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NEWS OF THE TWO STATES TOLD
An Attempt to Assassinate a Man
Near Bremen -A Crazy Man’s Strange
Hallucination--Monroe Sends in Her
Tax Digest The Gate City Guards
Going to Philadelphia.
A Board of Trade lias been organized at
Brunswick has six artesian wells and work
on tbe seventh has just been begun.
The cotton compress at Americas was put
in operation for the season Tuesday.
It is said that the buck rabbits on Murder
creek, Jasper county, were all drowned by
the great freshet.
Capt,. Usina and Mr. Murphy, of this
city, are making arrangements for a coal
depot at Brunswick.
It is reported that the extensive mills at
Josoelyn, now owned by Messrs. Dale & Cos.,
will soon be in active operation.
The Dublin Post wants the county to issue
bonds to build bridge across the river
there and open it for use free of tolls
Thomas Fears’ residence, in Butts county,
was burned by incendiaries, a day or two
ago. A negro and bis wife are suspected.
Senator Brown, it is said, has at last de
cided to divorce him..),' from his pair of
black colts, which, for the jmst twenty years,
have been pulling him around Atlanta in
Warren Frazer, a negro brnkenian on the
Georgia railroad, fell between two box cars
Tuesday as the train was passing Grove
town, and was instantly killed by the wheels
passing over his body.
A call is out for anew publishing com
pany to meet in 7“ ■ lin on Sept, ti for the
purpose of effecting an organization to pub
lish anew weekly in Dublin. Two are
already published there.
The tax digest of Monroe county for 1887
was received "at the State Comptroller’s
office Tuesday. Monroe returns taxable
property to the amount of $2,7(50,331, a
handsome ' ..crease over last year of $382,-
Joe Heard, one of Dooly county’s prosper
ous fanners, brougi • to Macon Tuesday
seven bale, of cotton from his farm near
Vienna. The distance is fifty-six miles, anti
four days are required to make the round
trip by wagon.
Tuesday the Comptroller General sent
out the instructions to the tax collectors of
the State. These instructions have refer
ence to their duties, the methods of conduct
ing their business, and the manner of
making their returns The instructions are
neatly printed in boo>, form.
It is said that Jackson county lost the
first son in the late war. J. A. Williamson,
who belonged to the Banks County Guards,
died of measles before any blood was shed
in the Confederate army. Should a monu
ment be erected to the memory of him who
first lost his life for the lost cause, Jefferson
wants to have it.
On Thursday night of last week a grown
daughter of Samuel Turner, living in Tatt
nall county, was struck by lightning and
was so completely paralyzed that she did
not speak until Tuesday of this week, but
had tne appearance of being dead, from the
effects of tne electric shock. A blue streak
can be seen all the way down her. body. It
is now believed that she will recover.
There being a decided diversity of opin
ion as to the causes which loti to the death
of John Salter, who died at his home a few
miles from Americas, Monday, a number
of physicians went out Tuesday morning for
the purpose of making a post mortem ex
amination. An overdose of morphine and
foul play are among tbe rumors in the air.
Mr. Sal ter was well-to-do and well-known.
Dr. P. L. Hitman, of Albany, has a
Spanish ooin hearing on the obverse side
image of Carolus 111. with the inscription
“Pie Gratia, 1772.” On the reverse side is
the Spanish coat of arms with a column
•ntwined by a snake on either sida The coil
of the snake around the column forms a
letter S, and hv some authorities it is the
source of the idea of the dollar mark ($) of
the United States. Dr. Hilsman took the
ooin in change from a negro several years
ago. The coin, perhaps, was brought to
Florida by a Spanish adventurer.
The killing of the jack of J. W. Echols
by Mr. Wheeles created quite a sensation
down in Oglethorpe, and a big law suit is
threatened. Tbe people of the county are
divided on the issue. Mr. Wheeles’ friends
assert that the jack was no uceount and the
killing of the animal was a good riddance.
Mr Echols' friends state that it was a most
outrageous act, and thut Mr. Wheeles will
certainly be punished; that he can be in
dicted for trespass, for malicious mischief,
and for cruelty to animals, and they intend
to see that the extent of the law is meted
out to him.
Notice has been given that a bill will be
introduced in the present Legislature to
incorporate the Oconee Bridge Company, a
company formed for the purpose of erect
ing a bridge across the Oconee river at, Dub
lin. The experience of the past freshet
teaches that nothing short of SIO,OOO will
span the Oconee in anything like a substan
tial way, and that wood alone will not suf
fice, hut must be worked in with iron, gran
ite or brick and mortar; and the new com
pany which proposes to put such a large
amount of money in this structure is seek
ing protection under a charter from the
Hon. James M. [Smith has his convicts
and a large number of fret* laborers at work
bailding a levee on his bottoms in Ogle
thorpe county. He estimates that by an
expenditure of SIO,OOO he can keep the
banks of Beaver Dam creek within bounds.
He has built more than a quarter of a mile
of levee on a branch that empties into his
big bottoms. The embankment is 22 feet
broad at the bottom, 8 feet at the top, and
7 feet high. He allows 100 feet for the
branch to spread. The levee on his creek
he will make 27 feet at the bottom and K feet
tall, giving 300 feet for the stream to
3 read. By this moans Mr. Hmifh will re
lim 150 acres of very rich bottom land.
Augusta Chronicle: The Bonanza saloon,
opposite the Chronicle office, had a rush of
business yesterday, and the crowd that went
in and out wss very noticeable. lawyers
were conspicuous amongst the number.
After some inquiry it leaked out that it was
a question as to who was running the es
tablishment, and a number of complicated
circumstances mixed up the reporter, who
was endeavoring to ascertain the cause of
tbe rush at the Bonanza. The strange part
is that the attorney of a prominent liquor
firm is opposed to the bar being kept open,
and has put in charge another lawyer, who
is said to be a good judge and will add to
tbe patronage, while a prohibition lawyer
Wants to put the other two out and take
possession of the liquors.
