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THREE STATES IN BRIEF.
GEORGIA, FLORIDA AND SOUTH
A Horse Collar That Has Been Used
Thirty Years and Is Still Good-A
Negro Drowned While Fishing in
Fayette County-A Georgia Editor's
Acquaintance With Colorow.
Eatonten's municipal election occurs
Wednesday of this week.
Tallapoosa is to have a Hoi-so Swappers
convention on Sept. 12 and Id.
The business prospect of Nctvnati has not
been so encouraging since 1882.
Ten valuable sheep were killed hv one dog
near the water works at Atlanta Saturday.
Over a thousand bale’s of cotton have been
received at Quitman during the month of
August just passed.
The State and county tax for Brooks
COuntv for will he s>', 37 on the 1,000.
This is a fraction less than last year.
Last Sunday Franklin Swilly, of Lowndes
county”, age 1 74 veal’s, was married to
Mrs. folly Jones, of Valdosta, aged 73.
At McDonough while Mr. Hale was hitch
ing a boi-se to a buggy the animal reared
suddenly and fell death He had previously
shown no sign of sickness.
E. H. Barnes, a prominent citizen of Al
bany, owner of the Barnes House stables,
died Saturday of inflammation of the bow
els. He was 38 years of age.
The Knights of Pythias of Augusta have
detenu mol to erect the tallest anti hand
somest building in that city. It will be a
castle and resort for all lodges.
Sam Johnson, the negro man who was ar
rested at Atlanta a few days ago for spirit
ing his niece away, Is still under lock and
key at the station house. The girl has not
been found, and foul play is suspected
Fountain Harris (colored) was drowned
at Arnold bridge, over White Water creek,
in Fayette county, last Monday. He was
fishing and sitting on a steep bank, and fell
in. Being unable to swim, he was
Allen Cowart, one of Laurens county's
most thrifty farmers, has a pair of pants
marie in 1852 from wool spun and wove at
home. The trousers are good now and Mr.
Cowart prizes them so highly that he only
wears them upon special occasions.
The Griffin cotton factory, at the close of
business Aug, 1, showed a net profit on the
capital stock of the company of 24 per
cent. The company is so much gratified at
the success which nas attended its enter-
Srise, that, they have now in contemplation
ie erection of another factory of equal ca
pacity and dimensions.
D. Is Kitchens, of Savannah district,
Dawson county, has an old leather collar
that was made by old Mr. Warwick, in
Dahlonega, over thirty years ago. It has
been in constant use for thirty years, during
which time it has done service as a wagon
and plow collar, and now promises, with
good care, to dj go *4 service for twenty
Will Pope is a business boy. His father,
of Carrollton, Jasper N. Pope, gave him
SSOO on his 17th birthday, and in place of
spending the money foolishly, as many boys
do, he took an interest in Ins fiither's store
and settled down to work. Many boys have
received such gifts from a father and ware
right off to some other country, and in six
months all would be spent in riotous living.
Considerable complaint is-being made at
Brunswick about the detention of vessels at
quarantine on account of but one of the
three ballast wharves being in condition for
vessels to lie alongside to discharge ballast.
It is said that at present five vessels are de
tained at qimrantine on this account, and if
the matter Is not immediately attended to
it will work seriously to the detriment of
Tbs young men of Atlanta have a move
ment on foot to organize a company for the
escort of President Cleveland when he comes
to Atlanta to be known as the President's
Mule Guard. There will be twenty-five
young men. all mounted on white mules,
that will ride in the procession. The young
men will all be dressed after the style of the
gay boys who presided when George Wash
ington was occupying the executive seat at
the national capital.
Mavor Hopkins, of Thomasville, several
month* ago. purchased a bee tree on the
other side of the river from Mr. Ballard. A
few days ago he, with a party of ladies and
friends', went over to cut the tree and get
tbe honey. On reaching the spot he found
that lightning had struck the tree, complete
ly shivering it. Of course the honey was
Eoe. What became of the bees is not
own. They may have been killed by the
atroke of lightning.
A man named Phillips, a sub-foreman on
the new Howard street bridge at Rome,
met with a bad accident Friday. He was
painting on the cylinder of the bridge when
a twelve pound hammer slipped from the
bridge and gave him a glancing lick on the
head, making an ugly gash about two and a
half inches long. The blow ruptured a
blood vessel of the brain, producing eon-
S durable hemorrhage. He Is now getting
long as well as could be expected.
Peter Gentry, who lived in the Twentieth,
district of Haralson county, killed himself
bv a pistol shot last Saturday evening. Mr.
(Sentry and his brother, Clate, went over to
Mr. Joshua Weaver’s, and while there Mr.
Gentry suddenly put his pistol to his head,
Baying, “I believe I will kill myself,” and
after snapping his pistol once or twice,
fired, the ball entering just above the' right
temple. Life was extinct in a few moments.
It is said that Mr. Gentry whs under the
influence of whisky. He was a young mar
ried man and leaves three children.
Russell Daniels and Riley Miller, two
colored men living in the Cat Creek district
of Lownders county, accompanied by others
of’their oolor, went to Valdosta Saturday
last and started home together. After
night, while on the road three or four miles
north of Valdosta, they got into a difficulty
and Russell Daniels shot ltlley Miller
through the aide near the hip. The wound
is a serious one, though not necessarily
fatal. The men have settled the trouble
among themselves. Russell is going to pay
Riley’s doctor’s bills and gather his crop for
The Summerville Gazette says: “John
Taylor was taken to Thomas Kendrick’s
house Friday, to see if Miss Minnie would
identify him, but she emphatically said that
be is not the man. He was turned loose
yesterday morning, Mr. Haggard having
failed to return from his trip after now evP
deuce. Taylor’s wife, her sister and threa
other negroes came from Chattanooga Mon
day. They all identified him, said that he
had lived in Cartersville nearly all tho time
for the last ten veal's until last March, and
said (as ho had before) tliat he left there to
avoid being brought before the grand jury
and made to tell who were selling whisky
contrary to law.”
Oil J. N. Walker’s truck farm, near
Brunswick, was an Indian mound some four
or live feet high and several feet in circum
ference, which Mr. W. concluded to level
away so that ho could plant and cultivate
tbe ground. The centre he found to con
tain about 100 bushels of oyster shells, and
on one side was found the ss eleton of some
very large person. The skull was unusually
large and very thick, and the thigh bones
very long, showing the original to have
been a man of (>owerful frame, and evident
ly an Indian. Only one piece of pottery
was found in the mound, which Mr. W.
says was vary pretty. Over 100 years has
rolled around since that, fellow was laid to
rest and his spirit emigrated to the happy
Quitman Free f'reen: Colorow, the Ute
chief, who is now causing so much trouble
ill Himthem Colorado, is an old acquaint
ance ot the senior editor of t ile Free /’, e*.
