Newspaper Page Text
ITEMS IX THREE STATES
GEORGIA, FLORIDA. AND SOUTH
CAROLINA PUT IN TYPE.
The South Carolina Trial Justice Who
Tried to Fleece the Davis Bros. Bur
glar Removed from Office by Gov.
Richardson Gainesville’s Three Shoe
Manufactories Can’t Ke3p Up with
A cotton exchange is being organized at
Senator Colquitt will open the Northeast
Georgia Fair at Athens to-morrow.
Gainesville's three shoe factories turn out
about 2,000 pairs per week, and yot they are
behind with orders.
Brunswick's foreign exports this month
amount to $044,007. This is an increase of
$544.188 over the corresponding period of
It has been said by some that the antis
were circulating a petition for another elec
tion upon prohibition in Oglethorpe county.
If so it is done very secretly.
A negro bov named William Hardwick
was caught in a belt at the Pendleton
Ouano Works, three miles from Atlanta,
Friday, and instantly killed.
Maj. U. B. Wilkinson has had an offer of
$25,000 for his paper mill at Banning, but as
the property is now paying about 20 per
cent, on this amount it is presumed that the
offer will be promptly declined.
Bully Artemus, the negro man who killed
Griffin Page at a negro ball oil Randolph
street, Atlanta, last Christmas eve night,
will give the balance of his life to the State,
receiving as a compensation for his labor
his daily bread and an occasional suit of
stripped clothing. Such was the decision
of the Supreme Court Friday.
Last Friday a negro at Rice and Berry’s
gin, two miles below Crawford, happened
to quite a serious accident. He was remov
ing the motes when the saws caught his
sleeve, pulled his arm up to them, and se
verely lacerated it from his shoulder to his
hand. At last accounts he was doing very
well, but his arm will, in all probability, be
helpless, if he does not lose it.
The engineer of the outgoing Augusta and
Knoxville train from Augusta Friday, as he
approached the trestle over the river, ob
served two negro boys asleep on the trestle.
He quickly blew the whistle, which
awakened them, but both were so badly
frightened that in attempting to run they
fell to the ground. One hod his hip broken
and the other was badly hurt.
A remarkable case of theft occurred in
Watkinsville one day last week. Sheriff
Overby had incarcerated a negro girl on
the charge of theft, and while her friends
were out trying to secure bond for her she
repeated the crime by stealing some under
clothes and other articles from Timmons
before leaving the jail. The theft was not
discovered until some time after she had
tieeu freed, when another warrant W'as
issued, and she now rests in durance vile
under two offenses.
Henry Woods, the hermit, has $ 1,500 hid
a way in the ground near a church in Hart
county. It was inherited from some of his
ancestors. When he got the money he
bought anew coffee pot, put his money in
it, made a plank Ikix, put the coffee pot in
the box and buried it. placing a large rock
over it. He is a very eccentric character.
He will walk and carry a peck or half
bushel of corn to a mill two miles away,
and if he can’t get it ground at once he
will go the next day and bring it—all for a
During the push last week it was impos
sible for baggage masters on the trains to
handle the amount of baggage, and many
pieces were lost. Among the rest a gentle
man’s trunk 'as put off at Antioch by mis
take. The agent, thinking the owner was
with it, did not put it in the depot, but left
it out at night and it was gone next morn
ing. The owner called for it, but it could
not be found. Sunday morning it was dis
covered under the church at that place,
where it hadfbeen placed after being rifled
Near Bloodworth, John G. Smith, while
out opossum hunting, was accompanied by
his two little daughters and two neighbor
children, daughters of T. A Moore. The
dogs “treed’’ an opossum; he placed the
little girls in a place of safety, as lie thought,
far enough to be out of danger of the falling
tree. While the tree was falling there was
lodged in the top ot it the top of another
tree. As the tree fell this top fell upon his
little daughter Linnie, striking her on the
back, mashing her in the ground, killing
her instantly. The father jumped at the
log and tried to pull it off the body, hut
found that he could not move it until it
was cut in two, which he did at once. Then
taking the little girl in his arms lie carried
her three quarters of a mile to a negro house,
where he got help to carry her home, which
was about one-half mile from his house.
Aniericus Republican: Here is a good
suggestion for farmers, or anybody else
who make a practice of turning long ac
counts at stores. We get. it from an ex
change; A farmer wished to purchase-50
worth of goods, but he did not have the
money to pay down, and wanted in some
way to get 10 per cent, discount offered to
those who did pay cash. Bo he accepted
the merchant's advice to borrow SSO for
three months. Paving his interest in ad
vance (10 percent, for three months, $1 25)
had S4B 75 to trade with. Buying SSO worth
of goods and paying cash, he got 10 per
cent, off and paid for his goixl $45, having
$3 75 left. The merchant got his cash, the
man who loaned the money got his interest,
the farmer got his goods cheap and had
money left, and all hands were happier
than they would have been had the goods
been sold on time. It pays to deal on cash
Augusta was treated to a lively bit of gos
sip Friday night. Friday afternoon a young
man hailing from North Carolina arrived
in the city, secured a valet and repaired to
Murray’s stable, where he hired a carriage
and ordered the driver to go out the Savan
nah road. At the seven-mile jxxt, whore
the road crossed ttie narrow gauge railroad
track, a young and beautiful girl was await
ing him. With his assistance she quickly
jumped in the carriage, when the party
drove to a negro hut, where a bundle of
clothes which she had left there wore taken
in the carriage. They then drove quickly
to the city, registered as W. J. Smith anil
wife, and secured a room. It was said that
they would be married early in the morn •
ing and go off on the Columbia, Charlotte
and Augusta train. Afterward it was
learned that they were married Thursday at
Mcßcan, after which she rejiaired to her
home, spent that night and ran off Friday,
as mentioned above. The}' left Saturday
for Goldsboro, N. C., the home of the groom.
The bride’s name was Louisa Dallis.
Americas Rcjmblican: Jane Pope, a mur
derously inclined Amazonian negroes, went
on the place ot Dan Foust, white, a day or
two since, and began tampering with'the
workmen. Dan oi-dered her ofl'. as he
didn’t want his work interfered with, when
•lane got rampant. She ripped and snorted
and wanted his gore then and there. She
could drink his blood with pleasure, and it
would make her ancestors happy; and she
proceeded to try. but was interfered
with. Jane went home, loaded a double
barreled shot gun nearly to the muzzle with
slugs, nails, shot, bullets, and anything
that would go in, and went back to the field
to blow Dan Foust so far that it would take
old Nick a century to get enough soul to
torment, but two negro men took her in,
got the gun .away, and turned her over to
an officer. She swore she would kill Foust
if It cost her her life, and she was turned
over to L. G. Forrest, J. P., who committed
her to jail. W. G. Forrest, the reliable
bailiff of the Seventeenth, brought her to
the city, and she will have a hearing ere
long for holding murderous intentions and
trying to put them into effect.