It, is projiosi'd to establish telephone con
nection with Augusta on the Georgia rail
road at Grovotown. Thomson, Warrenton,
CrawfnrdviUe, Union Point, Greeneslioro,
Madison, Conyers, Warrenton, Sparta;
MilledgeviUe utid Washington; oil the Char
lotte, Columbia and Augusta, Graniteville,
Edge I laid and Johnstons; on the South
Carolina road, at Langley, Aiken, Hlack
ville, Barnwell and Branehville; on the
Port Royal at Allendale, Brunsons, Hamp
ton, Beaufort and Port Royal; on the Nar
row Gauge, at Gibson and Bandersville; on
tbe Central, at Waynesboro and Milieu,
and these points in South Carolina, Allen
dale, Anderson, Abbevillo, Greenville,
Laurens, Spartanburg, Greenwood, New
berry, Ninety-Six and Due West.
Monday morning, a few moments after 11
o’clock, as W. J. Reaves, of Bremen, was
on his way homo from his mill, and Just
after crossing a fence in the field, was fired
upon by an assassin, who was concealed in
• thicket only a few feet from the trail in
which Mr. Reeve* was walking. He was
fortunately unhurt, and turned quickly,
fired with a sbotgnnat tbeuasassin, but being
. earned missed hun. Dr. Cheney and oth-
I ora went lack with Mr. Reeve* to the nlace
f where uw suoobrig was uouu. uua louod
that every arrangement had been made for
! concealment, and that a narrow trail
i through the brush had been cut from The
, place of concealment to where Mr. Reeves
j had to cro&j the fence and to the path he
j was walking in, which was only eleven
! steps. Tuesday Mr. Reeves swore out a
j warrant for John Cash, but the Sheriff
; failed to find him.
The Milledgeville correspondent of the
! News, under date of Aug. 30, writes as fol
! lows: About forty editors of the weekly pa
pers of the State met at Milledgeville to
j day. The convention was called to order
i by Mr. M. D. Erwin, of the Conyers Solid
South, and Mr. T. H. Mims, of the Milledge
ville Chronicle, acted as Secretary. Col. R.
H. Hunter, of the Milledgeville Union and
Recorder, was elected temporary chairman.
An address of welcome was delivered by
Mr. Joseph E. Pottle, local reporter of the
Macon Telegraph, which was responded to
by Col. R. J. Jordan, of the Bandersville
Middle Georgia Program. The convention
has been tendered a grand banquet by the
people of Milledgeville. They will probably
visit the asylum to morrow in a body, when,
it is said, an address will be delivered and
nesponded to. They will probably attend, a
portion of the time, the deliberation of oiie
or both of the legislative committees now in
session there investigating the asylum.
Cartorsviile Couranl: Our citizens have
probably noticed old man Poor wandering
aimlessly over the streets. His condition
needs attention from the proper authorities
beyond doubt. He is no doubt crazy anil
seems to labor under the hallucination that
tie is night watchman at the rlejiot, and as
he says, “empowered to arrest any one on
the square.” He says that he was appointed
in Atlanta and marie to come up and await
for his commission. Ho has been at the
post office every mail asking for his com
mission for several days. He got tired of
this, however, and yesterday morning
began frantically yelling for some
body to come forward and receive
his resignation. 'The promise of a
commission was no doubt a ruse of the At
lanta policemen to get rid of the old man.
He will be sent back to Atlanta, where lie
belongs, where, it is hoped, the Ordinary
will discharge tiis duty in inquiring into his
mental coudition and providing for his
transportation to the Lunatic Asylum.
Tuesday the Governor issued an order di
rected to the Sheriff of Chatooga county in
regard to Henry Pope, now confined in Ful
ton county jail under sentence of death, for
the alleged rape on Miss Minnie Kendrick.
The order recites the fact that Pope was
tried and convicted and sentenced to death
on July 8, 1887, but was respited on June 28
until Sept. 2, 1887. Inasmuch as there is a
motion for anew trial [Minding in Pope’s
case, and it is impossible for that motion to
be heard and determined before Sept. 2, for
the reason that the Superior Court of
Chatooga county does not convene until
Sept.. 5, the Sheriff is ordered to delay the
execution of Pope until Friday, Nov. 4, 1887,
and “unless you are otherwise legally di
rected you will proceed to execute the law
upon that day.” John Taylor, now confined
in Chatooga county jail, is said to have con
fessed the crime for which Pope was sen
tenced. Upon the re-trial of the case his
confession will be investigated, and Pope
will be given every advantage to display
that innocence he has always proteste. 1 in
The Gate City Guards, of Atlanta, will
make the trip to the Philadelphia centen
nial. That fact was settled Tuesday. About
forty-five members will go. Some doubts
having been expressed as to whether the
young men would be able to get off from
their business long enough to make the trip,
Gov. Gordon (who is very anxious for the
company to accompany him as an escort),
took upon himself the task of removing all
difficulties in the members’ way. Tuesday
he made personal appeals to the young
men’s employers to grant them a leave of
absence, so that they could go on the exour
eion. His request met with a favorable
response in every instance, save one.
Gov. Gordon is doing his best to secure a
fitting military representation for Georgia
at the approaching Constitutional Centen
nial celebration to lie held in Philadelphia
on Sept. 15, 10 and 17. Tuesday he issued
a personal letter to a number of military
companies in the State that he thought
were more likely to accept an invitation of
the kind than the others, making a personal
request that if it was possible they wqgld
so arrange matters as to be present in
Philadelphia on the occasion.
Two miles below Stearnesville, in Spald
iug county, is a colored church by the name
of Free Liberty. Regular services were
held at night, and among the congregation
was one I)avo Dickson. After services
Dickson, in company with several others
started home, which is within two miles of
Zebulon. The party had gone some little
distance when they were met by Hilliard
Connally, an employe on the Atlanta and
Hawkinsville road with camps near Zebu
lon. Dickson began teasing Connally
about a bet that had been made in which
the latter hail held stakes,
the same being a pistol and $5.
It seems that Connally had lost the pistol,
and consequently did not like to bo joked
about it. The two negroes began a friendly
tussle as all thought, when suddenly Con
nally pulled a knife and began to whack
away at Dickson. The first stub was under
the left ann, and extending to within an
inch of his heart, while the second was a
few r inches lower, but merely cutting the
surface. The third, but most dangerous
wound of all, was a stab in the left side of
the bowels, from which his entrails pro
truded. Dickson, at the last stab, fell to
the ground in a faint, but in a few moments
recovered consciousness. Connally, evi
dently, did not realize the enormity of his
crime, for he made no effort to esca[ie. but
quietly submitted to arrest. Dickson’s
wounds are fatal.
