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GEORGIA AND FLORIDA.
NEWS OF THE TWO STATES TOLD
A Bend of Colored Men Stealing Cot
ton Around Harrison- A Prolific To
m*to Vine at Griffin- An Amerlcus
Colored Man’s Bride Deserts Him on
the Marriage Night.
Bryant H. Tuilis ha* been commissioned
Postmaster at Dranesville.
There is a negro woman in Milledgevilie
the mother of grown children, who wears a
No. 1 lady's shoo.
Fight carloads of salt were sold to mer
i-'hant* of Americas Monday by a couple of
dealer* from Brunswick.
C. G. Bawling ha* donated a fair ground
for the fair in Washington county next
year, and track is being put in order.
Work has commenced on the Baldwin
'-ouritv bridge over t 1 a Oconee. Mr. Ailing
ts building it. It will be an open bridge,
and the cost of it will be about $3,000.
A number of colored men have gone into
a stock company and have put up a store in
Thomas Salter’* storehouse at Sandersvi lie.
The stock t* $lO a share and they want 100
share* or more.
The oldest gentleman and the oldest lady
in Milledgevilla both died within a few days
'if each other—Matt Butts on Nov. 1 and
Mrs. Caines on Nov. ft One was SO years
of age and the othur 8(5.
\ man named Laing will sue the city oj
Amencu* for SIO,OOO for imprisoning him
for refusing to remove a fish and ice box
from the sidewalk m front of his store, as
required by a city ordinance.
A band of colored men around Harrison
have gone into the business of stealing hogs
and cotton. A few days ago they stole 800
pounds of cotton and 6. B. Harrison's steer
and cart to haul it off with. The team has
been recovered, but not the cotton.
At Atlanta about ten days ago A. C.
M'yly, who for some years has been engaged
in t£e wholesale grocery business, failed,
owing about $36,000, with about the i ame
amount of asset*. Tuesday Loui* Ghol*tein
and John S. Owens were apixnnted re
ceivers. The appointment of two receiver*
wss in the nature of a compromise between
Wyly and his creditors,
Harry Winters has a tomato vine in his
garden* at the Female College, at Griffin,
t hat is 10 feet in height and is a most pro
lific bearer, 100 fully matured tomatoes
having been gathered, and there is now
about five dozen fine specimens on the vine.
Seemingly not satisfied with this, the vine
continues to blossom, and there is no telling
what it will do if the killing frosts do not
At Macon Tureday Dr. Speer, Master in
Chancery, filed a report in tin- United States
Circuit Court' in the -ase of Hatcher fc Cos.
vs. Tavlor Manufacturing Company, of
Pennsylvania. It appears that Hatcher &
Cos. had sued for the recovery of some
s2o.ooodamages, etc., which was met by a
cross-bill from the Taylor Manufacturing
Company, through tbeif counsel, Lanier &
Anderson. The Master found in favor of
the Taylor Manufacturing Company in
every point but one, which was of small im
Sandeiwille Mercury: IVe learn that on
■Wednesday last a difficulty occurred be
tween Mr. Thomas Brown and Mr. J. A.
Hoheon on the Bynum place, about the
righfof possession and the crop, resulting
in the Mooting at Mr. Hobson by Mr.
Brown with a gun and missing him.
Brown wa* agent for Mr. W. R. Thigpen,
who had bougi.t the place for the Corbin
Banking Company 'at tic Sheriff* sale
when the property was sold by P,obson’s
bondsmen. Robson claims the' place a*
trustee tor hi* children, and was gathering
th* crop and disputed the right of Brown.
The grandparents of Mr. and Mrs. Edgar
P Johnston, who wore marries! at Griffin
an week, are probab y four of the longest
lived people in Georgia, who are oonno-ro.l
by similar tie* The grandfather of Mr.
Johnston, Hugh G. Johnston, of Palmetto,
i now in his 96th year of age, while hi*
wife is 94. The grandfather of Mr*. John
ston, A- P. Powell, of Telfair county, is
now $4 years of age, while his wife is T 9.
The aggregate ages of the3e four people is
353 years, and all of them are remarkably
hale and hearty, and move about with more
ease than the majority of people much then
At Newnan Monday, Flash, Preston &
Cos., of New Orleans, fil*d a creditor’s bill
in the Superior Court of Coweta county,
praying that a receiver tie aptiohited to take
charge of the store oi John S. Anderson, a
merchant of Newnan. They allege in their
bill that two of their acceptance* for 8lit;!
and S6O had been protested by Mr. Ander
son for want of funds to pay them, and that
bis liabilities are over ?!O,OtK). while his as
sets are not over $6,000 or $7,000. Judge
Sam W. Harris, at chambers in Carrollton,
(panted the bill as prayed for, and set Mon
day, Dec. 5, in Carrollton, as ttio time and
piece of bearing. In the meantime, the
judge appointed Mr. Anderson temporary
receiver for his creditors. This is the first
failure in Newnan since that of IV. B. On
Mancefleld Hill (colored),of America*,was
married to Rosa Turpin Monday night.