Circuit Court for Washington CJunty
convenes at Vernon Nov. 7.
It is reported upon good authority, that
there is to lie a tri-weekly mail from Chat
tahoochee junction tx> AVewahitcbka.
There is a scarcity of building material at
St. Andrews. There were thirty-five ad
ditions to the population of the place last
It has been estimated that the aggregate
valuation of the tonnage in port at Fernan
dina on Wednesday of last week was over
The Clay County Commissioners have ap
propriated SSOO toward a county exhibit at
the Sub-Tropical Exposition at Jacksonville
Mr. Carnegie, owner of the yacht Orilla,
has issued a challenge to the Mabel, of Fer
nandiua, for a raoe for the Carnegie silver
cup, now iu the latter's jiossessioii.
Capt. Bravo, wh > was commander of the
steamer Anita, of the Daylight line, plying
bet wren Enterprise and I’alatka last winter,
is now acting as master of the steamer
David Clark, running lietween Fernandina
Isaac Winegord, living on Conway, about
three miles from Orlando, planted three
fourths of an acre in sugar-cane last spring,
and be states that he has sold $l9O worth
already, and has at least SIOO worth more
to sell, iiesides leaving enough seed for next
year. This is on high pine land.
Capt. Marcott, in company with Gen
eral Manager Man, jr., of the Silver
Spring, Ocala and Gulf railroad, and
Col. James C. Clark, President of the great
railroad corporation of Illinois, the Central,
made an overland journey last week from
Blue Springs to Point Pineallis, on the Gulf,
to thoroughly inspect the country along the
ro ,te of the proposed road.
List Friday, two colored men from the
vicinity of Savannah, Ga., were at St. An
drews for the purpose of selecting homes for
about thirty families of their race. They
purchased land in close proximity to the
town, and left to bring back the families
mentioned. The men were very intelligent,
and much pleased with this part of Floridu.
They will arrive back about Jan. 1.
The City Council of Ocala, at its last
meeting disposed of the contract to con
struct the new market house to J. J. Havis
for $2.30(1. His competitors were Messrs.
Flood and Burdick, The former’s hid was
$3,700, the latter $3,050. The building is to
be of brick, 100x00 ieet, one story, to con
tain sixteen stalls for meat, and vegetable
dealers, and hucksters, with room in back
part of building for hose cart and fire en
gine. The structure is be surmounted with
a commanding cuts da, and when completed
per drawings will prove quite a pleasing
building to the eye.
Columbia is to have the Gamewell fire
Three horses have recently been stolen
from Chesterfield county.
Thomas Purdy, of Verdery, recently had
his dwelling-house destroyed by tire.
Forty-five thousand dollare has been
offered for a kaolin bed in Aiken county.
Miley Wright, a blind colored girl, was
burned to death at Allendale a few days
Eighteen teachers failed to get their cer
tificates at the recent examination in Barn
The Southern Oil Mill machinery, at Co
lumbia, has now all arrived and the mill is
working night and day.
The gin and mill of Philip W. Bethea, of
Marion county, was recently destroyed by
fire. I/Oss 42,000; no insurance.
Beaborn Clyburn’s left hand was recently
mangled in a cotton gin near Lancaster so
bailly that it had to be amputated.
The gin house of Mr. Wilkeshire Evans,
in Chesterfield county, was recently de
stroyed by fii e. Loss $500; no insurance.
Two brothers-in-law named Smalls cut
each other seriously in a fight at Wood
ward’s, in Barnwell county, a few daysago.
A fine second growth of oats has sprung
up in a field belonging to Mrs. Isabella
Duuovan, in York county. They ars three
At Camden, an election has been ordered
for a legislator to fill the unexpired term
of P. H. Nelson, resigned, to be held on
Capt. B. R. Tillman will address the
farmer of Williamsburg on Nov. 5. Col.
A. P. Butler or Col. D. P. Duncan will re
ply to him.
A meeting of the ex-Confederates of
Hampton county will be held on the first
Monday in November, for the purpose of
forming a survivors’ association.
The Game and Stock Protective Associa
tion of Georgetown has initiated proceed
ings against two prominent citizens of that
county for violating the game laws.
The constitutionality of the act imposing
liability on railroad companies for the sala
ries of railroad commissioners has been
affirmed by the State Supreme Court.
While a sou of William Cox, of Williams
burg county, was loading one barrel of his
gun the other day, the other barrel dis
charged tearing a large hole in his forehead.
J. B. Erwin, the express messenger in
jured in the Greer’s collison. had his right
foot amputated Monday. Ho endured the
operation fairly well, and is expected to re
A daughter of J. T. Shaw, of Lancaster
county, has mysteriously disappeared. She
was about seventeen years of age, and
there was no reason for her leaving the pa
The Confederate Monument Association
of Orangeburg has raised $284 82 for the
purpose of erecting a monument to the
memory of the Confederate dead of Orange
The commutation of sentence of Caesar
White, colored, of Colleton county who at
the last June term of court was convicted
of murder and sentenced by Judge Hudson
to be hung, is announced.
A diseased rib was recently removed from
the side of Henry McMurray, of Lancaster
county. The operation is a delicate one,
and it is seldom performed. In this case it
Is thought that it will bo attended with suc
Robert Johnson (colored) was killed by-
William Dudley Johnson at Nichol’s, in
Marion county, on Oct. 22. Mr. Johnson
has left the State, but his friends say that
he will return in time for a trial of his case
at the next term of court.
At Greenville a number of candidates are
in the field for the office of Probate Judge,
left vacant by the death of Judge Doutmt.
Among the number are Gen. Walter Gray,
Eli Clark, B. K. Clyde, Dr. N. L. West, J.
T. Bramlott and C. A Parkins.
Adjt. Gen. Bonham, accompanied by
Lieut. Gov. Mauldin and Maj. W. A. Hunt,
wont, down to Mauldin Station and inspected
tlMjl/ufayette Troop, anew military com
pany just organized there. The company
tajwed out thirty-eight l ank and file and
plMted a very satisfactory inspection.