Adjt. Gen. Kell received n delegation of
Decatur gentlemen Tuesday in regard to an
important matter. On last Saturday night,
in view of the fact that trouble was appre
hended in Decatur, a military company
was quickly formed, and the Captaincy ten
dered to Capt. Edward Cox. An applica
tion was made to the Governor for arms
and ammunition. Under the law the mat
ter was referred to the Adjutant General,
who was obliged to refuse the request for
the following reasons; The Military Ad
visory Board’s consent must be obtained be
fore any new company oan be foi mod, and
when this is done a captain has to lie elected,
five days’ notice being given of said election.
None of these requirements were complied
with. Again tne military complement
of the State is already full, the law allow
ing only fifty infantry, seven cavalry
and three artillery companies. In onler to
obtain the consent of the board the applica
tion has to hi* sent to each member for his
approval or disapproval, and it requires
considerable time for this to lie done. There
were other arrangements to he
complied With liefore the law
would lay Vi been obeyed, nnd while
the Governor and Adjutant wore very will
ing to accommodate the Decatur people,
and even went so far as to submit the mat
ter to the Attorney General, for the pur
pose of finding out if the law could by any
possible inouus be forestalled, it was im
possible to grant the request. There is a
hill now pending before the General As
sembly to increase the number of infantry
companies from fifty to seventy-five.
Capt. Couch, of Atlanta, now has in
hands a peculiar case, which may become
very interesting before his work is com
fleted. It is the disappearance of an heiress,
laniel Maddox is a well-to-do negro man
living near Washington, Wilkes county,
where he runs a plantation. Several months
ago Maddox went to Atlanta to visit a
sister, taking with him his ten-year-old
daughter, ’fho girl is quite bright and en
tertaining, and soon won the good will of
her aunt, who owned a house and lot in
Atlanta The aunt begged Maddox to
leave the child with her, promising that she
would raiso her, seud her to school, and
then, at her death, will her the house and
lot. The child's father saw the good op
portunity. and after his sister had bound
herself to tbe contract by signing a pap>r,
left tbe child and went home A few
weeks ago the aant died, and
Monday Maddox arrived at Atlanta
THE MORNING NEWS: THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 1. 1887.
to secure his daughter and see that she got
the property. When he reached his sister’s
home, lie found the place in charge of a
negro, Sam Johnson, a distant relative of
liis sister’s huslmtid, but his daughter was
nit there. In response to Maddox's ques
tions, Johnson asserted that the child ran
away the day after her aunt died, and that
she hud not, been seen since, notwithstand
ing the thorough search which had been
made for her. Maddox soon ascertained
that Johnson would fall heir to the property
if the daughter were out of the way, and
reported the matter to Capt. Couch. The
Captain arrested Johnson, hut soon became
satisfied that the child bad not been injured
and was alive. He then agreed with John
son to release him if the child was produced.
The prisoner agreed to produce the girl by
noon yesterday, and was released.
Mt. Dora will give SIO,(XX) to be made the
county scat of Lake county.
The Marshal of Ocala has succeeded in
collecting SIOO of street tax money, the
largest amount ever collected.
The first number of Pasco county’s new
paper, the Democrat, published at Dade
City, has made its appearance.
At W inter Haven a contract has been let
for a general cleaning up of stumpi and
rubbish on the town si6i and vicinity.
All peanut roasters are ordered off the
streets of Palatka. The vendors will have
to do their cooking in the back yard now.
The Finley Guards of Ocala have received
their first installment of guns. They are
the newest puttern of globe-sights Spring
D. L. Snooks, of DeT.and, is in Gaines
ville to have the city put in electric lights.
He is representing the Brush electric light,
of Cleveland, O. He proposes to sell the
plant to the city.
The registration books of Orange county
will be open on Friday. Sept.. 2, at tbe va
rious precincts throughout the county, nnd
will remain open until Sept. 11. The elec
tion on prohibition is the cause.
Sunday evening Capt. Killian, of the
Brooklyn House, at Orlando, hearing a dis
turbance in his hen house, found there an
opossum eating eggs. Calling assistance, he
captured it and served it up lor dinner with
all the delicacies of the season.
Quite a storm of wind and rain visited
Candler Sunday, doing oonsiderablo dam
age to property. The wind blew the new
dwelling house of J. R. Wright off of its
foundation. The blow did considerable
damage in the country, such as blowing
down fences, etc.
Clem Bailey, of White Haven, recently
killed two bears of large size, and is now
looking cross-eyed at the presidential chair
in the “Bear Club.” He took advantage of
the new law and received $lO from the
County Commissioners, and says he is now
solid for another month.
During a thunder storm at Orlando Sun
day afternoon a horse belonging to Jacob
Summerlin was struck and killed by light
ning. He was tied to the fence at A. M.
Jernigan's, only a few feet from the
house. Several members of Mr. Jernigan’s
family felt the shock quite sensibly.
Temperance people, Saturday, put in the
hands of the County Commissioners a peti
tion praying an election to decide whether
or not intoxicating liquoi-s shall be sold in
Escambia. The Commissioners will take
action upon it at their next regular meet
ing, and it is probable that the election
will be ordered for an early date.
Palmer Gregory, colored, who killed a
boy in St. Augustine about three weeks ago,
w as arrested by Marshal Manucy and Officer
Wise at Palatka Sunday morning at 1
o’clock. He was found asleep at the junc
tion of the Jacksonville, Tampa and Key
West and Florida Southern railroads. He
was sent to St. Augustine yesterday after
At Winter Haven Sunday morning while
the superintendent was reading the Sunday
school lesson in the Baptist church, a tame
sandhill crane stalked in at the front door,
walked up the isle to the superintendent,
and, looking him squarely in the face, com
menced chanting a hymn in some unknown
tongue that set the scholars laughing woi-se
than Mary’s little lamb did, and not with
the same fate.
At Orange City the election for municipal
officers, held on Saturday, passed off quietly.