One day while witting in front of our raw*
(bouse) id tla* Han Juan country, entirely
alone. Colorow rode up and stopf>ed a few
fe -t from us. W,, gave him “Good even
mg’’ in fcl'-xica i, but refusing toruspond. lie
want through the pantomime of arinking.
; We handed him a glass of water, which he
: refused, and then asked in good Spanish for
■ a drink of whisky. The whisky was not
forthcoming, but we compromised by offer
| ing him a plug of tolMcco. This he ac
cepted w.th a grunt and a shrug of his
shoulders and w ent on his way rejoicing,
much to our relief.
The new stores at Quincy ali appear to be
A jew fish weighing eighty pounds at
tracted quite a crowd ut Arcadia Monday.
A SI,OOO cement walk from Cocoa to
South Ro,Fledge is the latest projiosed im
There will he alsmt forty-five schools in
PeSoto county, with an attendance of about
Inquiries about Palatka and Putnam
county continue to come iu every day to
the Board of Trade.
The County Commissioners will receive
bids up to to-morrow for the preparation of
a map of Bike county.
The furniture and books for the county
offices have been received, and Lake county
will now move along in line with her older
A little (height r of Crow Pickett, who
lives a few miles south of Quincv, was bit
ten by a snake a few days ago. The wound
is just above the ankle, and it is hoped will
not prove serious.
At Quincy a few days ago Dr. Wragg
amputated several fingei’s on the hand of a
little girl. The child got her hand mixed up
with the saws of a gin and it is a wonder
that sue did not lose her arm.
TV. IJ. Shelter, of Concord, patentee for
a rice beating and cleaning machine, has
sold the patcutnght to his machine in three
fonrths of the territory of the United States
for a consideration of fifteen thousand
A few days ago Dr. Thomas F. Munroe
extracted a grain from a little negro girl’s
ear. Having been in the ear several days
the grain was swelled, and had become so
painful that the doctor was obliged to ad
minister chloroform before he could per
form the operation.
Cedar Keys was considerably worked up
last week over the killing of Malty Mutton
joy, a colored man, by Thomas W. Davis,
an employe of the Florida Railway and
Navigation Company. The fact t hat Davis
was allowed to be bailed displeased the
negroes at Quincy.
Not enough signatures have been procured
in Manatee county to call an election on the
whisky question. Arcadia sent in a peti
tion signed by seventy registered voters,
and if the other districts had done half
as well -our commissioners would have been
able to have called the election.
Kelly B. Harvey, of DeSoto county, was
arranged before Judge Gardner at Gaines
ville Friday, for obtaining goods under false
pretenses. *He had induced Mr. Andrus to
sign a deed under some false plea. After
hearing the evidence, JudgeGardnerput him
under SSOO bonds for his appearance at the
TV. A. Mims was arrested 'at Gainesville
Friday, on a charge of unlawfully selling a
sugar mill and boileis belonging to Leroy
Chesser, and the evidence was such that
Mims wijs bound over to appear at the Cir
cuit Court Rev. M. Simmons and TV.
Walker were arrested for setting the Jerus
alem church on fire, but the cases were con
tinued until Saturday.
At Titusville the preliminary hearing of
Capt E. H. Rice, charged with being ac
cessory to the murder of G. A. Hoyt, after
the fact, before Justice C. D. Puryear,
which has been engaging the attention of
the public since Monday last, was brought
to a close Thursday night, by remanding
the prisoner to the county jail, in default of
a $3,000 bond, to await ’the action of the
grand jury on the assembling of the Circuit
Court, on the third Monday in October
Deputy Sheriff Dee Williams returned to
Ocala from Gainesville Sunday with F.
Fernley in his charge. He was arrested at
the instance of the Bank of Ocala, John F.
Dunn, President, for obtaining money under
false pretenses. It occurred during the
orange season, when Mr. Fernley was ope
ning refrigerator cars and forwarding
oranges. Drafts were drawn through the
Bank of Ocala on Chicago ponies, one of
which amounting to $437 was dishonored
The claim now made is that Fernley had no
such authority. The prisoner was bound
over in the sum of SSOO to await the action
of the grand jury, but was subsequently re
leased on a writ of habeas corpus.
Under date of Sept. 3, the Starke, Fla,
correspondence of the Morning News
writes as follows: “Now that we have the
courthouse at Starke building, business and
improvements of'every kind are looking up.
The orange crop of this vicinity is very
large and maturing rapidly, although the
greater portion Of the rmitis rusty. Visi
tors are beginning to come in, and many
who have been spending the summer North
are returning. Avery strong company lias
been fonnedmere for the establishment of a
bank. The venerable Dr. Talbird, of the
First Baptist Church of Starke, will leave
us next week for Switzerland. He will be
greatly missed. Rev. Mr. Patterson, of
Windsor, Fla., has been called to the
church, and will move his family here
during the next ten days.”
The Exchange Bank has tieen organized
at Yorkville with $40,000 capital.
The latest enterprise on foot at Sumter is
the establishment of an electric light plant
and an electric street railway.
The Wilmington, Cbadbourne and Con
way railroad is being rapidly pushed for
ward. The road is graded to within eight
miles of Conway.
Goveriuent work on the Waccamaw river
is still being carried on. The work is under
the supervision of Capt. T. W. Daggett.
The liaseof operat ions is several miles above
Conway at present.
Dr. A. H. Davega, of Chester, cluiins
that the loss on his stock of drugs by the fire
on last Monday considerably exceeds the in
surance. He states that the stock of drugs,
together with the furniture in the store was
worth SB,OOO, whereas his insurance on this
property amounts to $4,800. He estimates
his loss above his insurance at $3,000.
The construction of the Southern Oil Mill
at Columbus haw been delayed by the fail
ure of the contractor, on account of fresh
ets, to furnish an adequate supply of bricks.
Work on the big buildings is, however, pro
ceeding tapidly, and it is expected that the
mill will be running Oct. 1. But for the
rains and high water it would have been
ready for work by Hept. 15.
