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GEORGIA AND FLORIDA.
NEWS OF THE TWO STATES TOLD
Death of a Thrifty Colored Resident
of Hawkinsvllle—Murder in Berrien
County—A Novel Case Laid Before
Wright and Col. Fellows.
Lawreuceville has adopted the stock law.
The Baptist church at Lawreuceville has
called Rev. Mr. Sisk, of Flowery Branch.
for the next year.
Joe West (colored), charged with burning
the gin house nu J. M. Tift's place, in Sep
tember, bad his preliminary examination at
Albany Tuesday and was discharged from
It is only a little over three weeks before
the Methodist Annual Conference meets at
Marietta. Out of 354 ministers ami dele
gates, homes have been provided for ail ex
The gin house of Broad well & Reid, two
miles west of Marietta, was burned on last
Tuesday. Seven bales of cotton were also
consumed. Tie Are is supposed to have
caught from a match in the cotton. There
was no insurance.
Fort Gaines s tar: A colored denizen re
cently harbored for a night a negro fugitive
from justice, and his wrath can oulv be im
agined when he discovered, after his visitor !
was gone, that his new Sunday suit had ac
companied him. We advise him to try it
over; he may streke a stray angel after
At Atlanta Wednesday W. R. Wilson, of
the postal service, tiled a -uit against the
.Richmond and Danville railroad for $25,000
damages. The petitioner was injured in the
collision near Greenville. 8. C\. in the latter
part of October, lie claims that one of his
legs was badly crushed and his body burned
and otherwise injured
The Freedman's Rank depositors in Macon,
representing over $50,000, held a large meet
ing in the colored A. M. E. church, on Cot
ton avenue. Tuesday night, and appointed a
committee to prepare a memorial to be pre
sented through Congressman Blount to
President Cleveland, asking him to notice
their claims in his message.
The Hillman House and electric well,
near Augusta, have changed hands, and
Messrs. Scofield Bros, have retired from the
management. It is understood that a stock
company has been formed with a capitaliza
tion of S3SOJ)OQ, of which company James
A. Benson, Evan P. Huwell and F. 11. Colley
are the principal stockholders.
Hampton Timm: The editors of the Au
gusta Chronicle and Gazette are about to
fight a duel, judging from the manner in
w-tnch the ink and type is placed around on
rhe editorial page. Gentlemen, as it. is the
first of the month, you had better look after
yoor monthly statements and let fighting
alone You are both cowards auyhow—we
Blakely A pics. Mr. L. D. Gav, familiarly
known as “Fa flay," is certainly entitled to
the sobriquet of the champion farmer of
Early county. From what we deem reli
able authority we learn he has this year
raised on his farm something near 100 bales
of cotton, beside*- an immense quantity of
com. and from this production will clear
above all expenses near fifty bales of cotton.
Cuthbert Liberal: The first issue of the
Rroadauee. in Blakely, contained an adver
tisement, “A boy wanted at this office.”
The next issue of the Early County .Yetcs,
published also in Blakely, contained the fol
lowing: “Born to Mr. and Mrs W. A. Jor
dan, a bouncing baby boy.” W. A. Jordan
is editor of the Erondarc. Home iieople
pretend to believe that advertising doesn't
pay, but it does.
The strange actions of a white man at
tracted considerable attention Tuesday near
Swift's factory, at Columbus. He was seen
throwing up* dirt, then crawling on his
hands and knees. When approached he
jumped over the cemetery fence and ran
mpidly in the direction of the park, dodg
ing behind every monument he came to. No
ciiVe was discovered a* to his identity and no
reason for this strange performance could be
At Kay's mill, in Berrien county, on Tues
day evening last, a dreadful encounter oc
curred in which il. G. IVarson was shot anrl
instantly killed by J. T. Reagly, the cause
being a family feud. It appears the parties
bad met to amicably settle the trouble, if
possible, but soon engaged in some hot
words, when Pearson said to Bi'agly : ‘'Come
out on the sand and we will -e tie the
trouble." They started out. Beaglv drew
bi pistol and fired upon hint as he went out,
ana shot him dead the first fire, then took to
the swamp and has not yet been captured.
A man was found early Wednesday morn
ing lying by the ! rack oi the Central rail
road. about a mile south of Gordon. One
of his feet was crushed to pieces, and he had
received an ugly wound on his back, break
ing several of liis rilis. It is supposed that
he had been struck by a night train. He
w-as taken to town and his foot was ampu
tated by Drs I x-e ami Sanders. He was so
weak from the loss of blood and his wounds
that he could not tell how he received his
injuries. He was identified as being Scab
Jackson, living id the southern portion of
the county. He seems to be about <lO years
of age, and it is feared that he will not re
At Atlanta, Tuesday, Detectives Bedford
and Cason arrested a white man named
dames Guess and a Mrs. William Wilson,
who were boarding at the Tremont House,
on Marietta street. About two months ago
Guess ran away from Asheville, N. C., with
the wife of William Wilson and came hi
Atlanta. Since their arrival Guess and
.Mrs Wilson have pamed themselves off as
husband and wife. A detective came from
Asheville and spotted the couple, and
Wedneeday morning ho left for Asheville
with his prisoners, ilrs. Wilson stated that
she would never live with Wilson and
would run away with Guess again if she got
Comptroller General Wright and Col.
Fellows were in prison together at John
son's Island, ami the Comptroller is thor
oughly delighted with the lug majority
fiven his former voke-fellow in New York.
allows was a captain of an Arkansas com
pany, and when ne got to Johnson's Island
was soon the light of the prison. The
Comptroller speaks of him at libit time as a
brilliant man and a gallant soldier. In the
debates with which the prisoners were ac
customed at times to relieve
the monotony of their confine
ment, Fellows was the leader and champion.
Frequently, when he had the floor for a
speech, the Federal guards would come in
and hear him through. The Comptroller
has his autograph in nis prison album.
The liabilities of A. A. Fletcher & Cos., of
Marietta, cotton buyers and grocers, re
ported as failed last, night, nre variously
stated at from &(0,000 to 1-50,000, with assets
of about $U5,000. The cause assigned is
that cotton went higher than they agreed to
deliver at. and they have lost money right
along. The strain of the last few days was
too great, and so they went under. Mr.