The following ticket was elected: Mayor,
H. H. DeYarinuii (re-elected); Aldermen for
two years, H. H. Neal, M. C. Wheldon and
M. Lent; Aldermen for one year, E. D.
Spencer (re-elected), John Benson (re
elected) ; Clerk and Treasurer, S. M. Cham
lierlin (re-elected); Marshal and Collector,
At Winter Haven the college Campus has
been cleared of all unsightly timber ready
for the improvements. Trie necessary papers
and plans are being perfected as fast as
possible, and it is now probable that work
will be started in October. The buildings
are to lie made of brick, and will be elabor
ate nnd attractive. Architects from many
points, including Chicago and Louisville,
are submitting plans, competing for prefer
ence. The plans adopted by the hoard of
trustees only will be paid for.
On Sunday evening about 5 o’clock a
severe thuhderstorm parsed over Gaines
ville, coming from the west During the
storm the house of James Pardue, in North
Gainesville, was severely ii|jured. The
bolt struck the kitchen chimney at the south
end of t he house, completely demolishing it,
passing down the stove pipe and breaking
the stove, also knocking off some of the
boards and breaking a window. In passing
out of the room it split the sill and tore a
hole in the floor about 30x15 inches and
passed through the trough at the
pump on the porch. Another
[laid of the fluid passed along a
crack in the floor the whole length of the
room, and another passed out under the
door sill just as his daughter Ida was stop
ping out of tho door, knocking her down
ana also stunning Mi's. Pajduo and Mr.
Pardue, Sr. It burned several holes
in some tin cans, broke several dishes
and stopped theclock* in the house. Another
shock passed in at the stable door, tearing
up a stall, knocking down one horse and
young Sam Pardue. It set fire to some
paper near tho stove, which was put out by
some of the family as soon as they
recovered from the shocks. Mr.
Pardue, who was standing near the
stable, was also somewhat stunned by
the shock. It was a narrow escape from
death to some of the family, as Mis* Ida hail
just stepped, away from the stove. The
house was injured blit little beside knock
ing down the stove chimney. A house sit
uated in the west purt of the town known
as Shivery's Quarters, occupied by a colored
man named Carter, was struck about the
same time, knocking down Carter and two
children and killing a dog lying under the
house. Carter was severely stunned.
He Took a Gun to Shoot the Earth
Frdmthe Harlan tfla.) Sentinel.
On Sunday evening last quite an amus
ing conversation took place at the boiling
well between a gentleman of this place and
an f* negro in which the sable son was
called upon to go down in the well, make
an investigation, return and explain the
mystery, whereupon Cliffy replied:
’’l des tell ye, bo*s, do mystery am too fur
down for mo. I wouldn't go down in dat
well fur all de money in Harlem.”
On seeing someone go down in the well he
“Dar now, see, white folks ain’t ’fraid
o”uuffln\ You git Cuff to go down in dar
if vou dare.”
This same Cuffy took his shotgun to the
great shake last August, but he doesn't care
to tackle a boiling well.
“I am living in a lioighliarhood sur round
ed with Diptheria and was attacked with
Ulcerated Sore Throat. lat oner commenced
to use Darby'* rrophylatic Fluid diluted
about one-half, ns a gargle, when great clots
of hard membrane and uiucoua came from
my throat, and the attack pawed off. lam
natisrled or it* efficacy a- a preventive and
cure for Diptheria.”—-W. P, Woodward,
His Total Defalcation Amounts to
Sum ter (S. C.) Special to the Sews and Courier.
Col. Tate, the bank examiner, has finished
his report of the condition of the bank, and
will forward it to Comptroller Trenholm to
night. Bartlett’s defalcation amounts to
$79,352 01. All tho correspondents of the
bank have been heard from, and this is a
full and correct statement of the defalca
tion. The capital of the bank was $50,000,
and the surplus and undivided profits about
$!t,000. It is thus seen that Bartlett stole
every cent that the bank was worth, and
over SIB,OOO besides. Considering his op
portunities Bartlett perpetrated undoubt
edly the most stupendous bank steal on
record, and his system of robbery must
have been a most ingenious one to have
escaped detection so long.
An express money package was received
this morning by the bank from Henry
Clews & Cos., of New York, containing
•82,700 07, tbe amount held by that bouse to
There is in a desk in the bank a drawer
which Bartlett alwavs used for bis private
papers. It is secured by a Yale lock, and
cannot be opened without being broken. It
will probably be forced to-morrow, and its
contents may develop something which* will
lie of considerable interest. Below is a full
schedule of the.property belonging to Bart
lett, which has been attached by Sheriff
Sanders. It is impossible to arrive at the
exact worth of the property until it is sold,
so tliat the values attached to each item are
Seventeen shares National Bank stock
and seventeen half shares Sumter
Cotton Mills stock $ 850 00
'fell shares Building and Loan stock. 330 00
Check and Mercantile National Bank, of
New York city 150 00
Household furniture 125 03
Louisiana State Lottery tickets (cost
$144) 000 00
Total $1,475 CO
Bartlett owened twenty-eight half share*
in the Sumter Cotton Mills, but the Sheriff
has been able to secure only seventeen of
them. It is supposed that the others have
been hypothecated. The check ou the Mer
cantile Bank was received in the package
with the lottery tickets, and is supposed to
have been a winning Bartlett made in the
lottery. The drawing in the lottery for
which the bank holds $144 worth of tickets,
will take place on Sept. 13. It would be a
strange freak of fate if they were to draw
a sufficient amount to make good Bartlett’s
Col. Wallace informs your correspondent
that lie has made arrangements to open a
banking house here in a few days. lie is
now prepared to do any collecting or ex
change business, and will lie ready to make
loans, etc., in about a week.
The organization of anew bank is being
discussed by the business men of the town,
and the plan will take definite shape in a
day or two. They realize that the be. t
way to inspire confidence in the pubi c
mind is to go right ahead and work haid
to retrieve the loss. Although the bank
failure is a heavy blow to the town,
the business men are by no m :ans
disheartened or in any way dismayed.
They have every confidence in the indom
itable spirit and pluck of the people. Asa
matter of course all the stock will be a dead
loss to the holders, and they may in all
probability be required to pay an assess
ment on it. Several of the largest stock
holders are ladies who had nearly all their
property invested in the bank, and who
were dependent on the interest for their liv
ing. In these cases the loss will be partic
Ten days ago 118 was refused for the
THE COMING CAMPAIGN.