The Penitentiary Board met Thursday at
Columbia and dispatched a quantity of
miscclluneons business. A contract was
eouluded with Rico & Coleman for 100 con
victs to he worked on the Georgia, Carolina
and Northern railroad. To fill this con
troct ninety-odd hands were withdrawn
from the Hlackville and Newberry railroad,
tbe management of the lattes- enterprise
having been outbid by Rice & Coleman.
On the night of the fearful earthquake
last, year, Rev. Mr. Traywick, a Methodist
minister, living near Chester, was holding
services in one of his churches. The meet -
ing continued for acveral days, and was
blessed in a considerable increase of the
membership. Mr. Traywick determined to
lie found at tbe same place at the same time
this year, anil engaged in the same good
work. No lie was there Wednesday night,
at New Hope church, ami pranched with Ins
accustomed earnestnes to a large congre
gation. Fortunately the services wore not
interrupted by a rejs titiim of tin- disaster
that produced last your such consternation
in Luo congregation
A novi I M-ene was witnessed at the City
Park in Greenville on Thursday. It was a
picnic family reunion of the immediate <le
cendeills of Kamuel ti. Klilitll. who lives in
N|iurtanburgh county, near tie- Gnsoivilie
line. Mr. Muuth is a hale and le-ariy old
■nan, a veteran farmer and w*ry well known
there. He wanted to have a family gather
ing and nuns to the city to find a p -i -a for
it. Between twenty live aud Unity buggias
THE MORNING NEWS: MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, !887.
drove down Main street in the morning, old
Mr. Smith in the first, and fiftv-four of his
children and grandchildren following be
hind. The )*rty, with a few guests, pic
nicked in the park and spent a jolly oay,
with the paternal Smith as master of cere
At Columbia Wednesday at a meeting of
the State House Commission bids for paint
ing the Senate Chamber and Hail of Repre
sentatives were opened. The bidders and
amounts were as- follows: Dohen & Balloni,
Charleston, $4,300: Brown & Hamiter,
Columbia, #2.830; Ohas. Newnham. Colum
bia, $1,950; Win. H. Anderson, Baltimore,
#3,0! *3; G. C. Baker, Baltimore, #3,835;
Mr. New liham's li d'was so low that it was
only after ascertaining from him that he
understood fully the nature and extent of
the work which was to lie done that the
commission awarded him the contract As
will be seen, the bid accepted was less than
half as high as those of tne Baltimore and
About 1 o’clock Friday fire broke out in
the kitchen of R. B. Biack, at Bninchville,
and iu a short time his dwelling and store
were enveloped in flames and tho following
buildings rapidly weut down before the
destructive elements: Dwelling of J. R.
Hamilton, branch store of Mrs. R. Pearl
stiue. store and dwelling of Pearlstine & Ka
resli, stcre and dwelling of J. R. May, store
and dwelling of D. D. Myers and vacant
store of A. K. H. Dukes. Loss about $44,000,
divided as follows: R. B. Biack, loss $2,300,
insurance $1,100: J. Kawwh, loss $1,500, in
surance $900; J. R. May, low $1,500, no in
surance; J. R. Hamilton, loss $1,200, no in
surance but household gpc tfifi saved; A. F.
H. Dukes, loss $501), no insurance; D. D.
Myers, loss unknown, insurance $2,500;
Pearlstine & Karesh, loss #8,060 to SIO,OOO,
insurance $3,000; It. Pearlstine, loss $350, no
insurance; Mrs. L. Berkman, loss $3,000, in
Mr. Hollenbeck, of Chester, after search
ing for gold, has found it on the plantation
of Col. J. 8. Bratton. Having faith in the
developments of the supposed gold mine, lie
lias leased it for three years and is now en
gaged with shovels and picks in digging the
precious ore. If this process results in show
ing the richness of the ore, he will purchase
the necessary machinery and thoroughly
develop the mine. He lias spent consider
able time in mining in Colorado, and with
his knowledge of the business expresses the
opinion that not only gold, but copper and
zinc abound in the section of country where
he is now mining. If the future proves the
truth of his statement, fortunes which the
imagination had not conceived of are in
store for the people of that section. Lands
will have a rise in value similar to that
which prevailed in Birmingham. The boom
will spread and all this portion of the State
will experience the good effects.
There has been some agitation in insur
ance circles at Greenville recently, caused
by a ruling of the Southwestern Tariff Asso
ciation directly against the New England
Factory Mutual, which has risks on the
Piedmont mills. The Tariff Association was
unwilling to place jiolicies on the mills, as
the mills had policies in the Mutual. Col.
Hammett carries $400,000 insurance, and.
although the Mutual rate is much lower
than the rate in the old line companies, he
was willing to divide and give the regular
companies a large part of the business. This
the Association would not consent to. The
Mutual rate is one-half of 1 per cent, and
the Association rate three quarters. In
spite of the Association regulations, how
ever, several ageuts here wrote policies on
the Piedmont to the amount of $40,000, and
Col. Hammett put the remainder, #3OO,(XX),
in the Mutual. The Southwestern Asso
ciation insists on the agents cancelling the
policies already written, but the agents re
fuse to do so until instructed by their com
THE MYSTERIOUS PHOTOGRAPH.
A Curiosity on the Window Pane of
the Window of an Old Farm House.
Milledgkvillk, Sept. 2. —On a recent
business trip by private conveyance your
correspondent had occasion to pass through
that triangular space of country formed by
the three railroads connecting, respectively,
Chattanooga and Cleveland, Tenn., and
Dalton, Ga., and to stop at the little Tenues
see village of Ooltewah, on tho railroad
from Chattanooga to Cleveland.
Just lief ore reaching Oottewah, about
two miles out, I observed a crowd of peo
ple gathered at an humble farm house by
the roadside, and asking the meaning of the
crowd, was told that “Old Mrs. Osborne”
was dead Being a stranger and feeling no
particular interest in the deceased, I made
no further inquiry but drove on to Ootte
wah. Reining up my horses at the village
tavern, I approached a party of men on the
porch to inquire for some parties with
whom I had business. I saw that they were
excited and deeply interested in conversa
tion übout the mysterious photograph.
Naturally 1 asked an explanation and this
is the story that was told me.