#ol. Mike Brown, while in New York a
Sjgift while ago, bought 1.500 tons of steel
rails for for the Hlaekville and Newberry'
lOroad, paying #78,000 in cash for them.
They have boen shipped. As soou as they
arrive J. H. Burckhaltor will begin to lay
track, and liefore Christmas the iron horse
will make his triumphant entry into Five
William Truesdel, a colored w-ater-oarrier
on the Three C’s road in Lancaster county,
1 stole some dynamite cartridges and threw
them into a fire around which some colored
children were sitting. He ran off and
watched the effect of his deviltry at a safe
distance. The cartridges exploded and one
boy was badly lacerated about the face
while another lost three fingers.
In the Dovesville section of Pickens county
one day last week a negro cabin on the
place of George W. Cox caught fire. There
was a sick infant in the house and the
parents were away. Mrs. Clark, seeing the
danger, bravely ran into the burning cabin
and rescued the child, receiving at the same
time injuries from which she may die. The
house fell in Just as she ran out, and she was
Over six years ago John Wright, of the
Flat Rock section, near Camden, while as
THE MORNING NEWS: MONDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1887.
sisting a constable to arrest a turbulent
i negro, was severely cut with a knife in the
' front part of his hand near the wrist. The
blade was broken off in the hand, and it
remained there for six years, four months
and fifteen days, when the piece worked
out between the second and third knuckles.
It gave him some pain near the whole time
it was in the hand. The piece of blade
measured inches in length by Inch in
A mountaineer from Transylvania county,
North Carolina, giving his name as F. M.
Jordan, who |>assed through Greenville on
his way home Thursday, relates the follow
ing story; He was on his way to Laurens
with a load of cabbages and
when about nine miles from the town
he was accosted by a party of five negroes,
who demanded his money. He refused to
hand it over and when the gang start and to
attack him he shot at thorn twice. They
then fell on him, and having knot ked him
senseless roblied him of sis and his pistol.
When he came to he found these things
gone an 1 a long gash in his neck. He made
no attempt to have the outlaws arrested.
The United States engineers have (lone
gnod work in establishing gauge observers’
stations at sixteen river and harbor points
in South Carolina. Gauges have been
placed and observers engaged at two points
on the Wacoamaw, t hroe on the Great Pre-
Dee, two on the Wateree, two on the Con
garee, one on Black river, one on Lynch’s
river, one on Lumber river, one on the
Little Poe Pee, one at Georgetown (tide
water), one at the entrance to U’inyali bay
(tidewater), and one at the mouth of the
Santee (tidewater). Observations are taken
daily at 9 a. m. of the height of the river,
the velocity of the current, etc. The gauges
are carefully adjusted and the observations
The Lancaster Leader says; “Messrs.
Moore and Estridge, the contractors on the
Three C’s from tho Thorn well Place to the
river, drew their pav last week and skipped
for iiart.s unknown, leaving their hands un
laid and other debts unsettled. It is said
that they worked a large force, and that
some of the hands held checks for as much
us s.so. Their commissary was supplied by
Heath. Spring & Cos., and they were in
debted to them in a large amount. W. H.
Kirby, the general contractor for the grad
ing from Black’s to Camden, had made him
self responsible tor a portion of their in
debtedness, and will lose about #3,000. De
tectives have been telegraphed, and their
arrest will be effected, if |x>ssible.”
An improvement on the Janney car coup
ler has been invented and patented by
Hampton Harris and J. N. Martin, of New
berry. The improvement consists in the
application of an ingeniously contrived
spring to each section of the coupler, giving
an elasticity which the Janney coupler
lacks and which has been regarded as essen
tial to a perfect coupler. Railroad men
have long been desirous of having such a
coupler. The use of this improved coupler
will prevent the jars and jolts now ex-
IMiriencisi when a train comes to a stand or
starts suddenly. Patents have been taken
out in England and Canada. Hampton
Harris, who really invented the improve
ment, is a young man and a cabinetmaker
Every possible effort has been made to
procure the arrest of Engineer Harris and
Conductor Reville, on whom the Coroner’s
jury placed the blame of the Greer’s col
lision. As soon as the Coroner's verdict
was announced Solicitor Orr forwarded a
c >py of the warrant for Harris to the Sheriff
of Mecklenburg county, at Charlotte, where
Harris was said to be. A reply was re
ceived that Harris had left his home and
could not be found. Requisition papers
have since been procured aid h ive
been sent to the Governor of North
Carolina. Conductor Reville has not been
seen or heard of since the accident, but
thorough search will be made for him.
Solicitor Orr was at the wreck soon after it
occurred, and he has ever since pushed the
pursuit of the accused parties vigorously,
with the co-operation of Sheriff Gilreath.
Every available means will be used to bring
Hams and Reville to trial.
Last Friday the United States self-pro
pelling hoister Congaree, a flat-bottomed
stern-wheeler, measuring 70 by 17 feet at
the water line and drawing 4 feet, ar
rived at Granby in charge of Overseer S.
R. Rhodes, after a voyage of work up the
Congaree River. The boat has the dis
tinction of being the first steamer to pass
througli the famous Mosquito Creek Canal,
long in course of excavation by the United
States government. Her course was from
Georgetown through Mosquito creek and
tiie United States Canal to Sanies bay, and
thence up the Santee and Congaree to
Granby. The canal, although not com
pleted, already has a depth of 0 feet at low
water and the vessel passed through it
readily. She passed under the South Caro
lina Railway bridge over the Congaree
after the removal of her upper works. Her
ability to reach Granby at a period of ex
treme low water shows that other boats
can make the trip up the Congaree.
The annual report of the Commissioner of
Agriculture is ready to be printed, and the
press are permitted to take the following
extracts from the report regarding the yield
of the principal crops of the State: The
yield of cotton is e; timated at 005,114 bales,
an increase over last year’s crop of 75,114
bales. The yield of corn is estimated at
17,490,090 bushels, an increase of 3.505,522
bushels. The yield of rice is 07(782,920
pounds, a decrease of 1,843,002 pounds. The
yield of w heat is 1,121,442 bushels, a de
crease of 39,055 bushels. The yield of oats
is 4,001,075 bushels, an increaie of 300,318
bushels. The yield of sugar cano is 209,706
gallons, a decrease of 59,901 gallons. The
yield of sorghum is 049,685 gallons, a de
crease of 0.670 gallons. The yield of to
bacco is 333,623 pounds, a decrease of
131,086 pounds. The yield of peas
is 795,310 bushels, and increase of 13,424
bushels. The yield of sweet potatoes is 3,-
197,791 bushels, a decrease of 792,548 bushels.