Senator Brown Sounded on the Prohi
Senator Brown was seen by an Atlanta
Journal reporter Tuesday morning with re
gard to the report that he (the Senator)
would lead the anti-prohibitionists in the
approaching contest in that city. Senator
Brown said that he was not at the anti
meeting last night, as he was engaged else
where. He is not in sympathy with the
prohibition movement, voted an open ticket
against it and would not hesitate to advise
upon any policy in the line of his convic
tions, but does not feel that it would be
proper for him to engage personally in the
Sjieaking for himself alone, he thought
that high license furnished the best solution
of the temperance question. It would de
crease the dives and groggeries, reduce the
saloons to a basis more easily amenable to
the law, and would further allow those peo
ple determined to drink to do so without
the temptation to a secrecy and hypocrisy
demoralizing to the tone and sentiment of
the people. He thought it would be a good
idea to remove the green blinds from saloon
doors, and allow the public to see all that
transpired within those saloons. He favored
rigid rules in regard to minors. He thought
it better, even if spirituous
liquors were sold only wholesale,
that they should be sold openly in
tho city in which they were consumed,
without sending money out of the city to
purchase them, or driving people to devious
ways to obtain them. In tne course of an
interesting personal conversation, the sub
stance of which is merely summarized, Sen
ator Brown quoted the leading Oongrega
tionalist church paper of Chicago as saying,
among other things, that after many years
of experiment, “the most advanced thought
of New England favored high license in
preference to absolute prohibition.” This,
Senator Brown thought, was significant
of a reaction of sentiment in the very centre
from which the prohibition movement
A Boiling Well.
Prom the Ilarlem (Ga.) Sentinel.
A boiling well has recently been discov
ered near Harlem. At the earnest solicita
tion of Mr. John R. Willingham, a reporter
of the Sentinel was induced to go out and
view the great curiosity. After about a
three-quarters of a mile hare-back ride, we
dismounted at the well and, before we had
tied our steed, a noise could be distinctly
heard down in the well, resembling
the sound of n swarm of bees. A
glance down in the we 1 plainly
showed that it was boiling fu
riously similar to that of a pot, only a great
deal stronger. A bucket was let down, as
tho crowd desired to taste the water, when
it reaobod the top all took a sip and pro
nounced it good. A lighted torch was (lien
lot down in the well to see jf it contained
gas, but as no explosion took place below it
is evident there is no gas In that well. This
well was dug about one year ago, and has
been acting like other wells until about
three weeks ago, when it began to boil and
has continued to boil incessantly ever since.
Speckled With Frogs.
Front the Milledgeville Union and Recorder.
Mr. Edward B. Brown, of Hancock coun
ty, informed us that as he was coming
along the public road near Black Springs
on Saturday morning last, ho passed a
depression in a field shaped like an im
mense saucer, which tho recent rains have
nearly filled with water, although it had a
good crop of cotton on it at the end of the
long drought. A strange thing, however, at
tracted his attention, viz: thai the road for
150 to 200 yards was speclded with tiny
little frog*, many and perhaps most of
them not larger than the end of one’s little
finger, which the approach of his horse
would start to hopping in such 11111111101* as
to remind one or myriads of little grass
hoppers, such as all persons familiar with
country life may at time* have olwerved in
walking through the fields.
"Rough on PUee.”
Why suffer pilesf Immediate relief and
complete cure guaranteed. Ask for “Rough
on Pile*." Bure cure for itching, protrud
lug. bleeding or any form oi File*. 5Uv. At
druggist* or mailed..
C UTK L'RA REMEDIES.
SCRATCHED 28 YEARS
A Scaly, Itching, Skin Disease
with Endless Suffering Cured,
by Cuticura Remedies.
IF I had known of the Cuticura Remedies
twenty-eight year* ago it would have saved
me S2OO (two lmndred donors) and an immense
amount of suffering. My disease (Psoriasisicom
menced on my head in a spot, not larger than a
cent. It spread rapidly all over my body and
got under my nails. The scales would drop off
of me all the time, and my suffering was end
less, and without relief. One thousand dollars
would not tempt mo to have this disease over
again. lam a poor man, but feel rich to be re
lieved of what some of the doctors said was
leprosy, some ring worm, psoriasis, etc. I took
and Sarsanarillas over one year and
a half, but no cure. I wen! to two or three doc
tors and no cure. I cannot praise the Crncrm
Remedies too much. They nave made my skin
as clear and free from scales as a baby's. All I
used of them was three boxes of CimcußA, and
three bottles of Cuticura Resol.vf.xt, and two
cakes of Cuticura Soap. If you had been here
and said you would have cured me for S2OO you
would have had the money. I looked like the
picture in your book of Psoriasis (Picture num
ber two “How to Cure Skiu Diseases’" .1, but now
lam as clear as any person ever was. Through
force of habit I rub my hands over my arms
and legs to scratch once in awhile, but to no
purpose. I am all well. I scratched twenty
eight years, and it gpt to lie a kind of second
nature to me. I thank you a thousand times.
Anything more that you want to know write
me, or anyone who reads this may write to me
and 1 will answer. DENNIS DOWNING.
Wateublßy, Vt., Jan. 30th, 1887.
Psoriasis, Eczema, Tetter. Ringworm, Lichen,
Pruritus, Seal! Head, Milk Crust, Dandruff, Bar
bers', Bakers’, Grocers’ and Washerwoman's
Itch, and every species of Itching. Burning,
Scaly, Pimply Humors of the. Skin and Scalp
and Blood, with Loss of Hair, aro positively
cured by CtmcußA, the great Skin Cure, and
Cuticura Soap, an exquisite Skin Beautifler,
externally, and Cuticura Resolvent, the new-
Blood Purifier, internally, when physicians and
all other remedies fail.
Sold everywhere. Price: Cuticura, 50 cents;
Soap, 35 cents; Resolvent, SI. Prepared by
Potter Drug and Chemical Cos., Boston, Mass.
Send for “How to Cure Shin Diseases.”
niMPLES, Blackheads, Skin Blemishes, and
| |lf| Babv Humors, use Cuticura Soar
With thetr weary, dull, aching, life
f Ih less, all-gone sensation, received in
1 ah ONK MljruTE by tho Cuticura Anti
\ Ji Jse|’*iN Plaster. Warranted. At drug
gists, 35 cents. Potter Drug Cos.. Boston.