“Old Mrs. Osborne, the mother of farmer
Osborne, living about two miles east of the
town, had been a bedridden invalid for
many years.” “Last Tuesday,” the narra
tor continued, “she was lying in bed in the
same little room she had occupied for years,
her bed being near a window glazea with
8 by 10 glass, when a terrific thunder storm
came up, and through the window, as she
lay helpless in bed, she saw the lightning
strike and shiver to atoms a tall pine tree
standing near by, and it is supposed she felt
the shock, for she was so frightened and
prostrated that she rapidly sank into an un
conscious condition, and so lingered on till
next day, when she died. When the neigh
bors went to lay her out and prepare her
remains for burial they discovered, to the
great astonishment of ail and the
superstitions of many, that on one
of the panes of glass in the
window, against which her bed
stood, was a perfect photographic
likeness of her, as she had appeared,
in her neat cap and gown, lying in
bed for so many years. Her careworn, suf
fering face, had been seen so often it was |>er
fectly familiar to all the neighliors for
miles around, and, as each newcomer
glanced at the glass, he drew back with
amazement and exclaimed:
“Yes; it is her likeness.”
Appearing rather incredulous, a tall, in
telligent Tennesseean suggested that I drive
back and see for myself. Asking him to ac
company roe, we drove back. I expected
to see some hitherto unobserved flaw in the
gla-s, which the superstitious, aided by
vivid imagination, might contort iuto some
sort of fancied resenibiain-e, just as we may
discover shupes in the dying mails, or truce
resemblances in the fleeting clouds; hut
what was iny surprise instead, to see, not
an imperfect pane of glass, but a perfect
otic, on which was plainly visible a faint,
though perfect picture, of an old woman in
cap and gown, lying in lied.
As to its resemblance to Mi's. O (borne I
could not vouch, never having se-n her, for
she was buried, her death having occurred
thive days previously, but my companion,
who had known her well, assured me the
likeness was perfect. A number of people
were lingering about, wondering nt, the
strange picture on the glass, and attributed
it to some su|iernatural origin. 1 account
for it on a hypothesis which, though 1 can
not sat isfactorily explain, seems to me the
onlv reasonable one.
That section of country is rich in iiiiueral
ores—iron, lead, silver, gold, manganese,
nitre, etc. That pane of glass, from long
exiMMiire, has lost its bright, glossy surface,
and become dingy with a somewhat iride
socrit film on it, caused possiblv by im
perceptible vapors from thee- abounding
ores, deposited thereon in the long years or
her illness. Perhapa fumes or vap
ors of nitrate of silver which
we know is what photographer* uc
(generated by the nitre and silver in the
c;u-tii) may have been in sonie manner de
jscited in tbe glass, thus making it what
photographers call a "sensitive plate''
While the glass was in this crnidltlon some
sudden change in tl atmosphere may have
occurred, and Mn Osborn being 111 a posed
puatUoii the likeness was imprinted upon it.
He that as It may. the picture waa there
ami t hough not distinct or highly enough
finished to have been debt ti ed to a ug-
tomer by a first-class photographer, it was
certainly a correct photographic likeness,
unfinistied on that glass by some natural
process, and not by the hand of man, and
remains a mystery for science to solve.
FACTS ABOUT MELONS.
How a Missouri Cranx Made a Fortune
From the .Stm Francisco Chronicle.
Up to a few years ago watermelons were
not grown to any great extent in Califor
nia. A peculiar soil and climate is necessa
ry, which was thought to be lacking, except
along the Sacramento river. Like many
other discoveries, that of the Lodi melon
district was due to the siqierior wisdom of a
All old Missourian named Mclntosh owned
forty acres of land oil tho outskirts of the
town. He had had considerable experience
in the raising of melons, and the idea oc
curred to him that his land contained good
melon soil. He mentioned this fact to his
neighbors, but the idea that melons would
grow without' rain was laughed at. He
plowed his land, however, and planted the
forty acres to melon seed. For several
months he was the laughing stock of the
community, until his name became the
synonym for crank. But, to the surprise of
his skeptical neighbors, his melon patch
tlirived, and by August he had 40,000
melons ready for shipment, and cleared
$20,000 from his forty acres.
From that time this district has supplied
four fifths of the melons for this market,
and hundreds of cars are loaded during the
season at the little town of Lodi.
There are four melon districts in Califor
nia. The earliest melons come from the
Sacramento River district, and are shipped
iu large crates. The Lodi melons begin to
come in during July and last until Septem
ber. The late melons dome from the Ban
Jose district, ami are next in quality to the
Lodi melons. The fourth is the Fresno dis
trict, but the freights are so high that but
few are shipped to San Francisco.
The melons at Lodi have no rain, yet re
quire no irrigation, which, when they are 00
per cent, water, seems marvelous. They
are planted in hills 10 ten feet apart, the
seed being planted by hand. The vines are
thinned down to one, which is sufficient to
cover the ground, the runners extending
from 16 to IS feet. The smaller melons are
picked off, leaving the larger ones to ma
ture. This they do very quickly in warm
weather, attaining their size in a few days.
As fast as they ripen they are picked and
sent to market.
Picking melons is quite an art, expeits
telling the ripe ones by a single tap of the
Melon patches should contain no weeds,
and it is a strange sight to look over a hun
dred acres without seeing a single weed.
This requires considerable lalior and ex
pense, which adds to the cost of raising
An acre of ground well pruned and cult i
vated will produce from 1,000 to 1,500
melons, and as it takes from 1,200 to 1.400
to make a carload of 20.000 pounds, it is safe
to estimate that an acre of ground will pro*
duce a carload of melons.
When melons were first raised the farmers
obtained from S2OO to SSOO a car, but the
business is now overdone, and the prices
average from $25 to $l5O.
Last year the Lodi growers formed a pool
and the business was put in the hands of an
agent, who telegraphed for cars and dis
posed of them at auction on the track. But
the farmers were suspicious of the agent
and of each other, and the pool broke down.
At times there would be twenty cars of
melons on the track and the agent unable to
dispose of them. Many cars were sold for
the freight alone. This year there is no
pool, and the market is liable to be over
stocked as it was last year, although the
crop will be much lighter.
The muskmelon, or, as it is appropriately
called muskmelon, is restricted to two dis
tricts, the Sacramento river district and the
Vacaville district. They come in In June
and go out in September, being longer in
the market than the watermelon. They are
always crated, never being sent in bulk.
They usually command a fair price, and
there is less cornering on them than on the
watermelon. The cantaloupe is not a dis
tinct species, but is another name for the
muskmelon. being derived from Canteluppi,
a villa in Rome. It is expected that the
crop will be fairly good this year.
All Not Heard From,
From the Baltimore Amenran.