Fletcner has given up everything he owns,
even to his horse and buggy. Mr. Boyd,
Jr., has nothing available, but has given up
his aU, and G. C. Burnny's Marietta hotel is
mortgagee on the part of Fletcher’s prop
erty. The Merchants’ Bank of Atlanta holds
a mortgage on the rent for $7,000, while the
Atlanta National Bank will lose considera
ble, as will all other unsecured creditors.
The colored Baptists of Richmond county
have organized an educational society. The
object of the society is to establish a
Baptist high school or college in Augusta.
Within the limits of Augusta, there are not
less than twelve Baptist churches, having.a
membership of nothing under 5,000. Ample
reason is here shown for the establishment
of college by a demomination which is so
great in number. The constitution provides
"that the school established by this society
shall consist of three departments, viz: Bib
lical, scientific and industrial, which shall
be open to both sexes." Also “that the
Board of Trustees shall have the power
* * * * to establish a model school in
connection with this institution The
school will be opened as soon as practicable
It is thought by Jan. 1. 1888, the school will
Marshall MoGebee colored, died at hi'
home in Hawginsvilje a day or two sg at
an advanced age of to. He was a brother
of A. B. McGebee, a successful mirehant,
ami whs by trade a contractor and carpen
ter, and had the reputation of being one of
the most reliable of his trade in town.
The decease*! was a worthy and respected
citizen, and had the confidence of the busi
ness community. While he never held him-
self above Ins rare, yet he had not that in
tercourse with them common to negroes ■ f
his standing, and for that reason he never
married. He and his brother together are
variously estimated a- being worth between
$15,000 and $20,000. They held all things
in common between them, their wealth con
sisting of a brick store, dwelling, planta
tion, railroad stock, bonds, cash, etc. He
was a lifetime Democrat. and a great ad
mirer of Presideut Cleveland's administra
There was a family row in Ben Smith's,
district of Gwinnett county, last week,
which resulted m a criminal trial last Fri
day. T. A. Dillard and his wife, who have
been married for many years, and. it is
stated, have had eleven children, do not get
along as smoothie at times as they ought to.
Dillard claims that there is an undue inti
macy between his wife and u young man
named West. He claimed that he was out
gunning for West and found his
wife in the woods. and struck
her with a gun a-TOSi the head, inflicting
serious wounds. She took out a warrant
for her husband for assault and battery, and
he sued out warrants for her and \V,-st for
adultery. Friends of the parties tried to
get the matter settled amicably liefore the
trial began, hut all efforts proved unavail
ing. The court, after hearing the evidence,
required West to give bond for his appear
ance at court to answer the charge. The
other cases were continued.
A novel case was brought to the attention
ot the Governor Wednesday by anold negro
from Clayton county. Horepreseiited that
bi> son. Bill Hutchinson, was convicted in
the Clayton Superior Court of a misde
meanor. and sentences! by Judge Richard
H. Clarke to pay a fine of #2O ami costs,
or in default thereof to serve a term of six
months upon the public works, or such other
place as the Ordinary of the county might
direct. William defaulted and went to
jail. His father states that a short
time afterward two men came to the
jail, took William out and sold him
to Capt. Jim English, who has un
til recently had him at work on the Atlanta
and Hawkiasville railroad, but proposes
now to shift him w ith others to Hand Moun
tain, Alabama The old man sought the
Governor to find out whether it was lawful
to sell his son Bill, and whether Capt. Eng
lish now has any right to carry Dim to
Alabama It seems that the Ordinary of
Clayton hired Bill to Capt English for the
six months. The squad with which he has
been working will prohably lie moved to
the Rome and Carrollton railroad, instead
of to Alabama. The Governor was not able
to give the old man much satisfaction or re
Joe Rease, a negro who works with W. B.
Regan, a prominent farmer living seven
miles from Cedar Springs, on last Thurs
day, while all the rest of the family were
absent, attempted to Raie Mrs. Regan. Ho
called her to the field a snort distant** to see
a horse, which lie clulined was sick, and
caught her and threw her down. She drew'
a knife and cut at him twice, scream
ing all the while. He turned her loose,
appeared as seeing someone, and
ran off. The community is aroused,
and several parties are in pui-suit. The
scoundrel will lie lynched if caught. He
was tracked to Fairchild’s landing, on the
Chattahoochee river. It is supposed he is
making his way to Barber county. Alabama,
where he claims lie was reared by Mrs.
White. Seventy-five dollars reward is of
fered for his capture. He is a black, low',
heavy-set negro, weighs about 150 pounds,
has a sear on the left side of his mouth, run
ning in a circle to the middle of his chin,
has a little long mole in front of the righ*
oar below' the temple, and stutters a little in
talking when excited.
Milledgeville Union ami Recorder: We
have lived a long time and seen many
strange things, but. we waited till last
Wi-dnesday to see an auction of second
hand coffins. We do not, mean to sav that
the coffins had ever been used by the de
parted body of wmie one once flesh as we
are, but that the departed owner had left
his coffins in the hands of the constable to
be sold under a distress warrant for rent.
We are not going to make light of so grave
a subject, as a liox made to bury people in,
but the man who could look at that collec
tiou of coffins so unshapen and out of style,
and watched the countenances of
the crowd as the bidding went, on,
and kept his own severely solier, he was not
built our w ay, t hat 's all. There was no one
in the crow and willing to try one on. and if
there had been t here was nobody just of the
size they would have fitted. A few specu
lators in futures ran (he bids up in a spirited
manner, until a #lO hill covered the pile.
The sale attracted quite a crowd of sober
old citizens who no doubt wished to find out
what the difference would lie in the price of
coffins when they didn’t want one and what
would it lie if they did. The man who
bought the lot seemed to be in dead earnest.
Orlando’s new gas works will be in opera
tion before the end of the month.
Lafayette county was carried by the Pro
hibitionists in the election Nov. 1.
The South Florida Exhibition Association
is about ready to publish its premium lists.
At Orlando Rev. N. A. Bailey, of the
Baptist church, has returned from Georgia
with liis bride.
The Lucerne House, at Orlando, has
opened, with .Mi's. Messicks, of Savannah,
K. IV. Spier’s new bone and corn mill at
Orlando is approaching completion, and
orders arc already coming in for Ixme meal.
Pensions have been granted to John Gi
roux, of Pensacola, William Spino, of
Huntington, and B. Bronaugh, of Roberts.
State Treasurer Crill is suffering consid
erably from nervous prostration, and his
condition is regarded with anxiety by his
friends, who are constant ami untiring in
their attention to him.