The yield of Irish potatoes is 571,329 bushels,
a decrease of 100,203 bushels. It is esti
mated that the yield of hay, jieavine hay
and corn fodder is 306,240 tons, or 13,238
tons in excess of last year. The value of
farm supplies purchased during the year is
estimated at the same as the amount pur
chased last year—ss,ooo,ooo. The aggre
gate value of the principal crops produced
the present year is estimated at $46,968,000.
which exceeds the value of agricultural pro
ductions us returned at the tenth census by
about $5,000,000, and that of last year by
The Governor has addressed the following
letter to Trial Justice George McD. Stoll, at
Florence: “A petition, numerously signed
by citizens of Florence, Darlington county,
having been filed in this office for your re
moval from tho office of Trial Justice, said
petition lieing accompanied bv charges
against you of a serious nature,! referred
the petition and charges to the Solicitor of
the Fourth Circuit for investigation and re
tiort. An investigation into those charges
laving lieen made, and tho Solicitor having
filed his report, after consideration of the
same I find it becomes my duty to announce
to you that I have this day removed vou
from the office of Trial Justice,” The
records in the case are very voluminous,
Solicitor Newtra*'s report alone covering
ten pages of legal cap. It shows that the
Solicitor, upon receiving the Governor’s re
quest for an investigation, went to Florence
on Sept. 30, and, before seeking other evi
dence, informed Mr. Stoll and his counsel,
B O. Townsend, of the charges, and re
quested an answer. The immediate
cause *of the complaint against Mr.
Stoll was that ho took money be
longing to Warner, the Savannah burglar,
whom he had apprehended at Florence, and
held it to cover alleged expenses of Warner
while in his custody, returning, however, a
portion of the sum'upon emphatic demand.
The Solicitor shows that he gave Mr. Stoll
and his counsel every opportunity for ex
planation and vindication, an opportunity
which was not fully accephai. He con
cludes, after full investigation, that the
alleged appropriation of Warner's money
should he accepted as the revengeful charge
of a notorious thief, and, thereiore. “should
not tie noticed, aside from strong corrobora
tions ’’ but he is forced to the conclusion
that Trial Justice Stoll has in other cases
collected iUegal fees, not accounted for fc •*
required 1o lx* accounted for, failed to make
the reports required by law, and has ot.ner
wise acted in such a manner as to destroy
his usefulness as a law officer. Ho nnds
that no respect is felt for him by even the
lowest class of citizens, end reports m con
clusion that (he general charge ot the peti
tion is sustained by the facts, ihe (rover
nor has acted in accordance with these min
TELLER JACKSON’S DEFALCATION.
Assistant Treasurer Canda’s State
ment of the Theft.
The Morning News has already pub
lished in its dispatches an account of the
defalcation of Henry Martin Jackson, who
stole SIO,OOO from the New York Sub-
Treasury and fled to Canada. Jackson was
paying toller. The following is the state
ment of Mr. Cam la. the Assistant 1 mted
“Jackson entered the service of the office
in February, 1870. after having been em
ployed in the National Currency Bans and
other financial institutions of this city. His
references included some of the best names
in the city. He was successively promoted
until he reached the position of paying teller
at $3,000 a yen' under the present Assistant
Treasurer. H i possessed excellent, qualities
for the position. Icing self-possessed and
capable, r i he amount ot' the shortage is ex
actly SIO,OOO. and was taken from the pay
ing teller’s cash. Jackson h;id no ac
cess to the vaults. More stringent rules
relative to access to vaults wore introduced
when the present Assistant Treas
urer took charge of the otliisj. No means
have as yet been devised to prevent paying
tellers in banks or other financial institu
tions from walking oil' with film's in their
hands if so dispos -l. Jackson’s cash was
critically examine 1. ns was customary, on
the Oct. 13, and found correct . On Oct.
17, when he was absent on account of ill
ness, it was again examined by the cashier
and found correct. All the indications
would show that the abstraction of the
money took place on the day of his depart
ure. Saturday last. The discovery was
made liefore the opening of business on
TROUBLE WITH HIS WIFE.
“The indications are that it is the first time
Jackson ever stole a dollar from this place,
and I regaid it as a sudden emotional act on
liis part, like the acts of men who sometimes
suddenly commit murder. There was some
trouble, I believe, lietween him and his wife,
and he determined to go away, and con
cluded that. he must have some money to go
with. You must draw your own inference
as to whether he could not hav eas easily
taken SIOO,OOO as SIO,OOO. Paying tellers
must bo provided with funds to perform
their duties, and when I tell you that we have
paid out in one day as much as $6,000,-
000 to (or o:i account of) tho Clearing
house, yon can s-v the paying teller neces
sarily handles a great deal of money. That
was an exceptionally heavy day, but there
is rarely a dav that we do not pay out in
cash to tho Clearing House from $500,000
up. Jackson did not handle any coin; that
is done in another department. He handled
bills of all kinds, bank notes, Treasury
notes, etc., from $1 up. Payment cannot
be stopped on any money in his possession.
It Is all negotiable to bearer. There is
$150,000,000 in the treasury this morning.
The system here is much the same as in the
banks. The paying teller balances his
books every night, and the cash in his pos
session is then put aw ay. It is locked up in
boxes and wheeled into the vaults. No
clerk is allowed to go into the vaults by
himself. lam the only one who can go in
alone, and have never done so. We regu
larly count the cash of all persons having
charge of any.
“Beyond the fa't of Jackson’s disagree
ment with his wife, about which I knew
nothing tilt he had gone, and his determina
tion apparently to leave her, no reason is
known for his conduct. There is no sug
gestion that he gambled, played pool on
horses or anything of that kind; in fact, he
was always a most exemplary and efficient
clerk and an excellent paiy'ug teller—cool,
methodical and imperturtsbie.”
TIIE DEFAULTER'S FAMILY - .
Henry Martin Jackson, the absconded
paying teller, is a son of Lewis E. Jackson,
Secretary and Treasurer of the Neiv York
City Mission and Tract Society, at 50 Bible
House, a very estimable and highly re
spected man, whose home is Roseville, N. J.