Some days ago the announcement was
made that Gov. Hill, of New York, had
given $25 to the East Aurora Fair, which
was to be given to the best pair of colored
twins exhibited on Sept. 14. This announce
ment found its way into a Southern news
paper, and from there was copied all over
the Mouth. But, somehow, the original
paragraph lias been slightly changed
through constant handling, and now it ap
pears in the organs of the colored race In
this shape: “Gov. Hill, of New York, offers
to give $25 in gold to the parents of every
pair of colored twins born during the year
1887. Certificates from pastors of
churches must accompany all demands
for prizes. Address Gov. Hill, Albany,
N. Y.” A gentleman who is on intimate
terms with the Governor says that his dona
tion to the fair at East Aurora, N. Y., has
brought no end of trouble upon him, and
that sinee the Southern iiapers started this
libel the Governor has been overrun with
applications for that $25. On Monday last,
this gentleman says, ninety-three pairs of
twins were reported from Maryland and
Virginia alone. The Governor is comforta
bly fixed, but he could not afford to offer
such enormous premiums, and he is alraid
to refuse. His f riend says that Dan Lament
is suspected of having put up the job. But
the Governor is compromising by telling all
applicants that there is only one prize, and
that will be awarded at the Aurora Fair on
Wednesday, Mept. 14.
SICK HEADACHE :
Dear 80. Musk,
Editor "Central Methodint,' 1
“I see in the it ‘Contral* that you want a
remedy for Sick Headache. If you will u**e a
remedy that you advertise in vowr naper every
week. I atn sure you will be greatly benefited
thereby, and I believe cured. I buve (><en a mif*
ferer rrom Sick Headache, 1 can sav, almost
from infancy, and have tried every remedy 1
coni#get and never found anything to do rue
ativ good until 1 imd Klmiiiorm Liver Regulator.
It nan been nearly three year* Mince 1 first need
n and i have not had Kiev Headache ninoe and
I never used but two and one half pack ages of
the Regulator. I sent my winter (who had from
one to two attack* of Kick Headache every
oue-balf of a package, and ahe has not
had it since. I feel for anv one who suffers with
that terrible di.voao, and 1 ho|e you will give it
C\ S. Morris.
Brownsville, W. Va.
Demand the trade mark 7, in red on front of
w rapter Heat guarantee lor tbe buyer.
HYGIENIC, INFALLIBLE l PRESERVATIVE.
C*ires promptly, without additional treiitinent, all
recent or chrnnie dlerhuno(‘f t'jo l’rinry oi-itjiim.
J- h-rc.i-iiMi'-n'r t Hron*, I’b •riußcteti, V i ,m.
Hold by Urugg u throughout the United UluUsh.
CURE 'i'.li; DEAF
I >t> K P\TI ST IMPROVED CL'HUIOMCI)
I KAII GIH'MN pcrfm lly restore the hearing
an it is-rloriii Ha- work of Ibe uat timl (Irani, in
viaibV. comfortable ami always In powilinu Ail
,-oc vernal I'm and whispers tear I >lllin-I
l>. tend f(a* illuatrated tiouk with teatliiionials
FIG I h'Mrmm or tall on F. lIbXJUi, M.J
Br-adway. *!•* York.
MaaUwu Mnaya vet.
OCEAN STEAMSHIP COMPANY
New York, Boston and Philadelphia,
PASSAGE TO NEW YORK,
CABIN san oo
EXCURSION 3a 00
STEERAGE 10 00
PASSAGE TO BOSTON.
CABIN S2O 00
EXCURSION 32 00
STEERAGE 10 OX
PASSAGE TO PHILADELPHIA.
(via New York).
CABIN ! $23 50
EXCURSION 36 00
STEERAGE ... 12 50
THE magnificent steamships of these lines
are appointed to sail as follows- standard
TO NEW YORK.
TALLAHASSEE, ('apt. W. H. Fisher, MON
DAY, Sept. 5, at 7:3tj a. m.
CHATTAHOOCHEE. Capfc. H C. Daggett,
WEDNESDAY, Sept. 7, at 8:80 a. y.
NACOOCHEE, (Japt. F. Kempt ox, FRIDAY,
Sept. 9, at 9:30 a. m.
CITY OF SAVANNAH. Capt. F. Suite, MON
DAY, Sept. 15, at 1 p. m.
GATE CITY, Capt. E. R. Taylor, THURSDAY,
Sept. 8, 9:30 A. M.
CITY OF MACON, Capt. R. C. Lewis, THURS
DAY, Sept. 15. at 4:00 r. a.
[FOR FREiQHT OJfLY.I
JUNIATA, Capt. S. L. Askins, SATURDAY,
Sept. 3, at 7 a. a.
DESSOUG, Capt. N. F. Howes, SATURDAY,
Sept. 10, at 11 a. M.
Through bills of lading given to Eastern and
Northwestern mints 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 sl2 50
I)ECp,CABIN ...... ............. IB
THE STEAMSHIPS of this Company are ap
pointed to sail from Savannah for Balti
more as follows—city time.
WM. LAWRENCE, Capt. Snow, MONDAY,
Sept. 5, at 9a. m.
WM. CRANE. Capt. Billups, SATURDAY,
Sept. 10, at 12:30 p. m.
WM. LAWRENCE, Capt. Snow, 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 3 p. m.
Through lulls 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.
SiEA. ISLAND ROU TE.
STEAMER DAVID CLARK,
Capt. M. P. USINA,
AI/TLL LEAVE Savannah Train wharf foot of
* * Lincoln .street for DOBOY, DARIEN,
BRUNSWICK Ami FERNANDINA. every TI ES
DAY and FRIDAY at 6 p. u., city time, con
necting at Savannah with New York, Philadel
phia. Boston ami Ball in-,ore steamers, at Fer
nandina with rail for Jacksonville and all points
in Florida, and at Brunswick with steamer for
Sat ilia river.
No freight received after sr. m. on days of
Freight not signed for 24 hours after arrival
will beat risk or consignee.
Tickets on wharf and boat,
C WILLIAMS, Agent,
SEMI-WEEKLY LINE FOR COHEN'S BLUFF
AND WAY LANDINGS.
r pilE steamer ETHEL, < 'apt W.T. Gibson.will
1 leave for above MONDAYS and THURS
DAYS at 6 o'clock p. m. Returning arrive
WEDNESDAYS AND SATURDAYS at 8 o’clock
p. M. Eor information, etc., apply to
W. T. GIBSON, Manager.
Wharf foot of Drayton street.
r o. Augusta and Way Landings.
ST K A M !■' R KA TI E,
Capt. J. S. BKVILL.
\yiu. leave EVERY WEDNESDAY at 10
11 o'clock a. M. (city timet for Augusta and
All freights payable by shippers.