At Dade City, Wednesday, the County
Commissioners of Pasco, at their meeting,
appropriated &(00 more for the county
building and display at the Sub-Tropical
grounds in Jacksonville.
Oswohl Wilson, President of the Farmers’
State Alliance, w ill appear before the rail
road Commission on Saturday on liehnlf of
the members of the order, who constitute
more than 13,000 producers of the State.
Orlando’s city election is called for the
second Saturday in December. The colored
patriots are already holding meetings and
discussing the city government question as
if the whole matter is to lie in their hands.
At the meeting of the Bool'd of Couuty
Commissioners of Osceola county on Mon
day two petitions foi‘ liquor licenses were
presented, which are being contested by the
temperance people.. Action was postponed
until Nov. Id.
A young girl of about It) years was a
guest of the Bartow House one night last
week, bn her way to Fort Meade, having
made the entire journey from England
alone. She was met at Bartow by a lady
friend from Fort Meade.
The Congregational eliurch of Orlando
has..secured a lot on the corner of Main
street und Robinson avenue, and the lumber
is bung delivered on the ground for the
building. It is intended to bo the hand
somest church in Orlando.
Quite an interesting ceremony took place
Tuesday at the residence of Mr. Kirkwood,
of Orlando, it, bung the marriage of his two
daughters to two gentlemen from Sanders
( ville, Ga., Mrs. O. F. Whittaker to T. H.
Adams and Miss Lelia Kirkwood to Alex
It is suggested that a committee be sent to.
Jacksonville to confer with the Jacksonville,
Tampa and Key West, and Florida Rail
THE MORNING NEWS: FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1887.
way and Navigation Companies, and en
deavor to have excursion rates given
from Jacksonville to Orlando, to continue
The County Commissioners of Osceola
at their session on Monday, rescinded their
order for an election for pmunueut county
seat, which was to lie neld Pei'. T. This
action was taken in eonse*pience of some
doubt as to its legality, the order having
been made without a petition of the citizens.
State's Attorney Wigg has just returned
to Paiatka from Ocala, where he attended a
term of the Circuit Court of unusual length.
There were thirty-three criminal '-asgs
brought to trial, thirty-one sentences, two
mistrials and one acquittal. The longest
sentence was that of John Brown, a burglar,
t wenty-one years.
The weekly drill of the Orlando Fire De
jmrtment took p'are Tuesday w.tb Assistant
Chief Richards in command. MeclianiiV
Hose Company male the distance from the
Central House to the Methodist church, at
tached the hose and threw water in one
minute and fifty-two seconds. Each suc
ceeding drill shows a marked improvement
on the part of all concerned.
At Pulatka. Wednesday, a mass meeting
of the fruit and vegetable growers of Put
nam county was held in the rooms of the
Board of Trade, under the auspices of the
Florida Orange Auction Company. It was
largely attended by the representative men
of that county and some from adjoining
o.unties. A special tram was run by the
Jacksonville, Tampa and Key West Rail
way for the accommodation of the people,
who came in such numbers as to overcrowd
the hall. A county organization was ef
At Ocala Wednesday the Marion County
Commissioners have appropriated $2,500 for
Marion's exhibit at the Sub-Tropical. The
Ocala Board of Trade supplemented it with
SSOO. An enthusiastic and unanimous
meeting was held in the court bouse Tues
day night. Stirring speeches wore delivered
by F. E. Harris. Robert Bullock, Barker,
Dunn, ('. L. Bittinger, George Wilson and
Dixon Green, of Lochbie; Payne Fleming
ton, Tom Richards, of Candler, and Myron
Giilett, of South I ,ake Weir. Hon. Henry
W. lying was appointed county solicitor.
At Warrington immense quantities of fish
called sheeps-head are caught off tin* coal
w'harf in the navy yard. They average
about a foot in length, four inches in
breadth, and an inch and a half in thickness.
They have white and black stripes running
across their bodies. It is supposed the * op
pered posts have a tendency to draw them
and perhaps the eoal also has something to
do with attracting them, as they are not
near as numerous at the other wharves. It
is very seldom that they are caught in cold
weather. The wharf is lined with boys
from daylight until dark. They sell readi
ly for J'-i'c. a piece, and in this way the
boys are always supplied with pocket
A discharged marine from the barracks
at Warrington cheated Charles McKenzie
Oerting out of a considerable sum of money
several days ago. It was in this way: With
a discharge a marine receives a due bill
stating how much money is due him for
clothing, how much retained pay, etc., is
duo him. This follow, Wyer, had one. of
course, and all that was due him was #175,
which he received and receipted for. The
marine having run through all his money
in Pensacola, wont to Mr. Oerting, whom
he knew, and represented tho due bill to tie
worth $175, and offered it for half, which,
it is said, Mr. Oerting took. Of course,
the marine did not stuy long in Pensacola
after that, but left for the North.
Tho following is a synopsis of the annual
report of Superintendent of Schools J. T.
Peeks, of Orange county, to Hon. A. J.
Russell, State Suiierinteudent, for the year
ending Sept. 30, 1887: Whole number of
schools 109, number of white schools 94,
number of colored schools 15, total enroll
ment including both races 3,983, average
attendance including all colors 2,864, num
ber of white children enrolled 3,314, num
ber of colored children enrolled 609, total
number of teachers employed 138, total
number of white teachers employed 110,
total number of colored teachers employed
in, total amount paid teachers $25,353 35
($5,063 28 of above amount was paid to col
ored teachers), assessed value of property
(personal and real) #6,086,973, number of
mills levied for school purposes 4, amount of
school tax raised for the year $24,347 89,
amoimt received from common school fund
#K)O, amount received from State 1-mill
tax $1,717 66, value of school buildings and
grounds #44,100, value of school furniture
#3.845, salary and expenses paid Knperin
tendent SI,OOO, amount paid Board of Pub
lic- Instruction #197 80, incidental expenses
A Mr. Williams who is emigrating from
Henry county, Alabama, to Wakulla,
county, in Florida, was camping near Chat
tahoochee Tuesday night with his family,
composed of bis wife, two daughters and
three little sons. Near 10 o'clock, when all
had retired save Mr. Williams, he was ac
costed by a burly negro who demandcxl his
money, and who about the same time seized
the campers’ gun which had been carelessly
left leaning against a bush, and fired upon
Mr. Williams, inflicting several painful
wounds in his leg and hand. The brute
then demanded money of Mrs. Williams,
and upon being informed that she had none,
remarked t' at he would take one of the
girls, and, suiting his action to his words
seized one of the girls and male off through
the woods with her. Subsequent inspection
of the grounds show that he traversed a cir
cuit of 100 yards or more and halted at a
(mint near the camp where he attempted to
outrage her, and where several articles of
her clothing were found. From her fright
aud screams she managed to resist him. In
the meantime Mr. Williams hud gathered
his ax and went to her rescue. The villain
fled upon Mr. Williams’ upproach, but
warned him that he would kill him during
the night. Being thus warned, and
having recovered his gun, Mr. Will
liatns struck camp and was repair
ing to the village, when he met a party of
friendly colored men who had heard the
firing of the guns and the screams of the
young lady, and were going to offer assist
ance, but tlie night, being quite dark, and
they supposing that t here might be other
shotguns in the vicinity, dry-lined to answer
Mr. Williams’ challenge, and he, apprehend
idg further trouble from his assailant, fired
into the group, inflicting a painful wound
in Jim Wyman’s breast anil also in George
Smith's nose. Fortunately the charge was
of small shot, or Wyman would have been
killed. Williams would have been killed
had the villain who assaulted him taken
correct aim, as the charge he received was
Paralyzing the Minnesota Greenhorns.