Mr. Jackson, Sr., said to-day that he knew
nothing of his son's whereabouts or of his
offense until he saw the story in the after
noon papers. He was deeply affected, and
asked to be excused from any further
statement. Henry Martin Jackson is about
40 years of age and has been twice mar
ried. His second wife, who was a widow
with one (laughter at the time he married
her, is a daughter of a .Mr. Laselle, of Mount
Vernon, N. Y. Until they separated, about
two weeks ago. they lived at the LaTouretto
House, Bergen Point. Miss. H. M. Jackson
is said to be now stopping with her father.
Jackson entered the United States Sub-
Treasury in 1879, under Col. Hillhouse. He
is of small stature, very stout, has a dark
complexion, and up to tiie day of his flight
wore a closely-cropped beard and whiskers.
He is slightly knock-kneed, and is an in
Mr. Cauda declined to say whether the
aid of Insjiector Byrnes bad been obtained
for the purpose of tracing the fugitive, or
whether the latter had been actually traced
to Canada. “You may be sure, however,”
said Mr. Cauda, “that 1 should like very
much to catch him.” Jackson was not un
der bonds to the Assistant Treasurer, and
tho 105.4, therefore, falls personally on Mr.
Canda, who is responsible to the United
States. Mr. Cauda is under bonds for
$400,000 to the United Stales, and if he did
not make good the deficiency his bondsmen
would bo called upon to do so.
A CHICAGO DOCTOR ON CHOLERA.
No Danger This Winter, But He Has
Great Fears for Summer.
From the Chivaao Herald.
Dr. DeWolf returned to the city yester
day full of gossip. When asked if he had
peeped into quarantine at New York his
bald pate wrinkled considerably as his
mouth expanded in a smile. “I did not, for
tho most manifest reason,” he said, “as I
neither wanted to contract Asiatic cholera
or bring it back with me. As regards tho
cholera, the feeling in New York, so far as
the sanitary condition of Uio city is con
cerned, is a hopeful one. The Health De
partment in New York is admirably
organized, and is doing efficient
work,” continued the Doctor, now warm
ing up to his subject, “There is a
great deal of unfavorable" criticism there at
the action of the Health Officer regarding
his management of the cholera-infected
ships and the immigrants now at that sta
tion. I lielieve everything connected with
the immigrants should have been destroyed
by fire, except the Italians themselves, and
new clothing should have been supplied
them. If it were three or four months
earlier in the seuson, I believe there would
have been a greater peri! to the country,
which, thanks to the cold weather, we are
es •aping. The probabilities of nn infec
tion of this country by cholera are,
of course, rendered almost nil in conse
quence. I am not so certain but that
tho cholera-infected clothing which has
been passed into the interior ot this country
from vessels which brought no warning
with them iu the persons of those suffering
with cholera will prove a deadly viper, ami
that this clothing will do its work next
spring when it is exposed for use. This oc
curred in 1687 at three or four different
points in this country, following the ex
posnre of clothing infected anil brought
here in closed packages. In short, I think
there is greater danger from cholera next
year than before when it was prevailing in
the Mediterranean neighborhood. But at
present we need not worrv.”
‘‘Rough on Bile” Pills.
Small granules, small dose, lug results,
pleasant in operation, don’t disturb the
stomach. 10e, and 25'
OCEAN STEAMSHIP COMPANY
New York, Boston and Philadelphia,
PASSAGE TO NEW YORK.
CAKIN S2O 00
EXCURSION 3a 00
STEERAGE 10 00
PASSAGE TO BOSTON.
CABIN S2O 00
EXCURSION 32 00
STEERAGE 10 00
PASSAGE TO PHILADELPHIA.
(via New York).
CABIN $22 50
EXCURSION 38 00
STEERAGE 12 50
'T'HE magnificent steamships of these lines
I are appointed to sail as follows—standard
TO NEW YORK.
TALLAHASSEE. Capt. tV. 11. Fisher, TUES
DAY, Nov. 1, at 8 p. at.
CHATTAHOOCHEE. Capt. II C. Daggett,
FRIDAY, Nov. 4. at 7:30 A. u.
NAOOOCHEE, Capt. F. Kempton, SUNDAY,
Nov. 8, at 9 A. M.
CITY OF AUGUSTA, Capt. J. W. Catharine,
TUESDAY, Nov. 8. at 11:00 A. M.
GATE CITY, Capt. E. R. Taylor, THURSDAY,
Nov. 3, at 7 P. it.
CITY OF MACON, Capt. 11. C. Lewis, THURS
DAY, Nov. 10, at 1 p. m.
[FOR FREIGHT ONLY-1
DESSOUG, Capt. N. F. Howes, SATURDAY,
Nov. 5, at S a. m.
JUNIATA, Capt. S. L. Askins, SATURDAY,
Nov. 12. at 3:00 p. m.
Through hills 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 sl2 50
THE STEAMSHIPS of this Company are ap
pointed to sail from Savannah for Balti
more as follows—city time:
\VM. CRANE, Capt. Billups, TUESDAY, Nov.
1, at 6 p. m.
WM. LAWRENCE, Capt. Snow, MONDAY,
Nov. 7, at 11 A. m.
WM. CRANE. Capt. Billups, SATURDAY,
Nov. 12, at 4 p. M.
WM. LAWRENCE, Capt. Snow, THURSDAY,
Nov. 17, at 8 a. m.
And from Baltimore on the days above named
at 3 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 XE.
STEAMER ST. NICHOLAS,
Capt. M. P. USINA,
COMMENCING MONDAY, Oct. 31, will leave
Savannah from wharf foot of Lincoln
street for DOBOY, DARIF.N. BRUNSWICK
and FERNANDINA, every MONDAY' and
THURSDAY at 4 p. M., city time, con
nectim- 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 tor
Freight received till 3:80 p. m. on days of sail
Tickets on wharf and boat
C. WILLIAMS. Agent.
For Augusta and Way Landings.
Capt. J. S. BEVILL,
-VITILL leave EVERY WEDNESDAY at 10
v o'clock a. u. (city time) for Augusta and
All freights payable by shippers.
• JOHN LAWTON,
SEMI-WEEKLY LINE FOR COHEN’S BLUFF
AND WAY LANDINGS.
r PHE steamer ETHEL, Capt. W. T. Gibson.will
A leave for above MONDAY'S and THURS
DAYS at 8 o’clock p. m. Returning arrive
WEDNESDAYS AND SATURDAYS at 8 o'clock
p. m. For information, etc., apply to
W. T. GIBSON, Manager.
Wharf foot of Drayton street.