PLANT STEAMSHIP LINE!
Tiuupa, Key West, Havana.
Lv Tampa Monday and Thursday 9:30 p. m.
Ar Key West Tuesday and Friduy 4 p. m.
Ar Havana Wednesday and Saturday 8 a. in.
Lv Havana Wednesday and Saturday noon.
Lv Key W est Wednesday and Saturday 10 p.m.
Ar Tampa Thursday und Sunday 6 p. ni.
Connecting at Tum|< with West India Foal
Train to and from Northern aud Eastern citle,s.
For stateroom accommodat lons apply to Cilv
Ticket Office 8.. F. X W. Hv, Jacksonville, or
Agent I'lant Steamship Line. Tum|>a.
C. D. OWENS, Traffic Manager.
H. H. HAINES, General Manager.
May J, 1887.
Biiisfs Reliable Cabbage and Turnip
JUST KKCEIVED FRESH AT
Compagnie Generaie Transatlantique
—French Line to Havre.
BETWEEN New Y’ork and Havre, from pier
No. 42. N. R., foot of Morton street. Trav
elers by this liDe avoid both transit bv English
railway and the discomfort of crossing the
Channel in a small boat. Special train leaving
the Company's dock at Havre direct for Paris
on arrival of steamers. Baggage checked at
New York through to Paris.
LA NORMANDIE, dk Kersabiec, SATUR
DAY, September Irt. 10 a.m.
LA BOURGOGNE, Franoeul, SATURDAY,
September 17, 5 a. m.
LA CHAMPAGNE. Traub, SATURDAY, Sep
tember 24, U A. M.
PRICE OF PASSAGE (including Wine):
TO HAVRE—First Cabin,Whiter rate SIOO and
S3O: Second Cabin, $00; Steerage from New York
•to Havre, $25; Steerage from New Y'ork to Paris,
$23 30: including wine, bedding and utensils.
LOUIS DE BEBIAN, Agent,' 3 Bowling Green,
foot of Broadway, New York.
Or J. C. SHAW , Esq., 20 Bull street, Messrs.
WILDER & CO., 126 Bay street, Savannah
East Tennessee, Virginia & Georgia R. R,
The Quickest and Shortest Line
Savannah & Atlanta.
C'OMMKNCTNG July 24. 1331', the following
) Schedule will be in effect:
Lv Savannah...... 7:06 a m 1:30 pm 7:85 pm
Ar Jesup 8:42 am 3:20 pm 9:55 pin
LvJesup 3:35 pm 3:30 am
Ar Brunswick 5:35 pm 6:00 am
LvJesup 8:50 ant 11:07 om
ArEastinan 12:12pm 2:00 a m
Ar Cochran 12:53 p in 2:37 a m
Ar Hawkinsville. 2:00 pm 11:15 am
Lv Hawkinsvilie.. 10:03 ain 11:15 am
Ar Macon 2:20 pm 3:5.5 a m
Lv Macon 2:25 pm 4:00 am
Ar Atlanta 5:45 bin 7:29 am
Lv Atlanta 6:oWpm 1:00pm 7:3sant
Ar Rome 9:00. p in 4:10 pin 10:40 am
Ar Dalton 10:22 pin 5:30 p in 12:00 n u
Ar Chattanooga 7:00 n m ! ;85 pni
Lv Chattanooga... 9:3oam 10:00pm
Ar - Knoxville 1:50 pm 2:00 am
Ar Bristol 7:35 pm 6:20 am ........
Ar Roanoke 2:15 am 12:4.5 pm
Ar Natural Bridge. 3:54 am 2:29 pm
Ar Waynesboro ... 6:20 a m 4:20 pm
At Luray 7:50 a m 6:43 p m
Ar Shenando’ Jn. 10:53 a m 9:35 p m
Ar Hagerstown 11:55 p m 10:80 pm ...
Ar Harrisburg 3:30 pin I:2oam
Ar Philadelphia 6:50 pm 4:1.5 am
Ar New York 9:35 pm 7:00 ain
Lv Hagerstown —12:50noou ...
Ar Baltimore 3:45 pm
Ar Philadelphia... 7:49 p m
Ar New Y’ork 10:85 p m
Lv Roanoke 2:20 am 12:30 noon
Ar Lynchburg 4:30 am 2:45 pm
Ar Washington 12:00noon 9:4oput
Ar Baltimore...... 1:27 p m 11:35 p m
Ar Philadelphia... 3:47pm 3:ooam
Ar New Y'ork. ...6:20 pm 6:20 am
Lv Lynchburg 6:1.5 a m 3:05 p m .7
Arßurkville 9:20 am 5727 ptn
Ar Petersburg 11:10 am 7:15 pm
Ar Norfolk 2:25pm 10:00pin
Via Memphis and Charleston R. R.
Lv Chattanooga, . 9:25am 7:lopm
Ar Memphis....... 9:15 p m 6:!oarti
Ar Little Rock.<-.C. 7:loam 12:55pm. 7
Via K. c., F. S. and G. R. R.
Lv Memphis. 10:30 win ........
Ar Kansas City 7. 7:4oam
- -5 5 • - :o
Ilf Cut. So. R’y.
Lv Chattanooga.?. 8:40 am . :10 pm .
Ar. Louisville.. . 7V- 6:45 pni 6:30 am
Ar Cincinnati 7:00 p m 6:50 ain
Ar Chicago 6:50 am 6:50 p m
Ar St. Louis. 7:45 am 6:40 pm
Train leaving Savannah 1:35 p in, arriving at
Chattauooga 1:35 pm. makes close connection
with N. C. & S. L. for Sewnnee, Monteagle,
Nashville, St. Louis and Chicago.
Train leaving Savannah at 7:06 am, Macon at
2:26 p m and Atlayita at 6:00 p m is fast train for
the East, and goes directly via Cleveland, car
rying through sleeper to Knoxville, making
close connection at Cleveland with train leaving
Chattanooga at 10:00 p in.
_ Pullman sleepers leave as follow s: Savannah at
7:35 pm for Macon and Atlanta. Atlanta at 6:00 p
m for Knoxville. Rome at 1:10 p in for W ashing
ton via Lynchburg; Chattanooga at 10:00 p in
for Washington via Lynchburg: also one for
New York via Shenandoah Valle.y, and at 9:30
a m for Washington via Lynchburg; chatta
noogaat 7:10 pm for Little Rock; Brunswick at
8:30 p in for Atlanta; Jacksonville at 7 p. ni. for
B. W. WRENN, G. P. A T. A.,
L. J. ELLIS, A. G. P. A., Atlanta.
SAVANNAH Mil) TYBEE RAILWAY.