Ql VR WTINK NOTICE
Office Health Officer, 1
Savannah, Ga, Aug. 29,1887. f
From and after this date, the city ordinance
which specifies the Quarantine requirements to
be observed at the port of Savannah, Ga,, will
be most rigidly enforced.
Merchants and all other parties interested
will be supplied with printed copies of the Quar
antine Ordinance upon application to office of
Health Officer, and are requested to keep copy
of t his publication.
From and after this date and until further no
tice all steamships and vessels from or having
touched at South America, Central America,
Mexico, West Indies, Italy, Sicily. Malta, Mar
seilles and the Guinea coast of Africa, direct, or
via American ports, wtll be subjected to Quaran
tine detention and be treated as from infected
or suspected ports or localities, viz.: Section 9,
Quarantine fiegulations. Captains of such
vessels will have to remain at the Quarantine
Station until their vessels are relieved.
All steamers and vessels from foreign ports
not included above, direct or via American
ports, whether seeking, chartered or otherwise,
will be required to remain in quarantine until
boarded and passed by the Quarantine Officer.
Neither the captains nor any oue on hoard of
such vessels trill he allotted to come to the city
or land until the vessels ave inspected and
passed by the Quarantine Officer.
As ports or localities not herein enumerated
are reported unhealthy to the Sanitary Authori
ties, Quarantine restrictions against same will
lie enforced without further publication.
The quarantine regulation requiring the flying
Of the Quarantine flay on vessels subjected to
detention or inspection trill he rigidly enforced.
Notice is hereby given that the Quarantine
Officer is instructed not to deliver letters to ves
sels which are not subjected to Quarantine de
tention, unless the name of consignee and state
ment that tho vessel is ordered to some other
port, apjiears upon the face of the envelope.
This order is made necessary in consequence of
the enormous hulk of drumming letters sent to
the station for vessels which are to arrive.
Ship chandlers are informed that provisions
in large quantity caDnot be received at the
Quarantine Station, unless for vessels ordered
from this port, and it must then bo sent down
by the tug boat at the time when vessel is to be
towed to sea. J. T. McFARLAXD, M. D.,
emu. GOLD MEDAL, PARIS, 1878.
Warranted absolutely pore
Cocoa, from which the excess of
jjg Oil has been removed. IthasfAr<*<
Sms il times the strength of Cocoa mixed
fltf Iji \ ' with Starch, Arrowrootor Sugar,
Ifljf j if \ln and is therefore far moreeconom-
M I : ijj ; Jnu leal, costing less than one cent a
HI 1 I fi Klncn/). It is delicious, nourishing.
Ml j f i I jlstrcngthenlng, easily
f 11/ 1! [land admirably adapted for irival-
1 jfjjjids as well as for persons in health.
“ , sp® Sold bjr Grocers ererywhere.
V 7, BAKER & CO., Dorchester, Mass.
Imported Bay Eum,
A FINE ARTICLE,
AT STRONG'S DRUG STORE,
Corner Bull and Perry street lane.
TY BEE RAILROAD.
SAVANNAH \ND TYBEE RAILWAY?
/COMMENCING SATURDAY, July 16,1887, the
v following schedule will bo in effect:
No. 8. No. 1. No. 5. No. 7.*
nah 10:30am 8:00pm 6:oopm 9:sopm
Ar.Tybee. 11:45 a m 4:lspm 7:00 pin 11:05 pm
No. 2. No. 4. No. 6. No. B.*
Lv.Tybee. 7:ooam 4:05 pm 9:15 pm 8:00 pm
nah 8:15 am 5:20 pin 10:25 p m 9:10 pm
♦Trains 7 and 8 Sundays only.
All trains leave Savannah from Savannah and
Tvbee depot, in 8., F. and W. yard, cast of pas
senger depot. G uv,* Tybee from Ocean House.
Band plays at Tybee Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Saturdays, leaving Savannah on the 3 p. a. train,
leaving Tyliee oil last train.
Tickets on stile at depot ticket office, and at
Fernandez's cigar Store, corner Bull and
Broughton streets. C. O. HAINES, Supt.
Savannah, July 15, 1887.
City and Suburban Railway.
Savannah. Ga., August 38. 1887.
/ \N and after WEDNESDAY', August 21. the
" / following schedule will be run on tho Out
I.UVI I ARRIVE UEAVK. ISI.K LKAVR
CITY | CITY. OK HOPE, j MONTOOHEKY
•6:55 I 6:42 6:20 I
10:26 i 8:10 | 8:1.3 i 7:80
*•8:25 I 2:00 1:30 [ 1;0()
+*:( | 6:25 6:00 j 690
There wtll lie no early train from Isle of Hope
on Sunday morning
•For Montgomery only. Passenger* for Die
of Hope go via Montgomery without extra
charge Tin* train afford* BMMBthSObMPM
cunffivn before breakfast lor young children
••Tills 3:25 p. a. train last out of city Sunday
tOu Saturdays ttu* train leant* ,-itv at ju
■ * J. U. JOHNSTON, i
OCEAN STEAMSHIP COMPANY
New York, Boston anil Philadelphia.
PASSAGE TO NEW YORK.
CABIN S2O 90
EXCURSION 23 00
STEERAGE 10 <3
PASSAGE TO BOSTON.
CABIN S3O 00
EXCURSION 32 00
STEERAGE 10 00
PASSAGE TO PHILADELPHIA.
(via New York).
CABIN ~..522 50
EXCURSION 30 00
STEERAGE 13 50
fPHE magnificent steamships of these lines
X are appointed to sail as follows—standard
TO NEW YORK.
CITY OF SAVANNAH, Capt. F. Smith, FRI
DAY, Sept. 3, at 6 p. m.
TALLAHASSEE. Capt. W. H. Fisher, MON
DAY, Sept. 5, at 7:30 A. M.
CHATTAHOOCHEE. Capt. H C. Daggett,
WEDNESDAY, Sept. 7, at 8:30 a. a.
NACOOCIIEE, Capt. F. Kempton, FRIDAY,
Sept. 9, at 9:30 a. M.
CITY OF MACON, Capt. 11. C. Lewis, THURS
DAY, Sept. 1, at 5:30 p. m.