PLANT STEAMSHIP LINE.
Tampa, Key West, Havana.
I.v Tampa Monday aud Thursday 9:80 p. m.
Ar Key West Tuesday and Friday 4 p. m.
Ar Havana Wednesday and Saturday 6 a. ra.
Lv Havana Wednesday and Saturday noon.
I.v Key West Wednesday and Saturday 10 p.m.
Ar Tampa Thursday and Sunday' 6 p. m.
Connecting at Tampa with West India Fast
Train to and from Northern and Eastern cities.
For stateroom accommodations apply to City
Ticket Office S., F. & W. R’y, Jacksonville, or
Agent Plant Steamship Line, Tampa.
C. D. OWENS, Traffic Manager.
H. S. HAINES, General Manager.
May 1, 1887,
RUSTLESS IRON PIPE.'
EQUAL TO GALVANIZED PIPE, AT
MUCH LESS PRICE
J. D. WELL! ik CO,I
Compagnie Generate Transatlantique
—French Line to Havre.
r> ETWEEN New York and Havre, from pier
> No. N. K., foot of Morton street. Trav
elers by this lino avoid both transit by English
railway and tho discomfort, of crossing- tho
Channel in a small boat. Special train leaving
the Company's dock at Havre direct for Paris
on arrival of steamers. checked at
New York through to Paris.
LA BRETAGNE, deJousbun, SATURDAY',
November u, M m.
LA NORMANDIE, de Kersabiec, SATUR
DAY’. November 1 ’. ± p. m.
LA BOURGOGNE, Frangltl, SATURDAY,
November It). m.
PRICE OF PASSAGE (including wineV.
TO HAVRE First Cabin,Winter rate slooand
Second Cabin, $00; Steerage from New York
to Havre, : Steerage from New Y’ork to Paris,
30; including wine, bedding and utensils.
LOUIS DE BEBIAN, Agent, 3 Bowling Green,
foot of Broadv. ay. New York.
Or J. C. SHAW, Bull street. Messrs.
WILDER & CO.. UTS Bay street, Savannah
Koeniglidi - NisderliTiidische Post,
Billie re Route t tnch unci von Deutschland.
Pnstdatnpfer aegein von New York und
Holland jedert Sonnabend.
!. Cajucte (einzeiue Fohrt) $42 I Esteurbillets $8(1
2. *• •• “ 52 I “ 60
zwtscßt.snKCK 10 den biiligsten Freisoo.
25 South William street, New York.
GEN. PASS AGENTUR:
18 aud 20 Broadwav. New York
AGENTEN:—At Savannah. Ga.—JOSEPH
COHEN A CO,, and 51. S, COSULICII & CO.
East Tennessee, Virginia & Georgia R. 11.
The Quickest and Shortest Line
Savannah & Atlanta.
C COMMENCING Oct. 9. 1887, the following
i Schedule will be in effect:
Lv Savannah 79k) ain 1:30 pm 7:83 p m
Ar Jesup B:42am 3:20 pm 9:55 pm
Lv Jesup 3:35 pin 3:30 ain
Ar Brunswick 6:85 p m 6:00 a m
Lv Jesup 8:30 am 11:07 pin
Ar Eastman 18:12 p m 2:00 a m
Ar Cochran 12:58 pm 2:37 a m
Ar Hawkinsville. 2:00 o m 11:45 am
Lv Hawkinsviilt .. a m 5:25 ain 11:15am
Ar Maoon 2:20 pm 7:30 am 3:65 am
Lv Macon 2:25 p m 7:30 a m 4:00 a m
Ar Atlanta o: 45 l> m 11:00 a m 7 :&) ara
Lv Atlanta 6:00 p m l:60p m 7:86 a m
Ar Rome 9:00. p m 4:10 p in 10:40 a m
Ar Dalton 10:22 p m 5:30 p in 12:00 n n
Ar Chattanooga 7:00 pin 1:85 p m
Lv Chattanooga .. 9:30 a m 10:00 pm
Ar Knoxville I:sopm 2:ooam
Ar Bristol 7:85 pm 6:20 am
Ar Roanoke. 2:15 am 12:45 p ra
Ar Natural Bridge. 3:54 ara 2:29 pin
Ar Waynesboro ... 6:20 am 4:20 pm
At Luray 7:50 am 6:48 pm
Ar Shenando' J’n.. 10:53 a m 9:35 pm
Ar Hagerstown 11:55 pni 10:30 pm
Ar Harrisburg ... 3:3opm I:2oam
Ar Philadelphia— 6:50 p m 4:45 am
Ar New York 9:35 p m . :00 a m
Lv Hageratow n 12: ."Onoon
Ar Baltimore 3:45 pm
Ar Philadelphia... 7:49 pin
A r New York 10:85pm
! Lv Roanoke 2:20 a m~i2:30 noon 77
Ar Lynchburg 4:80 a m 2:45 pm
Ar W ashington—l2:oonoon 9:40 p m
Ar Baltimore 1:27 p m 11:35 p m
Ar Philadelphia .. 3:47 pm 3:00 am
Ar Now York . 6:20 p m 6:20 am
Lv Lynchburg 6:l6am B:o6pm
Ar Burkvilie 9:20 am 5:27 pm
Ar Petersburg 11:10am 7:lspm ...
Ar Norfolk 2:25 pm 10:00 pm
Via Memphis and Charleston R. K.
Lv Chattanooga... 9:26 am 7:10 p m
Ar Memphis am
Ar Little Rook.*.. 7:10 am 1 2:66 p m
Via K. c., F. S. and G. K. R
Lv Memphis 10:30 a ra
Ar Kansas City 7:40 am
Via Cin. So. R y.
Lv Chattanooga... B:4oam 7:lopm
Ar. LouisvUle 6:45 pm 6:.*30 ain
Ar Cincinnati 7:00 p m 6:50 am
Ar Chicago 6:soam 0:50 pm
Ar St. Louis ... 7:45am 6:4opm
Train leaving Savannah 7:35 pin, arriving at
Chattanooga 1:85 p in, makes close connection
with N. C. & S. (*. for Sewanea, Monteagle,
Nashville, St . Louis and Chicago.
Train leaving Savannah at 7:06 am, Macon at
2:25 n m and Atlanta at 6:00 pm ia fast train for
the East, and goes directly via Cleveland, ear-
3 r ing through sleeper to Cleveland, making
ose connection at Cleveland with train leaving
Chattanooga at 10:(W p m.