C COMMENCING SATURDAY, July 16,1887, the
) following schedule will be in effect:
No. 3. No. 1. No. 5. No. 7.*
nah 10750 am 3:00 pm 6:oo ppi 9:50 pm
Ar.Tybee. 11:45 a m 4:lspm 7:00 pin 11:05 pm
No. 2. No. 4. No. 6. No. B.*
Lv.Tybeo. 7:00 ain 4:05 pm 9:15 pm 8:00 pm
nah. 8:1.5am 5:20 pm 10:25 pm 9;lopm
‘Trains 7 and 8 Sundays only.
All trains leave Savannah from Savannah and
Tybee depot, in K.. F. and W. yard, east of pas
senger depot. Leave Tybee from Ocean House.
Band plays at Tybee Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Sundays, leaving Savannah on the 3 j>. m. train,
leaving Tybee on last train.
Tickets on sale 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, Ua., August 23. 1887.
ON ffvid after WEDNESDAY, August 24. the
followiug schedule will be run on the Out
leave : arrive Leave isucj leave
CITY. j CITY. jOF HOPE. MONTGOMERY
•6:55 6:12 j 6:20 ~
10:23 8:40 | 8:15 7:50
*•8:25 2:00 1:30 1:00
+7:00 6:25 6:90 5 30
There w 111 be no early train from Isle of Hope
on Sunday morning.
•For Montgomery only. Passengers for Isle
of Hojie go via Montgomery without extra
charge. This train affords parents a cheap ex
cursion before breakfast tor young children
•♦This 8:25 r. m. train last out of city Sunday
+Ou Saturdays this train leaves city at 7:80
F. M. J. H, JOHNSTON.
PAINTS AND OiLs.,
JOHN Gr. BUTLER,
WHITE leads, colors, OILS, CLASS
D VARNISH. ETC.; READY MIXED
PAINTS; RAILROAD, STEAMER AND MILL
SUPPLIES. SASHES. DOORS, BUNDS AND
BUILDERS' HARDWARE Sole Agent for
GEORGIA LIME, CALCINED PLASTER, CE
MENT, HAIR and LAND PLASTER
6 Whitaker Street. Savannah, Georgia
lift niHis. Mum, nm
House, Sign and Ornamental Painting
1 EXECUTED NEATLY' and with dispatch.
j PuJnltt. Oils, Varnishes, Brushes, Window
Glasses, etc., etc. Estimates furnished on ap
CORNER CONGRESS AND DRAYTON BTS„
Rear of Chris! Chinch.
W. l>. DIXON™
DKALKK IK ALU KIN DM Of
COFFINS AND CASKETS,
43 Bull si reel Residence .’4l Lltierty streak
SAVANNAH. GEORGIA j
SC II KUU LE ~
Savannah. Ga., Aug. 28,1387.
ON and after this date Passenger Trains will
run daily unless marked t, w hich are daily
except Sunday. ’
The standard time, by w hich these 'rains run,
is 36 minutes slower than Savannah city time:
No. 1. No. 3. No. 5. No. 7.
. v jS avann ah .7:10 am 8:20 pm 4:10 pm 5:40 nm
Ar Guyton 8:07 am 6:40 pm
Ar Milieu 9:40 am 11:03 pm 6:25 pm 8:15 pm
Ar Augusta..+ : i,.ipm 6:25 am 9:20 pm
Ar Macon I:4opm 3:2oam ’*
Ar Atlanta... .5:40 pin 7:15 am
Ar Columbus. .9:30 pm 2:45 pm *
Ar Montg’ry..7:2sam 7:l2nm *
Ar Eufaula.. ,4:33 am 4:02 pm *
Ar Albany 11:05 pm 2:45 pm 7777!
Train No. 9+ leaves Savannah 2:0i) p. m 7 "ar?
rives Guyton 2:55 p. m.
Passengers for Sylvania, Wrightsvitle, Mil,
ledgevtlle and Eatonton should taka 7:10 a m
Passengers for Thomaston, Carrollton, Perrv
Fort Gaines, Talbotton, Buena Vista, Blnkeif
and Clayton should take the 8:20 p. m. train.
No. 2. No. 4. No. 6. No. s’"
Lv Augusta. 9:30 am 10 : fio pm 6:00 ata
Lv Macon.. .10:35 am 1 i :00 pm *
Lv Atlanta 6:soam 7:lspm *
LvColumbus 11:00 pm 12:43 pm
LvMontg'ry. 7:25pm 7:4dain
Lv Eufaula . 10:15 pm 10:49 am
Lv Albany.. 4:soam 11:55am . .
Lv Milieu.... 2:28 pm 8:20 am 8:15 am 5:20 am
Lv Guyton.. 4:o3pm s:osam 9:4oam 6:sSam
Ar Savannah 5:0) pm 6:15 am 10:30 am 8:00 am
Train No. 10+ leaves Guyton 3:10 pTniTfarrive*
Savannah 4:25 p. in.
Sleeping cars on all night trains between Sa
vannah, Augusta, Macon and Atlanta, also Ma
con and Columbus.
Train No. 3, leaving Savannah at 8; jo p. ni.
w ill stop regularly at Guyton,- but at no other
point to put off passengers between Savannah
Train No. 4 w ill 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 ha
tween Savannah and Millen to take on passen
gers for Augusta or points oil 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 Savaunai
Florida and Western Railway for all points ia
Tickets for all points and sleeping car berths
on sale at City Cilice, No. 20 Bull street, anil
Depot Office 30 minutes before departure of
J. ('. SHAW. G. A. WHITEHEAD,
Ticket Agent. Gen. Pass. Agent.
Savanna}), Florida & Western Railway.
[All trains on this road are run by Central
'"TIME CARD IN' EFFECT JUNE 19, 183?.
1 Passenger trains on this road will run daily
as follow s:
WEST INDIA FAST MAIL.
