hand.
Georgia raised SPANISH PEANUTS, also
PEAS; every variety.
Special prices car load lots HAY and GRAIN.
Prompt attention given all orders and satis
OFFICE. S3 BAY.
WAREHOUSE, No. 4 WADLEY STREET, on
line Central Railroad.
WATCH l'.s AM) JEWELRY.
THE CHEAPEST PLACE TO HUY
Such as DIAMONDS, FINE STERLING SIL
VERWARE, ELEGANT JEWELRY,
FRENCH CLOCKS, etc., fsto lie found at
A. L. Desbouillons,
21 BULL STREET,
the sole agent for the celebrated ROCKFORD
RAILROAD WATCHES, and who also
makes u specialty of
18-Karat Wedding Rings
AND THE FINEST WATCHES.
Anything you buy from him being warrantod
Opera Glnssos at Cost.
A Small Quantity in a
Glass of Water Makes a
IN QUART BOTTLES
A. M. & W, WEST'S.
EJLECTH It: UK LTS.
This Belt or Rpjfenora
t°r ls nmd'* oxjironsly
iIF o for,bt ‘ e'ire of derange
f VP/ GHlyF.yOci X ~10" tol tho generative
IfttfrTDlr, vi /V |p''gaim. A continuous
VA.'k-yVV n|L itjfci l_J t mini of Fleet rich v
PORl'A# permeating thro - the
k sWEp-sff! . parts must restore
Ik NaAA’ / them to heallhy action.
Rnt*a.y. '."’TU-.iII V n °t confound this
IYli N v'o nN I wi,h Kl r ,ric '•>'*
IIIL.II *w* l * r UllLl vertised to cure nil ills;
It is for the one specific purpose For full In
formation address CIIEF.VER ELECTRIC
UJCI .1 UO- I**** t*cM SWCbt-.mlU C
S C II -E D TJ lTe
Savannah, Ga.. July 3, 1887.
ON and after this date Passenger Trains will
mn daily unless marked t, which are daily,
The standard time, by which these trains run,
is 36 minutes slower than Savannah city time:
No. 1. No. 3. No. 5. No. 7.
Lv Savannah. .7:10 am 8:20 pm 5:15 pm 5:40 pm
Ar Guyton 8:07 am 6:40 pm
Ar Milieu .. .9:40 am 11:03 pm 7:80 pm 8:45 p®
Ar Augusta. .+1:45 pm 4:00 am 9:35 pm
Ar Macon 1:40 pm 3:20 am
Ar Atlanta 5:40 pm 7:15 am
Ar Columbus .9:30 pm 2:45 pm
Ar Montg’ry. .7:25 am 7:09 pm
Ar Eufaula.. 4:33 am 8:50 pm
Ar Albany... 10:00 pm 2:45 pm
Train No. 9+leaves Savannah 2:00 p. m,; ar
rives Guyton 2:55 p. m.
Passengers for Sylvania, Wrightsville, Mil
ledgeville and Eatonton should take 7:10 a. m.
Passengers for Thomaston, Carrollton, Perry,
Fort Gaines, Talbotton, Bueua Vista, Blakely
and Clayton should take the 8:20 p. m. train.
No. 2. No. 4. No. 6. No. 8.
Lv Augusta. ..10:00 pm 6:00 am
Lv Macon... 10:35 am 10:50 pm
Lv Atlanta.. 6:ooam 6:50 pm
LvColumbus 11:00 pm 12:45 pm
Lv Montg’ry. 7:23 pm 7:40 am
Lv Eufaula. .10:15 pm 10:49 am
Lv Albany.. s:osam 11:55am
Lv Miller. 2:28 pm 3:10 am 8:15 am 5:20 am
Lv Guyton . 4:03 pm 6:olam 9:40 am 6:58 am
Ar Savannah 5:00 pm 0:15 am 10:80 am 8:00 am
Train No. lot leaves Guyton 3:10 p. m.; arrives
Savannah 4:25 p. m.
Sleeping cars on all night trains between Sa
vannah Augusta, Macon and Atlanta, also Ma
con and Columbus.