Pullman sleepers leave a*rfollows: Savannah at
7 35 p 1,1 for Macon and Atlanta. Brunswick at
6:10 a m for Cleveland. Rome at 4:10 pm for
Washington via Lynch burg: Chattanooga at 10:00
pm for Washington via Lynchburg; also one tor
New York via Shenandoah Valley, and at 9:30
a m for Washington via Lyuchburg; Chatta
nooga at 7:10 p m for Little Rock; Brunswick at
8:30 p m for Atlanta; Jacksonville at 7 p. m. for
B. W. WREXN, G. P. A* T. A.,
L. J. ELTJS, A. G. P. A., Atlanta.
Coast Line Railroad.
CATHEDRAL CEMETERY, BONAVENTURE
The following schedule will be observed on and
after MONDAY. Oct. 8. 1887, week day's.
(See special schedule for Sunday.)
Leave Savannah (city time), 7:10, 10:35, A. M..
8:00, 4:00. *6:35 p. m.
Leave Thunderbolt, 5:50, 8:00 A. m., 12:20, TOO,
t5:40 p. m.
Leave Bonaventure, 6:00, 8:10 a. m„ 12:30,4:10.
5:50 p. m.
♦Saturday night last ear leaves rit.v 7:15, in
stead of 6:35 ■ Losl car leaves Thunderbolt 5:40,
Instead of 6:20. as formerly.
Take Broughton sti-eet cars 25 minutes before
departure of Suburban trains.
R. E. COBB, Supt.
City and Suburban Railway]
Savannah, Ga., Oct. 12, 1687.
ON and after WEDNESDAY. October 13. the
following schedule will bo rim on the Out
LEAVE I ARRIVE | LEAVE ISLEI LEAVE
CITY. ! CITY. jOF HOPE. 'monTQVMERY
10:25 a. m. 8:40a. in. j 8:15 a. in. i 7:50a. m.
3:25 p.m. 2:00 p.m. 1:30 p.m. 1:00 p.m.
Every Monday morning there will lie a train
for Montgomery at 7:00 a. m.
•This train will he omitted Sundays.
lOn Saturdays ibis train leaves city at
<P- m. J. H. JOHNSTON.
PAINTS AND OILS..
JOHN G-. BUTLER,
PAINTS; RAILROAD. STEAMER AND MILL
SUPPLIES SASHES, DOORS, BLINDS AND
BUILDERS’ HARDWARE. Sole Agent for
GEORGIA LIME, CALCINED PLASTER. (■&
WENT, HAIR and LAND PLASTER.
b Whitaker Street, Savannah, Georgia.
1865. CHRIS. MORPHY, ” 1565
House, Sign and Ornamental Painting j
TjsXECUTED NEATLY and with dispatch.
I J Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Brushes, Window
Glasses, etc., eto. Estimates furnished on ap
CORNER CONGRESS AND DRAYTON STS..
_______Rear of Christ Church.
SOAPS ' SOAPS ||
OEARS’, RIEGER’S. COLGATE'S. CLEAV-
J,...KR’B, EECKKLAER’S. BAYLEY’B. LU
BIN S. PhJIBLE'S MEDICATED just received at
SC ik’ K D U L E '
Savannah, Ga., Oct 16 18s
(> N and after this date Passenger trains win
' " run daily unless marked t, which arodanv
The standard time, by which these trains run
is 36 minutes blower than Savannah city
r „ Na 1. No. 3. \f n r ""
Lv Savannah.. 7:l° am B:2opm ... 5-4o nm
Ar Guyton 8:07 am
Millen 9:40 am 11:03 pm 1.!!" " s-S ££
Ar Augusta., li: is am 6:46 am • -pm
Ar Macon I:4opm 3:2oam .
Ar Atlanta s:4opm 7:15am...
i Ar Columbus.. o:Bsum 2:35pm
Ar Montg'ry..7:2s am 7:13 pm !
Ar Fufaula.. .4:87 am 4:10 pm
Ar Albany^..ll:os pm 2:55 pm ]
Train No. 9t leaves Savannah 2:00~iT~m •
rives Guyton 2:66 p.m. 1
Passengers for Sylvania, Wright*villn
trafn VlUe UU ‘ J hiatont.on should take 7:lo’a m.”
Passengers for Tbomaston, Carrollton
1 n| t Games Talhotton, Buena Vista Blakoiv
ami (. 'ay ton should take the B:2u p. m . train ‘ T
_ . N o 2. No. 4. \-,, s
Lv Augusta. 12:10 pm 9:lopm
Lv Macon... 10:35 am II:00 Dm
Lv Atlanta. 6:50 am 7:15 pin *
LvColurnbus 10:30 pm 12:15 nm
Lv Montg’ry. 7:25 pm 7:40 am
LvEufaula. .10:1’ pm 10:47 am
Albany.. 4;45am 11:55 am
Lv Millen. .. 2:28 pm 8:20 am h'.'nh —
Lv Guyton 4:o3pm s:o7am 6 ; sßam
A: Savannah u:00 pm 6:15 am ffiOOam
Train No. 10+leaves Guyton 3:10 pm-
Savannah 4:25 p. m. 4 •rnvoa
Sleeping ears on all night trains between Ss.
vanuah Augusta, Macon and Atlanta, also
con and Columbus.
Train No. 3, leaving Savannah at 8:20 p m
will stop regularly at Guyton, but at no other
mid Millen * between Savannah
Train No 4 will stop on signal at stations be
tween Milieu and Savannah to take on Dassn
gers for Savannah
Connections at Savannah with Savanrsh
Florida " estern KaUwa y fur all points m
Tickets for all points and sleeping car berth,
on sale at City Office. No. 20 Bull street, an’
Depot Office 30 minutes before departure of
J. <’. SHAW. E. T. CHARLTOV
rickct Agent. Gen. Pass. Agent.
Savannah, Florida & Western Railway.
[All trains on this road are run by Central
r riME CARD IN EFFECT JUNE 19, 1887
X Passenger trains on this road will run daily
WEST INDIA FAST MAIL.
„ reap ry.
,oTS am V v Savannah Ar 12:06 pm
12:30pm Lv Jacksonville Lv 7:ooam
4:4opm Lv Sanford Lv I:lsam
3:00 pm Ar Tampa Lv 8:00 p m
PLANT STEAMSHIP LINE.