For an hour or two all went as merry as a
marriage bell, and Mancefleld thought lie
had at last reached the marital paraili.se he
bad so long desired. But his happy dreams
were to be rudely dissipated and lie he made
ho feel that there is many a slip twixt the
cup and the lip of happiness. His bride
very flatly and firmly declared that though
bound to him by la-.v she would have no
more of him, and he wh bamsfied
into cuter darkness. With the
hope that loving pleading would
vet soften the heart of his obdurate bride,
he submitted with the best grace he could
for a time. But time, pleadings and expos
tulations proved of no avail in softening the
heart of his bride, and patience c'-R'-ing to
be a virtue. Mancefleld now declares that
the law must be carried out to the letter :
that this was no s wet marriage, and lie is
going to have nis wife or there will lie
trouble. He does Dot propose to hr married
and have no wile; to tie a husband indeed
but not in fact. He proposes to employ the
strong arm of the law to bring his obdurate
wife to terms.
Marshallville THmes: If there was a mem
ber o< the next grand jury at the Baptist
Church last Sunday night some person will
surely be presented for disturbing public
worship when court meets. The loud talk
ing engaged in through most of the service
annoyed worshipers in every part of the
congregation, aud if some officer of the
church had goo’s to (hem and asked them
either to desist or lea ve it would have tieeu
tbaproper thing. We don't know v\ho the
parties were, but feel we voice the senti
ment of the entire congregation, when we
say their conduct wus shameful. Much con
duct has been reproved privately, from the
pulpit and through our columns often, and
a* no remedy has been found, we implore
the aid of grand jurors to protect our tieo
ple in their right* to worship God in their
churches unmolested. P. B.—Since
the above was put in type
the pastor of the Methodist church lias been
forced to dismiss his congregation, assem
bled for prayer-meeting, before the .services
were half concluded, owing to the lioister
ou talking and laughing participated in by
a young gentleman and lady occupying
seats in the congregation. Such conduct
waa exceedingly mortifying to jiastor and
congregation, who had "assembled for wor
ship. For the information of our readers
abroad, and In justice to tiio young ladies of
Marshallville, we are glad to' state that the
young lady who was so conspicuously prom
inent in each of the occasions mentioned
above is not a resident of our town.
At Dado City business has brightened tip
end everything is lively.
About 7,000 pound* of fish are shipjted
daily from Punta Gonla.
Oranges are be*ng shipped from Arcadia
in large quantities. All the groves were
heavily loaded with flue, bright fruit, and
the prospect* for fancy price* are good.
Following are the bid* for the iron door*
to the vault in the publitvhtuldilig at Pensa
cola: L. H. Miller, Baltimore, f. o b.. $392;
Parrel & Cos., Philadelphia, set up, st,7‘>.
Capt. J. IV. Whidden left Arcadia for
Jacksonville and Savannah Tuesday morn
ing to perl wet arrangements to ship large
niunlici's of lx-ef cattlo to those market*
• Pension* have been granted for service*
in the Mexican war to Anna M., widow of
IlajiryE. W Clark, of Jacksonville: Hiram
Hi monton, of San ADtonio, and William
Sheppard, of Enterprise.
At Si Augustine Tuesday Deputy Sheriff
Joseph Vugety died suddenly, it i* said of a
congestive chill. He had been attending to
busin"** all day. and was, to within a short
time of his death, apparently well.
At St. Augustine Tuesday, the fli-st stake
was driven by the engineer corps for the
survey of the St Augustine and Ea*t Coast
railway. The road extends from St. Au
gustine to New Smyrna, and will be put
The Oakland celebration Tuesday was a
gi-ainl success. Over 2,000 people were
present. Speeches were made by Gov. Per
ry, P. A. liemens, Judge Speer and others.
Ihe Union Club dedicated their new build
ing at night with a grand ball.
Twenty-nine carloads or 8,000 boxes of
oranges, went North Mo id ay over the Sa
vannah, Florida and Western railroad from
Gainesville. It waa the largest orange ship
ment ever made over that road iu one day.
The present orange crop is not so short as it
was previously supposed it would be.
At Palatka Tuesday the jury in the case
of the State vs. Edward Frazier, charged
with rape, brought in a verdict of guilty.
The crime was committed Oct. 29, on a lit
tle 8-year-old colored child, and was one of
the most terrible ever known in this State.