From Ihe Minneapolis Journal .
Some funny things happened at the ex
position. For instance:
Yesterday a portly woman lumbered her
way into the sculpture gallery accompanied
by a sallow-faced, red-haired female with a
scornful east, of countenance. The large
woman looked about her contemptu
ously. As she looked her disgust grew apace
and’finally she ejaculated between short
“Come on, Sairy. Let’s get out o’ hero.
They ain’t nothin’’in here but fellows with
out any legs,” and she strode out, followed
I Ater in the day a raw specimen from
Wasioja, Minn., concluded to venture a
nickel on a trip on the elevator to the look
out. He stepped on the platform. The
conductor gave the rope a most prodigious
yank, and the elevator shot up with a can
non ball swiftness. The Wasioja man looked
on in open mouthed astonishment; in fact,
the conductor had to push him out at the
top before ho could gather his wits suffi
ciently to say anything. At last he managed
“\Val, I’ll lie dumed. Say, but that fel
ler's stronger’n our big bull. By ginger I’d
rather plow stump land all day than pull
that darned thing to the top o’ this buililin’
the way that feller does.”
Phillips’ Digestible Cocoa
Makes a very delicious and nourishing drink. It
is particularly adapted for persons of weak
digestion, differing therein from all ot ier
cocoas in the market, lu half-pound and five
DR. HALL’S GEORGIA DOMAIN.
A Proposal to Give Away Land That
Isn’t Clearly Located.
from the Jacksonville <F'a .) Tones- Union .
Dr. J. H. Hall was called on by a Tim**-
Inion reporter Wednesday who asked him
regarding his offer of 160,000 acres of land
to the Irish sufferers. The Doctor was not
communicative in that degree that is so
clear to the heart of a quill driver, in fact
he almost refused to say a word.
Dr. Hall has an office on the third floor of
tho Robinson block, at 'id 1 -. West Bay. and,
when called upon, he was busily engaged in
writing. In reply to the reporter's ques
tions be said that he would have nothing to
sav. Bv dint of considerable persuasion,
he finally said that the land offered lies in
tbq central portion of Gegrgia, hut lie would
not divulge the names of the counties in
which it is situated. With these statements
he resumed his writing.
Tbe questioner i*ontinu©d in his efforts to
pump him. but could get nothing from him
except a note which no hurriedly wrote on
the back of a letter head and which read as
"I have withdrawn the grtu'.'L anil there is
no object in presenting the master further.
• J. H. Halu’l
After showing the reporter a pa pel printed
in Cork county, he evidently relented slight
ly from his first determinat on to suy n.'til
ing. He statist that tbe publication of l.ts
card was a breach of trust, as it was in
tended only as a piece of private informa
tion to the editor, and also as a note of in
quiry as to how it might lie the better placed
before the public. No official recognition
having been taken by the leaders in the
Irish question, he had withdrawn the offer.
He added that his agent is now in Georgia
surveying the lauds in question, and that
when it is completed, he will present l,oou
acres to a committee of three trustees, for
the beneiit of tlie Young Men’s Christian
Association, of Jacksonville. His reason?
for placing the land in the hands of these
trustees was tbe trouble he would have with
it. He sta’eil that he had received any
number of letter', from persons in every
part of the I’niteil States, asking why he
did not present the land to the poor of
America, instead of going across the Atlan
tic to find objects of charity.
The doctor has nothing of the appearance
of a bloated lit rid owner, and he does not
seem much concerned on account of the
statement of leading land experts in Georgia
that they know of no such body of lam! in
the State as that which was so generously
placed at the disposal of the Irish people,
anil which they have not made a rush to ac
cept. The doctor has not yet described the
metes and bounds of the land he proposes to
present to the Young Men’s Christian Asso
British Convict Prisons.
FVimi the London Times.
The directors of convict prisons have
issued their riqiort for the year 1886-7, from
which it appears that there has lieen “a
great and progressive decrease in the num
ber of sentences for serious crimes.” The
yearly average number of persons sentenced
oil indictment to penal servitude in England
and Wales was, during the two years ended
1886, 968 as against 1.427 during the five
years ended 1 "4, and 1,633 during a corre
sponding period ended 1879. As compared
with tlie quinquennial periods ending in
1859, when the number was 2,589, and in
1864, when the total reached 2,800,
the diminution is still more striking.