K-.r*Sf 1.,. Tamp. A,
Pullman buffet cars to and from New Yorlc
NEW ORLEANS EXPRESS.
7:06 a m Lv Savannah Ar 7:58 p m
8:42 am Lv Jesup Ar 6:16 pm
9:60 am Ar .. . .Waycross Lv 6:05 pm l
11:26am Ar Callahan Lv 2:47pm
12:00noom4r Jacksonville Lv 2:05 pm
7:00 am Lv Jacksonville Ar 7:48 p m
10:15 am Lv Waycross Ar 4:40 pm
12:01 p m Lv Valdosta Lv 2:86 p m
12:34 p m Lv Quitman Lv 2:28 pm,
1:22 p m Ar.. Tlioiuasville Lv 1:45 pm
8:35 pm Ar Bainbrldge Lv ll:25 a rii
4-0* PmAr Chattahoochee Lv 11:30 a m
Pullman buffet cars to and from Jacksonville
and New York, to and from Waycross and New
Orleans via Pensacola.
EAST FLORIDA EXPRESS.
1:80 pm Lv Savannah Ar 12:06 pm
3:20 pm Lv Jesup Lv 10:32 am
4:40 pm Ar Waycross Lv 9:23 a m
7:45 p m Ar Jacksonville Lv 7:00 ara
4:lspm Lv. ■ ■ Jacksonville Ar 9:45am
7:30 pm Lv. Waycross. T. .77Ar 6:36 a m
■‘ !l P m Ar Dupont Lv 5:30a m
3:25 p m Lv Lake City ArTd.~4sa m
3:45 pm Lv Gainesville Ar 10:30 ara
6 :PnJLy Uve Oak Ar 7:loam
8:40 pm Lv Bupont Ar 6:26a m
10:5o p m Ar TtoaiasviUe Lv 3:25 ara
Ar--- iabauy Lv I:2sam
1 ulimau buffet ears to aud from Jacksonville
and St. Louis via Thomasville, Albany, Mont
gomery and Nashville.
,A : X pm J' v Savannah. Ar 6:loam
lOdbpmLv Jesup. Lv 3:15a ra
7:20a mAr Atlanta... Lv 7:o6pm;
12:40am Ar Waycross I.v 12:10a m'
7:25 ain Ar Jacksonville Lv 7:00 pm'
. :00 p m Lv lacksonville Ar 7:25 an
1:05 a in Lv Waycross p m
L:.7lt A 111 .Ar Dupont Lv 10:06 pm
7:loam Ar Live Oak Lv 6Aspiiv
10:30am Ar Gainesville Lv 3:46p m
10:45am Ar Lake City Lv 3:25pm
2:55 am Lv Dupont Ar 9:35 p m
6:30 ain Ar Thomfisville Lv 7:00 pm,
11:40 ain Ar Albany Lv 4:00 p m
Stops at all regular stations. Pullman
sleeping cars to aud from Jacksonville and Sa
3:45 p m Lv Savannah........Ar 8:80a m
6:lopm Ar Jesup Lv 6:25am
Stops at all regular and flag stations.
At Savannah for Charleston at 6:45 am, (ar
rive Augusta via Yemassee at 12:30 p m), T-:24
p m and 8:23 p m; for Augusta and Atlanta at
t :00 am, 5:15 p m and 8:20 pm; with steamship#
for New York Sunday, Tuesday and Friday; for
Boston Thursday: for Baltimore every fifth dav.
At JESUP for Brunswick at 3:30 a m and 3:15
p m; for Macou and Atlanta 10:30 a m and 11:07
At WAYCROSSfor Brunswick at 10;00a tnani
5:05 p m.
At CALLAHAN for Fernandinaat 2:47 pm;
for Waldo, Cedar Key, Ocala, etc , at 11:27 a ra.
At LIVE OAK for Madison, Tallahassee, etc.,
at 10:58 a m and 7:30 p m.
AtGAIXESVILLKror Ocala, Tavares, Brook*-
ville and Tampa at 10:55 am.
At ALBANY for Atlanta, Macon, Montgom
ery. Mobile. New Orleans, Nashville, etc.
At CHATTAHOOCHEE for Pensacola, Mobile,
New' Orleans at 4:14 p m.
Tickets sold and sleeping car berths secured
at BREN’S Ticket Office, and at the Passenger
WM. P. HARDEE, Gen. Pass. Agent.
R. G. FLEMING Superintendent
Charleston & Savannah Railway Cos.
CONNECTIONS made nt Savannah withSa-
J vannah, Florida and Western Railway.
Trains leave and arrive at Savannah by stand
ard time :90th meridian), which is 36 minute*
slower than city time. v
No. 14* 38t 66* 78*
Lv 5av’h...12:26 pin 4:00 p m 6:45 a m 8:23 pia
Ar Augusta 12:80 pm -
Ar Beaufort 8:08 p m 10:15 am -
Ar P. Royal 6:20 pin 10:30am -
Ar Al’daie.. 7:4opmß:lspm 10:20am
Ar Cha’ston 4:43 p m 9:20 p m 11:40 a m 1 :25 a M
83* 35* VT*
Lv ('ha’ston 7:loam 8:38 p m 4:oo a n
I-v Augusta 12:85 pm -
Lv Al’daie. 6:10 a m 8:07 p
Lv P. Royal. 7:00 am 2:00 pm *
Lv Beaufort 7:12a m 2:15 prn .... ■ ■
Ar Sav’h.,. .10:10 a m 6:58 pra 6:41 a m
♦Daily between Savannah and Charleston.
+Sunuays only. ...
Train No. 78 makes no connection with Fora
Royal aud Augusta Railway, and stops only
Ridgeland, Green Pond anu Raveuel. u ram
stops only nt Yemassee and Green Pond, anu
connects for Beaufort and Port Royal daily, ai
for Allendale daily, except Sunday. Trains •
and 66 connect from and for Beaufort and run
K irer tickets, sleeping car reservations and all
other information apply to WM. BK l ’'-■
Special Ticket Agent, 22 Bull street, ana
Charleston and Savunnah railway ticket onw>>
at Savannah, Florida .ini Western Kail'**/
depot. C. S. GADSDEN, Supt-
Jink 6, 1837.
KI FILING'S NURSERY*
vVlnte iiluil JEioad.
"PLANTS, BOUQUETS, DESIGNS, CUT’
A I LOWERS furnished to order. Leave orj
tiers at DAVJ.s BROS. ’, corner Bull and Yon*
streets, he. t'houe call 2k).