The Judge will probably sentence him to be
The Palatka AVtrs Tuesday charged Hon.
B. B. Calhoun with accepting a bribe in the
Zebubar libel case against that paper, stat
ing that he would get a part of the $30,000
to be sued for. Air. Calhoun arose in court,
road the article, aud branded the writer,
Benjamin Harrison, a* an infamous liar
Monday night Miss Mary Taylor, daugh
ter of J. 11. 'luylor, proprietor of the Deer
foot Landing wharf, committed suicide by
taking poison at her father’* residence. She
was 20 years of age, and left a beautifully
v-nttem note addressed to her father, direct
ing him as to her burial and the disposition
of some jewelry and clothing. The lauding
is six miles from Orange City.
The South Florida exhibition will be held
in Sanford Feb. 14. 1888, to Feb. 23 inclusive
A* this is of vital importance to nil South
Florida the hearty support and efforts of ail
interested is requested. I.argo premiums
will be offered, and ample space will be pro
vided for all exhibitor*. Further informa
tion can be had by epplj-ing to T. F. Hug
gins, Secretary and Treasurer, Sanford.
By the accidental discharge of a pistol
which Herbert Boucher, residing just east
of Orlando, we* handling Sunday afternoon,
that gentleman’s right arm was quite badly
shattered t the elbow. The ball from the
weapon, a 3%-calibre bull dog pistol, entered
just below the elbow and crushed portions
of the bone almost to a powder. The wound
was dressed by Dr*. Mullins and Ashton, and
while Mr, Boucher is doing very well, it will
probably be months before he recovers the
use of hi* arm.
Col. Isaac Trabue passed through Arca
dia Tuesday op his way to Punta Gorda.
The Colonel had been to Pine Level trying
to induce the commissioners to reduce the
assessment on hi* Punta Gorda property.
Nothingwas accomplished in ihat.direction,
however. He ha* called in hi* tiond to build
the court house, being nonTin<vd that there
was no money in it at those figures if 10,000).
He savs the ootnmuts.oiiers refused to return
it to ltiui until the returns were counted,
for fear that Puma Gorda had been chosen,
but promised to send it to him at Punta
Gorda. in case the count turned out other
Orlando Record: The new and beautiful
budding now being erected by Air. K iger.-,
on Main street, opposite the Euhl-DeLatiev
biock. is to be used us a first-class club
house; not a club house in the usual accep
tation of the term, but neat, tasty parlors
where gentlemen can meet and pass un
evening. There will be all the latest papers,
magazines, periodical and other literature,
aLso all innocent games—uch as chews, back
gammon, whist, etc. The rooms will bo
supplied wit h musical instrument*of various
kinds, and altogether such a place whore
ladies may go with their friends. There Is
no better pluee where strangers may go to
at once give them, if worthy, tho entre into
society, and no one will be introduced into
the club unless fully vouched for. We un
derstand the membership has nearly reached
100, that being the maximum number that
wili be allowed to become member*.
It is with no ordinary interest that the
jjeople of Pensacola arc awaiting the de
cision by ti e State Supreme Court on the
mandamus writ taken up from that city iu
order to obtain a final interpretation of the
stevedore license law. The writ was
heard Friday, and a decision will doubtless
be forthcoming in n day or two. If the con
stitutioiuility of the law shall lie sustuine I,
the result will have been a decided victoiy
for the associated contractors, aud a black
eye for the unlicensed men and their back
ers, the merchants. The ruling of the un
constitutional!! v by Circuit Judge McClel
lan was on the point that the law is not em
braced in the gen ual revenue law of the
State, mid the oppo .il ion claim that the law
contemplates, not the production of reve
nue, but the protection of life and property,
which is a fact, its enforcemeut being cal
culated to assure competency in the stowing
of vessels with cargo.
He Intended to Cut His Way Out of
Macon ((fa.) Cor. Atlanta Conitityt ion, Ufov. 15.
This afternoon Jailer Birdsong turned out
eight prisoners, to have counsel assigned
for them at the court house. Tom Wool -
folk was not of the number, os his counsel
bad already been employed. As soon as
they hail left the jailer heard au ominous
rubbing and scrunng on the floor
of Woolfolk’s cell. Calling to Mrs.
Vincent, his mother-in-law, who lives
with Iho family, be askisl bur to watch the
outside door*, and sipping into tlm jail, lie
locked the door behind him. mul
crept softly up stairs. Peeping into Wool
lolk’s cell, iio discovered him kneeling on
the floor of Ins coll scraping on the floor
with a piece of iron rod. lining down
again he unlocked the door, so as to deceive
Ifa mage and Kitchen, the two prisoners
who occupied the cells adjoining Wool
folk’s. Shaping up stairs again he found
Ramage with his head crauts 1 over the top
of the closet, apparently talking to Wool
folk. He asked Ramage what wan he up to,
and took both parties completely hv sur
prise. Going down lie went in search
of help, and Eton secured ;ui ns
sistaut, with whoso aid he removed
Ramage and Kitclien to the cage. A
short whilo prior to this Ramage sent the
jailer a note which read: “Mr. Birdsong,
if you will put mo over with Jones and Mr.