GATE CITY, Capt. E. R. Taylor, THURSDAY,
Sept. 8, 9:80 a. m.
[fob freight only.]
JUNIATA, Capt. S. L. Askins, SATURDAY,
Sept. 3, at 7 a. m.
DESSOUG, Capt. N. F. Howes, SATURDAY,
Sept. 10. at 11 a. m.
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.
CABIN jv.*lß 50
SECOND CABIN 10 00
•JUTE STEAMSHIPS of this Company are ap~
I pointed to sail from Savannah for Balti
more as follows—city time:
WM. LAWRENCE, Capt. Ss-ow, MONDAY,
Sept. 5, at 9 A. M.
WM. CRANE. Capt. Billups, SATURDAY,
Sept. 10, at 12:30 p. m.
WM. LAWRENCE, Capt. S.vow, THURSDAY,
Sept. 15, at 5 p. M.
WM. CRANE, Capt. Billups, TUESDAY, Sept
20, at 9 a. M.
And from Baltimore on the days above named
at 8 p m.
Through bills 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 ROU TK.
STEAMER DAVID CLARK,
Capt. M. P. USINA,
Y\7ILL LEAVE Savannah from wharf foot of
m Ijncoln street for DO BOY, DARIEN,
BRUNSWICK and FERNANDINA. every TUES
DAY and FRIDAY at (5 p. m.. city time, con
necting at Savannah with New York. Philadel
phia, Boston and Baltimore steamers, at Fer
nandina with rail for Jacksonville and all points
in Florida, and at Brunswick with steamer for
No freight received after sp. m. on days of
Freight not signed for 34 hours after arrival
will be at risk or 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
DAY'S at 6 o’clock p. m. Returning arrive
WEDNESDAYS AND SATURDAY'S at 8 o’clock
p. m. For Information, etc., apply to
Y\ . T. GIBSON, Manager.
Wharf foot of Drayton street.
For Augusta and Way Landings.
ST lA \I KHt K ATI K,
Capt. J. S. BEVILL,
\l7 ILL leave EVERY WEDNESDAY at 10
m o’clock a. M. (city time; for Augusta and
All freights payable by shippers.
PLANT STEAMSHIP LINE.
Tampa, Key West, Havana.
Lv Tampa Monday and Thursday 9::10 p. m.
Ar Key West Tuesday and Friday 1 p. m.
Ar Havana Wednesday and Saturday 6 a. m.
Lv Havana Wednesday and Saturday noon.
Lv Key West Wednesday and Saturday 10 p.m.
Ar Tampa Thursday and Sunday ti p, ni.
Connecting at Tampa with W est India l ast
Train to and from Northern and Eastern cities.
For stateroom accommodations apply to City
Ticket OmceH., F. A W Ky, Jacksonville, or
Agent Plant Steamship Line. Tampa.
C. D. OWENS, Traffic Manager.
11. S. HAINES, General Manager.
May 1, 1887.
Blufft* in and Beaufort Line
Wharf Foot of Abercorn Street.
SI MINGLE leaves for Biuffton,
Beaufort and Way Loading* EVERY TUESDAY
and FRIDAV •* o±. g,
Al. A. hiF.GGU.iJt.
'soil K D U LK
Savannah. Ga., Aug. 28, 1887.
ON and after this date Passenger Trains will
rim daily unless marked t, which are daily
The standard time, by which these trains run
is 3(5 minutes slower than Savannah city lime: ’
No. 1. No. 3. No. 5. NoTE
Lv Savannah 7:10 am 8:20 pm 4:10 pm 5:40 pm
Ar Guyton 8:07 am 8:40 pm
Ar Mi Hon 9:10 am 11:03 pm 6:25 pm 8:45 pm
Ar Augusta..t :" pm i : sam 9:20 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 7:13 pm
Ar Eufaula.. .4:88 am 4:03 pm '
Ar Albany . ..11:05 pm 2:45 pm [ ""*
Train No. 9+ leaves Savannah 2:00 p. m ■ ar
rives Guyton 3:55 p. m.
Passengers for Sylvanla, WrightsviUe, Mil
ledgevule and Eatonton should take 7:10 a m
Passengers for Thomaston. Carrollton, Perrv
1-ort Games, Talbotton, Buena Vista, Blakely
and Clayton should take the 8:20 p. m. train.
No. 3. No. 1. No. 6. NoT’
Lv Augusta. 9:30 am 10:00 pm 6:00 am
Lv Jlacon. ..10:35am 11:00pm
Lv Atlanta.. 6:soam 7:lspm . .
LvColumbus 11 :00pm 13:45pm
Lv Montg’ry. 7:25 pm 7:40 am
Lv Eufaula. .10:15 pm 10:49am
Lv Albany.. 4:soam 11:55am *
Lv Millen.... 2:28 pm 3:20 am 8:1 5 am 5:20 am
Lv Guyton.. 4:03 pm s:osam 9:40 am 6:sßam
Ar Savannah 5:00 pm 6:15 am 10:30 am 8:00 am
Train No. 10+ leaves Guyton 3:10 p. m. ; arrives
Savannah 4:25 p. m.
Sleeping cars on all night trains between Sv
vannah, Augusta, Jlacon and Atlanta, also Ma
con and Columbus.
Train No. 3, 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 Millen 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 paasen
gers for Augusta or points on Augusta branch
Train No. 6 will stop between Millen and Sa
vannah to put off passengers from Augusta and
points on Augusta branch.
Connections at Savannah with Savannah.
Florida and Western Railway for all points in
Tickets for all points and sleeping car berth*
on sale at City Office, No. 20 Bull street, and
Depot Office 30 minutes before departure ol
J. C. SHAW. G. A. YVHITEHEAD,
Ticket Agent. Gen. Pass. Agent.
Savanna]], Florida & Western Railway.
[All trains on this road are run by Central
TIME CARD IN EFFECT JUNE 19, 1887,
X Passenger trains on this road will run daily
YY’EST INDIA FAST MAIL.
RKAD DOWN. REAP UF,
7:o6am Lv Savannah Ar 12:06 p ia
12:30 pm Lv Jacksonville Lv 7:00a m
4:4opm Lv Sanford Lv I:lsam
9:oopm Ar Tampa Lv 8:00 pn*
PLANT STEAMSHIP LINE.