Train No. S, leaving Savannah at 8:20 p. m.,
will stop regularly at Guyton, but at no other
point to put off passengers between Savannah
Train No. 4 will stop on signal at stations be
tween Jlillen and Savannah to take on passen
gers for Savannah.
Train No. 5 will stop on signal at stations be
tween Savannah and Millen to take on passen
gers for Augusta or points on Augusta branch.
Train No. 6 will stop between Millen ami Sa
vannah to put off passengers from Augusta aud
points on Augusta branch.
Connections at Savanuah with Savannah,
Florida and Western Railway for all points in
Tickets for all points and sleeping car berths
on sale at City Office, No. 20 Bull street, and
Depot Office 30 minutes before departure ol
J. C. SHAW. G. A. WHITEHEAD,
Ticket Agent. Gen. Pass. Agent.
Savannah, Florida k Western Railway.
[All trains on this road are run by Central
'TMME CARD IN EFFECT JUNE 19, 1887.
JL Passenger trains on this road will run daily
WEST INDIA FAST MAIL.
READ DOWN. READ ÜB,
7:o6am Lv Savannah Ar 32:06pa
12:30 pm Lv Jacksonville Lv 7:00 ara
4:40 pmLv Sanford Lv LlVara
9:00 p m Ar Tampa Lv 8:00 p m
PLANT STEAMSHIP LINE.
Monday and l , T , jThursand
Thurs.. pm) Lv... iompa... Ar Sun pm
Tuesday and I . K w t - ). Wed. and
I nday..p m f Ar. Key West..Lv ( Sat „ m
Wednee. and I . „ ,_ i Wed. and
bat amf Ar.. .Havana.. .Lv J gat., noon
Pullman buffet cars to and from New York
and Tampa. 1
NEW ORLEANS EXPRESS.
7:06 ain Lv Savannah Ar 7:58 p m
B:42am Lv Jesup Ar 6:16 Dm
9:50 am Ar WayCroSß Lv 5:05 pm
11:86a m Ar Callahan Lv 2:47 p m
12:00 noonAr Jacksonville Lv 2:05 p m
7:ooam Lv Jacksonville. Ar 7:45 p m
10:15 am Lv Waycross Ar 4:40 pm
12:04 pm Lv Valdosta Lv 2:56 pm
12:34 pm Lv Quitman Lv 2:28p m
I:B2pm Ar Thomagvllle... Lv 1:45 p m
8:35 pm_Ar Bainbridge Lv 11:23 a.in
4:04 pin Ar Chattahoochee.... Lv 31:30 ain
Pullman buffet cars to and from Jacksonviila
and New York, to and from Waycross and New
Orleans via Pensacola.
EAST FLORIDA EXPRESS.
1:30 pm Lv Savannah Ar 12:06 pm
3:20 pm Lv Jesup Lv 10:32 am
4:40 pni Ar Waycross. . Lv 9:23 a m
7:43 pm Ar Jacksonville Lv 7:00 am
4:15 p m Lv Jacksonville Ar 9:45 ain
7:20 p m Lv .Waycross Ar 6:85 a m
8:31 pmAr Dupont Lv s:3oam
3:25 pm Lv Lake city. Ar 10:45 am
3:45 p m Lv Gainesville Ar 10:30 a m
_ :56 P In __ Lv Live Oak Ar 7:10 a m
8:40 pm Lv Dupont 7Ar~5-25 am"
10:55 p m Ar Thomasvilie Lv 3:25 a m
I-®,? if Ar Albany Lv I:26am
1 ullman buffet cars to and from Jacksonviila
and St. I.ouis via Tbomasville, Albany, Mont
gomery and Nashville.