In recent years there has been a steady' de
cline in our convict prison population,
which in July last stood at 7,441. From
1869, to 1873, inclusive, the numbers ranged
bet ween 11,090 and 12,000, and from 1874 to
ISB3 inclusive, from 10,000 to 11,000 Since
tbe latter date, the decrease has been each
year marked and regular- The number of
soldiers, sailors and marines in convict
prisons under sentence of court martial has
decreased front 3.50 in 1884 to 127 on July
16, 1887. Milbnnk prison, which has lieen
principally used for local prisoners since
October, 188:5, but which contained n cer
tain' number of convicts up to April 28,
1886, has ceased to receive any since
that, date. The directors record a very
remarkable decrease in the number
of female convicts, which has fallen
in the last ten years from 1,47 7to 706. The
directors record their sense of t he obligation
under which the public lie to the managers
of the Westminster Memorial Refuge for
the trouble they have taken during the last
fifteen years, anil express their bnjie that
some means may lie found of supplying tbe
assistance formerly rendered by the man
agers, but now withdrawn in consequence
of the fact that, tho number eligible lor the
privilege of admission to that institution has
fallen lielow what, is necessary to enable tlie
establishment to pay its expenses, although
a grant is made by government of lit*, a
week for each prisoner, who was also
furnished with a good supply of clothing on
coming to the refuge. The contemplated
closing of VY irfcwond Scrubs Prison as a
convict establishment, in order that it may
be appropriated for local prisoners instead
of Mifbank. has made it necessary to pro
vide elsewhere for the ma ufacturing in
dustries carried on there. Two of the large
halls of Chatham convict prison have there
fore been converted into workshops, the ap
proaching completion of the docks and
works having made it unnecessary for some
time past to have accommodation in this
prison for so large a number of prisoners as
in former years.
Parents are very often worried about a
child that shows signs of drooping and loss
of appetite and ti<> desire to join in the sports
of their playmates. It is hardly serious
enough to require a physician, but it is
plain that the child needs something. It is
not prurient to force into the young and un
developed systems strong and nauseous
drugs, but a medicine that will aid, invig
orate, enliven and thoroughly cleanse the
system by gentle means is what, is desired.
Simmons Liver Regulator is a medicine of
this kind. The child will not rebel against
taking it, because it Is not unpleasant to the
taste; it does not coinjiel them to remain
indooi-s, and it does not weaken or injure
the system. It can safely be administered
to the youngest infant.
“I have used (Simmons Liver Regulator in
my family for eight or ten years and found
it the best family medicine I ever used for
anything tint may happen.”— Ovid G.
Sparks, Ex-Mayot of Macon, Ga.
Demand the genuine with Z in red on
front of wrapper.
HYGIENIC, INFALLIBLE & PRESERVATIVE.
Cure* promptly, without additional treatment, all
rcisnit orchrenicdischantcsof tie- Urinary organs.
.1- Farr*. (successor to Brou), Plisrniacien, Part*.
Sold by drinrsistß throughout the United Staton.
T)ECK’K PATENT IMPROVED ( l SHIONKD
I EAR DRUMfI perfectly restore the hearing
and nerform the work of the natural drum. In
visible, comfortable and always in position. All
conversation and even whispers heard distinct
ly. Send for illustrated book with testimonials
EKKE. Address or call on F. H ISOOX, 853
Broadway, New York.
Mention this paper.
BIiILDER AND CONTRACTOR,
23 DRAYTON STREET, SAVANNAH.
IpSTIMATES promptly furnished for building
A of any class.
OCEAN STEAMSHIP COMPANY
New York, Boston and Philadelphia.
PASSAGE TO NEW VORK.
CABIN }3O 00
EXCURSION 33 00
STEERAGE 10 00
PASSAGE TO BOSTON.
CABIN' S2O 00
EXCURSION 33 00
STEERAGE 10 00
PASSAGE TO PHILADELPHIA.
(y:a New York).
CABIN $22 M
EXCURSION 36 00
STEERAGE 12 50
THE magnificent steamships of these lines
are appointed to sail as follows-standard
TO NFAV YORK.
TALLAHASSEE. Capt AV. H. Fisher, FRI
DA A, Nov. 11, at 2r. m.
CHATTAHOOCHEE. Cant. Tl C. Daositt,
SUNDAY, Nov. 13. at 1:00 p. u.
NACOOCHEE. Capt. F. Kempton, TUESDAY,
Nov. 15, at 5:30 p. M.
CITY OF SAVANNAH, Capt. F. Smith, FRI
DAY’, Nov. 18, 8 A. M.
GATE CITY, Capt. E. R. Taylor, THURSDAY,
Nov. 17, at 7 r. u.
CITY OF MACON, Capt. H. C. Lewis, THURS
DAY, Nov. 24, at 1 p. m.
[FOR FREIGHT OSLY.|
JUNIATA, Capt. S. L. Askins, SATURDAY,
Nov. 12. at 3:00 p. u.
DESSOUG, Capt. N. F. Howes, SATURDAY',
Nov. 19. at 9 a. m.
Through bills of lading given to Eastern and
Northwestern points and to ports of the United
Kingdom and the Continent.
For freight or passage apply to
C. G. ANDERSON, Agent,
City Exchange Building.
Merchants’ and Miners’ Transportation Com’y.
CABIN sl2 50
SECOND CABIN 10 00
THE STEAMSHIPS of this Company are ap
pointed to sail from Savannah for Balti
more as follows—city time:
\VM. CRANE. Capt. Bii.i.itps, SATURDAY,
Nov. 12, at 4 p. M
WM LAWRENCE, Capt. Show, THURSDAY,
Nov. 17, at 8 A. M.
WM. CRANE, Capt. Billups, TUESDAY’, Nov.
22, at 12 M.
WM. LAWRENCE, Capt. Snow, MONDAY,
Nov. 28, at 5 p. m.
And from Baltimore on the days above named
at 3 P. M.
Through bills lading given to all points West,
all fhe manufacturing towns in New England,
and to ports of the united Kingdom and the
JAS. B. WEST A: CO., Agents,
114 Bay street.
SKA. ISLAND KOU TE.
STEAMER ST. NICHOLAS,
Capt. M. P. USINA,
/COMMENCING MONDAY , Oct. 31, will le;,rr
v ) Savannah from wharf foot of Lincoln
street for DOBOY. DARIEN. BRUNSWICK
aud FERNANDINA. every MONDAY' and
THURSDAY' at 4 r m . city time, con
necting at Savannah with New York, Philadel
phia. Boston and Baltimore steamers, at Fer
nandina with rail for Jacksonville and all points
in Florida, and at Brunswick with steamer for
Freight received till 3310 p. m. on days of sail
Tickets on wharf and boat.
C. WILLIAMS, Agent.
PLANT STEAMSHIP LINE.
Tampa, Key West, Havana.
I.v Tanina Monday and Thursday 0:30 p. m.
Ar Key West Tuesday and Friday 4 p m.
Ar Havana Wednesday and Saturday U a. m.
I.v Havana Wednesday and Saturday noon.