Mednes. and I A H T I Wed. and
bat ami Havana.. I,v J- noo „
Pullman buffet cars to and from New York
NEW ORLEANS EXPRESS.
7:06 ain Lv Savannah Ar 7:58 pra
8:42 am Lv Jesup Ar 6:16 pm
9:50 a m Ar .. Wayeross. Lv 5:06 p m
11:36 a m Ar Callahan L* 2:47 pn
12:00 noonAr Jacksonville Lv 2:06 p m
':00 a m_liv Jacksonville Ar 7:45 p m
10:15 a m Lv Wayeross Ar 4:40 pra
12914 p m Lv Valdosta Lv 2:56 pm
12:34 p m Lv Quitman Lv 2:28 pm
1:22 pin Ar Thomasvilie... Lv 1 :45 p m
3:35 pm Ar... Bainbridge Lv 11:25a n2
4:04 pm Ar Chattahoochee Lv 11:30am
Pullman buffet cars to and from Jacksonville
and New York, to and from Wayeross and Naif
Orleans via Pensacola.
EAST FLORIDA EXPRESS.
I:3opm Lv Savannah Ar 12:06 pn*
3:20 pm Lv Jesup Lv 10:32 am
4:40 pm Ar Wayeross Lv 9:28 am
7:45 pm Ar Jacksonville Lv 7:00 a m
4:15 pm Lv. Jacksonville Ar 9:45 am
7:2opm Lv Wayeross Ar 6:35~a7m
8:81 P m Ar Dupont Lv 5:80 a m
3:25 pm Lv Lake CityTT.. Ar 10:46 an*
3:45pm Lv Gainesviftj. Ar 10:30a ra
6:55 pm Lv Live Pag, Ar 7:loam
8:40 pm Lv Dupont Ar s:2saTn
10:55 pm Ar Thomasville Lv 3:25 am
Albany Lv 1:25 am
Pullman buffet cars to and from Jacksonville
and St. Louis via Thomasville, Albany, Mont*
gomery and Nashville.
7:35 pin Lv Savannah Ar 6:10a m
10:05 pm Lv lesup Lv 3:15 am
7:20 ain Ar Atlanta Lv 7:05 pm
12:40a m Ar. . . . YVaycross Lr 12:10am
5:30 am Ar lacksonviilr; Lv 9:00 p m
0:00 p m Lv.. Jacksonville Ar 5:80 am
I:osam Lv YVaycross Ar 11:30 p ra
2:3oam Ar Dupont Lv 10:05 p m
7:10 a m Ar Live Oak Lv 6:66 p m
10:30 ain Ar Gainesville Lv 8:45 pm
10:45 am Ar I,ake (Tty. ... .Lv 8:26 p m
2:55 am Lv Dupont .. .Ar 9:Bspm
o:3oam Ar Thomasville Lv 7:oopra
11:40am Ar Albany Lv 4:oopm
Stops at all regular stations. Pullman
sleeping cam to and from Jacksonville and Sa
vannah and to and from Savannah and Atlanta
6:osam Lv Wayeross Ar 7:oopn*
10:25 a m Ar Thomasville Lv 2:15 p m
Stops at all regular and flag stations.
8:45 p m Lv Savannah Ar 8:30a m
6:lopm Ar Jesup Lv 5:25am
Stops at ail regular and flag statia>
At Savannah for Charleston at 6:45 am, far
rive Augusta via Y’emassee at 12:30 p m), 12:2*
P m and 8:23 pm; for Augusta and Atlanta at
i :00 am, 5:15 pin and 8:20 pm; with steamship*
for New York Sunday. Tuesday and Friday; for
Boston Thursday; for Baltimore every Illtnday.
At JESUP for Brunswick at 3:30 a m and 3:15
pm; for Macon and Atlunta 10:30 a m and 11:07
At WAYCROSS for Brunswick at 10:00 a mend
5:05 p til.
At CALLAHAN for Fernandlnaat 2:47 pm;
for Waldo, ('edar Key, Ocala, etc , at 11:27 am.
At LIVE OAK for Jladlson, Tallahassee, etc.,
at 10:58 a m and 7:30 p m.
At GAINESVILLE for Ocala, Tavares, Brook*
ville and Tampa at 10:56 a m.
At ALBANY for Atlanta, Macon, Montgom
ery, Mobile, New Orleans, Nashville, etc.
At CHATTA HOOCHEE for Pensacola, Mobil*,
New Orleans at 4:14 p ni.
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.
C+oNNEt’TIONS made at Savannah with Sa
vannah, Florida and Western Railway.
Trains leave and arrive at Savannah by stand
ard time (90th meridian), which is 30 minute*
slower than city time.
No. 14* 38 + 66* 78*
Lv Sav'h . 12:26 p m 4:00 p m 6:45 a m B:Si piu
Ar Augusta 12:80pm
A r Beaufort 6:08 p m 10:1.3 a in
Ar r. Royal 6.20 p m 10:80 am
Ar Al’dalc. 7:40 pin B:lspm 10:20 a
Ar Cha stun 4:48 p in 9:20 p ni 11:40 a ni 1:25 a m
31* 3.5* 27*
LvCha ston 7:loam 3:3.3 p m 4:00 a m
Lv Augusta 12:85 pm
Lv Al'uale. 5:10 a m 3:07 pm
Lv P. Royal. 7:ooam 2:oopm
Lv Beaufort 7:13 a in 2:15 pm
Ar .Sav’h,. 10:15 am 6:68 pni 6:41 aIU
♦Daily between Savannah and Charleston.
Train No. 78 makes no connection with Port
Royal and Augusta ltuilwuy, and stops only at
i’J.igelan I, U'eon Pond and Bavenol. Train 14
htiijis only at Y'enmasee and Green Pond, and
eonnot u fur Boauiort and Port Royal dally, and
ler Allendale dully, except Sunday. Trains 35
and 66 connect from and for Beaufort and Port
l or tiei.eG. ( looping inr resorts) inoa and all
ol(i, i rileru alioti api ly to 3VM. BREN
Special Ticket A-'.oni. 22 Bull slie*>t, and at
(xiarie.ilou ami Savannah rail, ay ticket effios,
si Savannah, Honda ant Wreiern Rallwof
dm-a. - C. tt. GADbDEN. bupk