READ DOWN. READ DP,
7:06 am Lv Savannah Ar 12:06 p ni
12:30 pm Lv Jacksonville Lv 7:00a nj
4.10 pm Lv Sanford Lv I:lsam
5:00 pm Ar. Tampa Lv 8:00 pia
PLANT STEAMSHIP LINE.
jn£j%*2f V'". Tampa.. .Ar JO™*
\\ ednes. and I Havana I v < 'Veit and
am ( Ar - MaraM • ••( Sat . noon
Pullman buffet cars to and from New York
NEW ORLEANS EXPRESS. •
7:06 a m Lv Savannah Ar 7:sßprt*
8:42 am Lv Jesup Ar 6:16 nra
9:50 am Ar (Vaycross Lv 5:05 pm
11:26am Ar Callahan.. . . I.v p •
12:00 noon Ar Jacksonville Lv 2:06 pn
7:00 ani Lv Jacksonville Ar 7:45 p tig
10:15 a m Lv Warcrotss Ar 4:40b nl
12:04pm Lv Valdosta Lv 2:56 pn
12:34 pih Lv Quitnmn Lv 2:28 pin
l:23pm Ar Thomasville... Lv 1:45 phi
3:33 pm Ar Bainbrirlge Lv 11:25a in
4:04 n m Ar. . Chattahoochee... Lv 1l:3)a ttj
Pullman buffet cars to and from Jacksonville
and New Y’ork, to and from Wayeross and NevF
Orleans via Pensacola.
EAST FLORIDA EXPRESS.
1:30 pm Lv Savannah Ar 12:08 p m
3:20 p m Lv Jesup Lv 10:32a ia
4: !0 p m Ar Mayoress Lv 9:23am
7 :45 pm Ar Jacksonville Lv 7:00 aia
4:15 pm Lv. Jacksonville Ar 9:45 am
7:20 pm Lv Waveross Ar 6:35 am
8:81 pm Ar... ....Dupont Lv s:3oata
sfa’ipm Lv Lake City. ? Ar 10:45 a m
3:45 pm Lv Gainesville Ar 10:30 a m
6:55 p m Lv Live Oak Ar 7:10 am
8:40 pm I.v Dup0nt.777.... Ar's:2s'a m
10:oo p ill Ar ThomasviUe Lv 3:25 a m
lj22a mAr Albany Lv I:2sam
I oilman buffet ears to and from Jacksonvilla
and St. Louis via Thomasville, Albany, Mont
gomery and Nashville.
#7:35 p 111 Lv Savannah Ar 6:10a m
10:05 pmLv lesup Lv 315 am
7:2)a mAr Atlanta I.v 7:ospm
12:10 am Ar \yaycrosa Lv 12:10am
5:30 ain Ar Jacksonville Lv 9;oopuj
9:00 p m Lv laoksonville Ar 5:30a ia
1:05 ain Lv Wave-roes Ar 11:30 pra
2:30 a in Ar Dupont Lv 10:05 p m
7:loam Ar Ure Oak . .. .7Lv 6:55 p m
10-89 11 ") Ar Gainesville Lv 3:45pm
19)45 ani Ar .Lake City Lv 3:25 p>o
2:.’)5 am Lv Dupont... Ar 9:85 pi
6:3oam Ar Thomasville Lv 7:00 pm
11:40am Ar Albany. .. ..Lv 4:oopm
Stops at all regular stations. Pullman
sleeping cars to ami from Jacksonville and Sa
vannah and to and froui Savannah and Atlanta
6:05 aim I.v Wayeross ai- 7:00 pm
10:25 am Ar Thoins.sville ...Lv 2:15 pm
Stops at all regular and fiag stations.
3:45 p m Lv Savannah Ar B:3oam
6:10 pm Ar Jesup . Lv 5:25 a,a
Stops at all regular and flag stations.
At Savannah for Charleston at 6:45 a m. (ar
rive Augusta via Y'eniassee at 12:30 p mi, i;.2s
pm an 8:23 pm; for Augusta aiid Atlanta at
C9oa m. 5:15 p m and 8:20 p in; with steainsinpt
for New- York Sunday, Tuesday and Friday; fof
Boston Thttrstlay: for Baltimore every fifthdav.
At JESUP for Brunswick at 3:30 a m and 3:3t
pm; for Macon and Atlanta 10:30a m aud 11. 0?
At WAYCROSSfor Brunswick at 10:00a maoi
5:05 p ni.
At CALLAHAN for l-'ernandina at 2:47 p mj
for Waldo, (i-rtar Key. Ocala, etc , at 11:3? a m.
At LIVE OAK for Madison, Tallahassee, etc.,
at 10:58 a m and 7:30 p in.
AtGAINK-SVlLLEforOeala, Tavares, Brook*
ville und Tampa at 10:55 a ni.
At ALBANY for Atlanta, Macon, Montgom
ery, Mobile New Orleans, Nashville, etc.
At CHATTA HOOCH EE for Pensacola, Mobil*
New Orleans at 4:14 p ni.
Tickets sold and sleeping car berths secured
at PKEN’H Ticket Office, and at the Passengef
WM. P. HARDEE, Con. Pass. Agent.
It. G. FLEMING Superintendent
Charleston & Savannah Railway Cos.
/ ’ONNEOTIONS made at Savannah with Sv
V vannah, Florida and Western Railway.
Trains leave and arrive at Savannah by stanJ*
ani time ,90tb mericliauj, winch is 30 minute*
slower than city time.
No. 14* :|B+ 66* 78*
I.vSavh .12:2# pm 4:00 pm 6:45 am 8:83 pm
Ar Augusta . 12:30 pm
Ar Beaufort 6:08 p in 10:15am -
Ar P. Royal 6:20 pm 10:30 a in
ArAldaie.. 7:40 p m 8:15 p m 10:20m
Ar Chasten 4:43 p in V:29 p in 11:40 a m 1:25 a m
it)* :* 27*
LvCha'slon t:loam 3:35pm4.00am
I.v Augusta 12:35 pm
Lv AI Male.. 5:10 ain 3:0? p m
Lv P. Royal. 7:ooam 2:oopm
Lv Beam ort 7:12 a m 2:15 p -
ArSav li.. 10:15am 6:53 D m 6:11 a m
’Dally between Savannah and Charleston.
Tram No. is makes no cnnneetlnn with Port
Royal auit Augusta Railway, and sto|>s only at
Ridgciaud, Green Pond and Kavenel. Train I j
stujis only at Yiimasser' and Green Pond.adl
cuimects tor Beaufort and Port Royal daily, m'-}
fur Mlendaic daily, except Sunday. Tram* l *
und Ob cuniMHit from and ror Beaufort and P"
l or tickets, sleeping i ar resrrvatinns aud t'l
other iiilonuation apply to WM. HREN.
Special Ticket Ageut. .-J Hull street, aud •
1 huHeaton and Savnmiah railway ticket ofll-.'S
at savannah, Florida ant Western Hailo>
u Ot. C. S. GADSDEN.hupa