I. Key West Wednesday and Saturday 10 p.m.
Ar Tampa Thursday and Sunday 6 p. in.
Connecting at Tamj>a with West India Fast
Train to and from Northern and Eastern cities.
For stateroom accommodations apply to City
Ticket Office S V. & W. By, Jacksonville, or
Agent Plant Steamship Line, Tampa.
C. I>. OWENS, Traffic Manager.
11. S. HAINES, Ueueral Manager.
May LIBB7. •
Compagnie Generafe Transatlantique
—Ffench Line to Havre.
J>T!T\VEFN N'w York and Havr#. from pi*r
-> No. 4v, N. H., toot of Morton street. Trav
elers by this line avoid both transit by 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 <f steamer* Baggage checked at
New York through to Paris.
La VHUIaNDJK, ? u: Kkhsabiec, SATUR
DAY. Novciil>er U, 2 p. m.
LA BOURUOONU, ITungeil, SATURDAY,
November 10. # a. m.
LA CiIAMIWUXE. Travb, SATURDAY,
November 26, 2 p. m.
PRICE <>F PASSAOE (including wlneY.
TO HAVRE Hirst ('abin, Winter rate slooand
SSO; Second Cubin, s<>o; Steerage from New York
to Havre. $25; Steerage from New York to Paris,
S3B 30; including wine, bedding and utensil*.
LOUIS DK REBIAN, Airent, 3 Bowling Green,
foot of Broadway, New Ydrk.
Or J. ('. SHAW,
WILDER & (JO., 126 Ray street, Savannah
fsc h iff-fah rts-Gesel isc haft.
Kocniglich - Nisdcrlsndische Post,
b'illige Route nacli und eon- Deutsrhlawt.
Postdampfer aegein von New York und
Holland jedeu Sonnabcnd.
L C-aJtiete (ein/.eiueFahrt) $42 I Esteurbillets SBO j
■j. •*. “ sal “ bo I
rwiscHFxnEcE 10 don billigsten Freisco.
as SiMith William street, New York.
GEN. PASS AGENTUR:
18 and 20 Broadway. New York.
AOENTEN: At Savannah. Ga. -JOSEPH
COHEN & CO„ and M. S. COBUUCH & CO,
SHIPPING. . .
For Augusta and Way Landings.
Capt. J. S. BEYILL,
WILL leave EVERY WEDNESDAY at 10
v v o'clock a. a (city time) for Augusta and
All freights payable by shippers.
East Tennessee, Virginia k Georgia R. R,
The Quickest and Shortest Line
Savannah & Atlanta.
/COMMENCING Oct. 9. 1887, the following
vy Schedule will be in effect:
EASTERN LIN IS.
Lv Savannah..... 7:06 am 1:30 pm 7:35 pm
Ar Jesup 8:42 a m 3:20 pni 9:55 p m
Lv Jesup 3:85 p m 8:80 am
Ar Brunswick . . 5:35 pin 6:00 a m
i.v Jeeop ";am 1 1 m
ArEastman 12:12pm 2:ooam
Ar Cochran 12:53 pm 2:3? a m
Ar Hawkinsville. 2:oopm tl:4sam
Lv HawfcingviUe ,10:05 am s:Bsam 11:15am
Ar Macon 2:20 p m • •>* a m 3:35 a m
Lv Macon 2:25 and m 7:30 a m 4:00 a m
Ar Atlanta 6:45 uni 11:00am I:2oam
Lv Atlanta (fcOO p m i :00P m ■
Ar Rome 9:00. Dm 4:10 p m 10:40 a m
Ar Dalton 10:22 p m 5:30 p m 12:00 n n
Ar Chattanooga 7:00 urn DgjPin
Lv Chattanooga.. 9:30 aui 10:UOpm
Ar Knoxville 1:50 pm 2:00 am
Ar Bristol 7:35 pin 6:20 am
Ar Roanoke 2:15 am 12:45 pm
Ar Natural Bridge. 3:54 ain 2:29 pm
Ar Waynesboro ... 6:20 ain 4:20 pm
At Luray 7:50 am 6:43 pin
Ar Shenando* J'n.. 10:53 am 9:85 p m
Ar Hagerstown... .11:55 p m 10:30 pm
Ar Harrisburg 8:30 pm 1:20 a m
Ar Philadelphia ... 6:50 p m 4:45 ain
Ar New York 9:85 p m :00 a m
Lv Hagerstown. 12:50m )
Ar Baltimore 8:45 pm -
Ar Philadelphia... 7:49pm
Ar New York h>:3s p m
Lv Roanoke 2:2>Ltin i: '.“noon
Ar Lynchburg 4:Boam 2:45pm
Ar 5\ ashington.... 12:00noon 9:40 p m
Ar Baltimore 1:27 pin 11:35 pm
Ar Philadelphia .. 3:47 p m 3:00 am
Ar New York ... o:*s*pni r;vjna m
Lv Lynch! B
Ar Burkville 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. It.
Lv Chattanooga .. 9:25am 7:10 pm
Ar Memphis 9:15 p m 6:10 a m
\i Little Rock. 7:loam 12:55pm
Via K. c., F. S. and <•. R R.
Lv Memphis 10C30 a m
Ar Kansas City .: 10 am
Via Cin. So. R*y.
Lv Chattanooga... 5:00 a m 7:lopm 9:ooam
Ar. Louisville 6:42 p m 6:30 ain 6:15 prn
Ar Cincinnati 6:50 p m 6:50 a m 6:42 p m
Ar Chicago 6:50 am 0:50 p m 6:soam
Ar St. Louis 6:50 am 6:40 pm 6:soam
Train leaving Savannah 7:35 p m, arriving at
Chattanooga 1:35 pm, makes close connection
with N. C. *fc S. L. for Sewanee, Monteagie,
Nashville, St. Louis and Chicago.
Train leaving Savannah at 7:06 am, Macon at
2:25 p m and Atlanta at 6:00 p m is fast train for
the East, and goes directly via Cleveland, car
rying tnrough sleeper to Cleveland, making
close connection at Cleveland with train leaving
Chattanooga at 10:00 p m.