7:35 p m Lv Savannah Ar 6:10a ra
10:05 pm Lv Jesup Lv 3:15 a m
12:40 a m Ar Waycross Lv 12:10 a m
s:3oam Ar Jacksonville Lv 9:oopm
9:00 pm Lv .Jacksonville ... Ar 5:30 am
1:0$a in Lv Waycross Ar 11:30p~m
2:30 a m Ar Dupont Lv 10:05 pm
7:10 a ill Ar Live Oak. Lv ~6:66 pat
10:80a mAr .Gainesville Lv 3:45pm
10:45 am Ar .... Lake City Lv 3:25 p m
2:55 a m Lv........ Dupont Ar~o!Sfpm
6:50 a m Ar Tbomosville Lv 7:00 pin
11 GO aiu Ar Albany Lv 4:00 pin
Stops at all regular stations. Pullman
sleeping curs to and from Jacksonville and Sa
6:osam Lv Waycross Ar 7:oopm
10:25 am Ar Thomasville Lv 2:15 p m
Stops at ail regular and (lag stations.
3:45 p m Lv Savannah Ar 8:30a m
6:10 pm Ar lesup. Lv 6:25 ain
Stops at all regular and flag stations.
At Savannah for Charleston at 6:45 am, (ar
rive Augusta via Yemassee at 12:30 p m), 12:86
p m and 8:23 pm; for Augusta and Atlanta at
- :00 am, 5:1.3 p m and 8:20 pm; with steamships
for New York Sunday, Tuesday aud Friday; for
Boston Thursday; for Baltimore every fifth day.
At JESUP for Brunswick at 3:?X) a m and 3:35
pm; for Macon 10:30amand 11:07pm.
At WAYCROSS for Brunswick at 10:00 a maud
5:05 p tn.
At CALLAHAN for Ferntutdina at 2:47 pm;
for Waldo,Cedar Key,Ocala, etc , at 11:87 am.
At LIVE OAK for Madison,.'Tallahassee, eto„
at 10:.">8 a m ami 7:39 n iti.
A t GAINESVILLE tor Ocala, Tavares, Brooks
villo and Tampa at 10:55 a ni.
At ALBANY for Atlanta, Macon, Montgom
ery, Mobile, New Orleans, Nashville, etc.
At CHATTAHOOCHEE for Pensacola, Mobile,
New Orleans at 4:14 p m.
Tickets sold and sleeping car berths secured
at, BREN’S Ticket Office, and at the Passenger
WM. P. HARDEE, Gen. Pass. Agent.
R. G. FLEMING Superintendent
Charleston & Savannah Railway Cos.
f 'ONNEI ’TIONS made at Savannah with Sa-
V vannah, Florida and Western Railway.
Trains leave and arrive at Savannah by stand
ard time (90th meridian), which is 3d minutes
slower than city time.
No. 14* 38t 66* 76*
Lv Sav’h .12:26 p m 4:00 p m 6:45 a m 8:23 p m
Ar Augusta 12:86 p m
At-Beaufort 6:08 p m 10:15 am
Arl'. Roval 8:90 p m 10:30 am
ArAlduie,. 7:40 p m 8:15 pm 10:20ain
Ar Chaston 4:43 p m 0:20 p m 11:40 a ui 1:25 a in
83* as* 27*
Lv Cha'ston 7:10 a m 8:65 p m 4:00 a m
Lv Augusta 12:85pm
Lv Al'dole. s:loam 8:0? j> m
Lv P. Royal. 7:00 am 2:00 pm
Lv Beaufort 7:12 a in 2:15 pm
ArSav'h., 10:15 am 6:58 p m 6:41 ain
♦Daily Ixjtweon Savnnnali and Charleston.
Train No. 78 makes no connection with Port
Royal and Augusta Railway, and stops only at
Rldgeland, Green Pond and Kavcnel. Train II
stops only at Yemasses and Green Pond, and
connects for Beonfort and Pori, Royal daily, and
for Allrm!oe dally, except Sunday. Traiut. 35
uml 66 connect from and lor Beaufort and Port
For tickets, sleeping car reservations and all
other information apply to WM. BREN,
Special Ticket .Agent, ti Bull street, and at
(liarleston and Savannah railway ticket office,
at Savannah, Florida and Western Railway
depot. C. 8. GADSDEJt. bufit
j cxii a. im2>