Pullman sleepers leave as follows: Brunswic k
at 6:40 a m for (Cleveland. Rome at 4:10 p m for
Washington via Lynchburg:Chattanooga at 10:00
p m for Washington via Lynchburg; also one tor
New York via Shenandoah Valley, and at 9:3/0
a in for Washington via Lynchburg; Chatta
nooga at 7:10 p m for Little Rock; Brunswick at
8:30 p ni for Atlanta; Jacksonville at 7 p. m. for
B. W. WRENN, G. P. & T. A.,
L. J. ELLIS, A. G. P. A., Atlanta,
Coast Line Railroad.
CATHEDRAL CEMETERY, BONAVENTURE
The following schedule will !> ■ observed on and
after MONDAY’. Oct. 3. 1887. week days.
(See special schedule for Sunday.l
Leave Savannah (city time), 7:10,10:36, A.
3:00. 4:hb. *6:35 p. M.
I.'-ave Thunderbolt, 5:50, 8:00 A. M., 12:20, 4:00,
+5:40 p. m.
Leave Bonaventure, 6:00. 8:10 A. M., 12:30,4:10,
5:50 p. m.
♦Saturday night last car leaves city 7:15, in
■stead of (1:33 +La.st car leaves Thunderbolt 5:10,
instead of 6:20, as formerly.
Take Broughton street ears 2.3 minutes before
departure of Suburban trains.
R. E. COBB, Supt,
City and Suburban Railway.
Savannah, Ga., Nor. 5, 1887.
ON nnd after MONDAY, November 7. the
following schedule will be run on the Out
LEAVE ! ARRIVE LEAVE ISLE LEAVE
CITV. ! CITY. iOF HOPE. MONTGOMERY
10:25 a. m.j K:4oa. m. j 8:15 a. m. j 7:50 a. m.
17:00 p.m. 2:00 p.m. | 1:30 p.m. | 1:00 p.m.
Every Monday morning there will be a train
for Montgomery at 7:00 a. in.
Saturday and Sunday's trains w'lll he run
leaving city at 3:25 p. m., and returning leave
Montgomery at 5:00 p. m and Isle of Hope at
5:80 p m.
♦This train will be omitted Sundays.
tOn Saturdays this train leaves city at
7:30 p. in. J. H. JOHNSTON,
ASK YOUR GROCER FOE
IND BREAKFAST BACON
° lx7 K
0U " OATCMTeo TR/, OE• M A >.K S, * LIQHT
L. . A7T * CH|ro T ANARUS THY rth.no, AMO
tTWlPiq CANVAS, AS IN THE T.
NEW HOTEL TOGNI,
(Formerly St. Mark's.i
Neuman Street, near Bay, Jacksonville, Fla
WINTER AND SUMMER.
r THE MOST central House In thoeitv. Near
-* P° s t Office, Street Gars and ail Ferries
Elegant Furniture. Electric Bella
Baths, Etc. $2 Si) to $,) per day. ,
JOHN 11. TOGNI, Proprietor.
DUB'S SCREVEN HOUSE.
THUS POPULAR Hotel is now provided with :
l a Passenger Elevator (ihe only one in the
city) and has been remodeled and newly fur
nished. The proprietor, who by recent purchase
is also the owner of Ihe establishment, spares
neiUier pal,ia nor expense In the entertainment
of his guest*. The patronage of Florida visit
ora is earnestly invited. The table of the
Screven House is supplied with every luxury
wjauthe markets at home or abroad can afford.
U'OR SALE, Oid Newspapers, Jmt the thing
J. for wrappers, only 15 centa a hundred. JOi)
for 23 centa, at the business office. *
S oTf Eli U EE
r "" 1 - 0
Savannah, Ga., Oct. 16, 1887
n N snd . a .f* er this date Passenger Trains wil]
run daily unless marked t, which aradail.
i except Sunday. 7 ’
The standard time, by which these trains run.
is 36 minutes slower than Savannah city time
No. 1. No. 8. \'o r '
L Savannah..7:lo am 8:20 pm
ArGurton 8:07 am
Ar Augusta.. 1i:45 am :45 am pm
Ar Macon I:4opm 3:2oam .
Ar Atlanta ...5:40 pm 7:15 am
Ar Columbus. .9:35 tim 2:55 pm *
Ar Montg'rv 7:25 am 7:13 pm *
Ar Eufaula.. .4:37 am 4:10 run *
Ar Albany, 11:03 pm 2:55 pm
Train No. 9t leaves Savannah' 2:00 p.
rives Guyton 8:55 p. in. 1
Passengers for Sylvanla, WrightgvilU Mil
ledge villa and Eatonton should taka 7-io'a.m
Passengers for Thomaston, Carrollton, Perrv
Fort Games, Talbotton, Buena Vista R al.'J
and ( layton should take the 8:29 p. in train *
No. X No. 4. n-',-
Lv Augusta. 12:10 pm 9:10 pm *'
Lv Macon... 10:55 am 1 1:00 pm 7.
I.' Atlauta.. 6:50 am 7:15 pm * **
LvColumbus 10;.30 pm 12: :5 pm *
LvMontgry. 7:25 pm 7:4oam
I.v Eufaula ..10:12 pm 10:47 am *
Lv Aihauy.. 4:45am 11:55am
I.v Milieu,... 2:2Bpm 3:2oam ' i'.kA -
Lv Guyton., 4:o3pin 6:0, am 5:2 * n ‘
ArSavannah 0:00pm 6:lsam CNN.'B:ooaul
Train No. 10+ leaves Guyton s m ~
Savannah 4:85 p. m p ' m; arn,o
Sleeping cars on all night trains between a.
will stop reguhfriy aM fuv*m na b: n 1 ,tm
£Sd mSSS °“ passe,lKeri *"•• Savannah
Train No 4 will stop on signal at station, h.
tween Milieu and SavannahVuta on
gcrs for Savannah
Connection* at Savannah wlt& SavannAh
West6rn a * Uw *J r lor poims ia
Tickets for all points and sleeping car berth,
on sale at City Office, No. aj Bull street 1
Depot Office 30 minutes before departure?,}
each train. * ’
J ' £,.u H A AV ‘ . K T - CHARLTON,
Ticket Agent, Gen. Pass. Agent.
Savannah, Florida & Western Railway!"
[All trains on this road are run by Central
Time card in effect june is w-
Passenger trains on this road will run dail*
as follows: 7
WEST INDIA FAST MAIL.
.SjS am • Savannah. Ar 12:0* pTi
U A p m jaeksonvilie I,v 7:00 a m
P m r + T Sanford Lv 1:15a m
9.00 pm Ar Tampa Lv 8:00pm
PLANT STEAMSHIP LINE
Meilnea. and I Havana r, f Wed. and
feat ami Ar -• Havana.. Lv n ™
Pullman buffet cars to and from New York
NEW ORLEANS EXPRESS.
7:06 a m Lv Savannah Ar 7-38 nnt
8:42 a m Lv Jesup Ar 6:16 p m
9:.s)a mAr ..... \\uycross. Lv 5:06 p m
11:2ti a m Ar. !. . ( aliahanL...„.W 11:47,a
12:00 noon Ar lacbsomdlle Lv 2:05 prn
.:00am I.v Jacksonville Ar 7:45pm
!!/!,;[ “ m !‘ v Waycrosa....... Ar 4:40 pai
P m Lv -.. Valdosta Lv 2:56 p m
12:<G pm Lv Quitman..... Lv 2:2Bpm
4.48 pm Ar ... Thomasville Lv I:4spnt
B:B6pm Ar.. ..Bainbridge Lv 11:25a m
"i Ar ..Chattahoochee Lv 11:30 a a
Pullman buffet cars to and from Jacksonville
and New York, to and from Waycrosa and Xavr
Orleans via Pensacola.
east Florida express.
1:30 pm Lv savannah. Ar 12:06 pm
f P m Lv Jesup. Lv 10:32 a m
4.40 pni Ar. W ayoross Lv 9:23 a m
1:4.5 pm Ar Jacksonville. ... Lv LOO am
4:15 pm Lv Jacksonville Ar 9:43 a m
7:20 P m Lv Waycrosa.7~Ar“ 6:Bsam
8:31 pni Ar... .... Dupont Lv 5:60 am
3:35 pm I.v Lake City.. Ar 10:45 a m
3:4.3 pm Lv Gainesville.. ....Ar 1040 a m
6:.pm Lv. live Oak Ar 7:loam
P Dl V v -.Dup0nt........ Ar “5:85 am
10:no pm Ar Thomasville Lv 3:2S a m
L? 2 ,! 1 m Ar-• Albany Lv 1:25a m
I ullman buffet cars tr And from Jacksonville
and St. Louis via Thomasville, Albany, Mont
gomery and Nashville.
,oi5 pm Savannah. Ar 6:10a it
10:05 p m Lv
• :90am Ar. .....Atlanta Lv 7:05 pn
ri'riita m Ar Wav cross Lv 12:10 ain
7:25a mAr Jacksonville . Lv - 7:oopm
1:01pm I.v , Jacksonville. . Ar 7:25 ani
1:0.. a m Lv Waycross Ar U~3O p ra
-: 40 a in -Ar Dupont Lv 10:05 p m
7:loam Ar Live t>ak Lv" 6:Hp':i*
10:30 a m Ar. .... Gainesville Lv 3:45 p m
10:45a mAr .. .. Lake City Lv 8:25 pm
Lv Dupont Ar 9:85 pni
B:3oamAr ThomasvtQe I,y 7:oopm
11:40 am Ar Albany Lv 4:00 p m
Mops at all regular stations. Pullmaa
sleeping cars to and from Jacksonville and Ba
3:45 p m Lv Savannah Ar 8:30a na
6:10 p m Ar Jesup Lv 5:25a in
Stops at all regular and flag stations
At Savannah for Charleston at 6:45 am. far
rive Augusta via Yemassee at 12:30 p m). 12:41
p m and 8:23 pm; for Augusta and Atlanta at
. :00 a nt, 5:15 pni and 8:20 pm; with steamship*
for New Y’ork Sunday, Tueaday and Friday, for
Boston Thursday: for Baltimore every flftn day.
At JESUP for Brunswick at 3:30 a m and 3:l*
pm; for Macon and Atlanta 10:30 a m and 11:0?
At WAYCROSSfor Brunswick at 10:00a tnsnd
6:05 p m.
At CALLAHAN for Fernandina at 2:4' p in;
for Waldo, Cedar Key, Ocala, etc , at 11:27 a m.
At LIVE OAK for Madison, Tallahassee, eta,
at 10:58 a m and 7:30 p in.
At GAINESVILLE for Ocala, Tavares, Brooks
ville and Tampa at 10:65 a ni.
At ALBANY for Atlanta, Macon, Montgom
ery. Mobile, New Orleans, Nashville, etc.
At CHATTAHOOCHEE for Pensacola, Mobil*
New Orleans at 4:14 pm.
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 at Savannah with Si
vunnab, Florida and Western Railway.
Trains leave and arrive at Savannah by stani
ard time (90tU meridian,), which is 36 minuter
slower than city time.
No. 14* .iHt 66* * ,
Lv KaVh ~12:26 p m 4:00 pin 6:45 a m B:3> P ™
Ar Augusta 12:30 pm -
Ar Beaufort 6:08 p m 10:15 am -
Ar j*. Royal 6:20 pm 10:30 am *
Ar Aldale.. 7:40 p m B:lspm 10:20am . ■ ■•••
Ar Cha'ston 4:43 p m 9:20 p m 11:40a m 1:26s ■
33* 35* -F
Lv Cha'ston 7:10 am 8:85 p m 4:00s n*
Lv Augusta 12:35 pm *
Lv Al'dale. 5:10 ara 3:OT p
Lv P. Royal. 7:ooam 8:00pm *
Lv Beaufort <: 12 a m 2:15 pm... *
Ar Sav h„. 10:13 am 6:68 p m 6:41 a "
' Daily between Savannah and Charleston.
tSimdays only. .
Train No. 78 makes no connection with 1 ™
Royal ami Augusta Railway, and stops only*
Riilgeiand, Greon Pond ana Ravenel. Train
stops onlwit Yotnaasee and Green Pond, a
connects CT' Beaufort and Port Royal daRF. *
for Allendale dally, except Sunday. Trams
and 0b connect from aud for Beaufort and r
Royal daily. ,
l or uckets, sleeping car reservations ano
other information apply to WM. Bar.
Special Ticket Agent, 22 Bull street, and
Charleston and Savaunah railway ticket ohioa
at Savannah, Florida and Western Rad**'
depot. C.S. GADSDEN, Supt
.1: si-ii, 1887. .
White Bluff Road-
PLANTS, BOUQUETS, DESIGNS, CVt
FLOWERS furnished to order. 1-eave or
tiers at DAVIS BROS.' corner Bull and - or *
streets, Telephone call ‘-IVX