Parker, 1 will tell you something that may
do you good by it. R. H. It invme.” After
their detection Ramage told Birdsong that
Torn had a two-blade I knife. So soon ns
the first two were searched and removed,
their cells were gene through in u careful
manner. In the tup of the water closet,
connected with a similar one in Woolfolk’s
■ i'll, a large hole, nearly big enough to ad
mit, the hotly of a train, was found, together
with some pieces of wire. It was evident
that he intended to get into the cell with
Tom at the proper time.
The marks of a saw were plainly
visible o i the bar of the window
opening nto the jail yard. Tom’s cell door
was then unlocked, and th* 1 jailer, with
little trouhlc, found the crooked iron hook
on which tho cole are hung when turned up.
Tom acknowledged to having wrenched it
THE MORNING NEWS: THURSDAY. NOVEMBER 17, 1887.
loose, and when asked what he intended to
do with it be replied. "Oh, I needed some
thing to take exercise with.” “Why were
you sharpening it!" "I was not sharpening
It. I was trying to write my uaiiie on the
floor. I telfyou honestly. I did not aim to
do anything but exercise with it. What
could I do with it:” “You could use
it for various purpose*.” '‘You don’t
think 1 meant to kill myself with
it?" he said with a laugh, ai the jailer
continued the search. “No, but you could
hit a man a bad blow with it." "Well, 111
tell you, honestly, I did not mean to hurt
anybody. If I could not get out without
injuring somebody, 1 would not try it Be
side*. 1 Kin chained, and if I were out of this
cell, I could hardly get out of the jail. You
found the other fellow* trick," ho continued,
laughingly, “and now have found mine.”
"Ye*, but there'* something else," sanl
Birdsong, “that I cannot lino. You have
got the best of me, Tom." “Ha, ha, ha!”
chuckled the prisoner; “you’re burning!
Don't ycu know the old" game we used
to piny of ‘hide-the switch,’ while the
one who knew where the sw itch was would
keep saying to the searchers, ‘you're hot,'
‘you're hotter.’ ‘you’re burning up!’ He, ho,
he," snickered the prisoner gleefully.
“ You're getting red hot! You’re burning
up!" "Maybe I am, Tom, but l can’t find
it," said the iai'.er after ransacking the cell
Pointing to the pistol in the jailer’s pocket,
he observed: “You sre if I wasn't chained
I’d take that away from you." “A man
tried that once, Tom, and he will never for
get how badly he failed." Finally the
searching party left the cell, and came
down into the office, where the jailor, hi* as
sistant nml the reporters held a brief consul
tation. Finally they opened th* rear door,
and started a search of the yard. All felt
assured that he had the knife concealed.
Looking up to the corner of the roof, a
bright idea struck tho Jailer. “There
is where it is,” said he, “and two
of you watch that window while I go up
again.” Woolfolk seemed in high spirit*,
tried to sing a stanza of "Jesus Lover of My
Soui," and the wild discordant jangle
miugled with the clank of his chain, kept
him from noticing Birdsong till he was in
the cell again. The jailer walked immedi
ately to the window. “You're red hot this
time,” said Tom, and as Birdsong raised the
window he felt the knife concealed on the
tipper edge. Tom seemed very much
crestfallen, did not laugh as before,
but sullenly sat down. The knife
proved to be a common double bluffed one,
and both blades were carefully notched so
as to make a capital saw. With this and
that iron hook, Tom Woolfolk and probably
Kamage, intended to have cut his chain,
break the lock of the door, and the first op
portunity that offered they would have
made a w-ikl dash for freedom. Kitchen
may or may not have been in the plot. He
is almost blind, but succeeded ill breaking
out of the jail at Mcßae ou a previous
occasion. Woolfolk wilt now be left alone,
as nobody will be allowed in the cell* near
him. He complained this evening that he
would In lonesome, but the jailer promised
to visit him frequently.
Colored Societies Running Plantations
and Company Stores.
Albany (<ia.) Cor Atlanta Constitution.
The colored people are naturally gregari
ous. They are fond of churches, lodges,
any organization in fact that brings bodies
of them together. The growth of societies
umong them here w ithin the last year or
two has lieen phenomenal. A good two
story lodge building has been erected by
them here, occupied cojoiuUy by the Odd
Fellow* and Masons. About two years ago
the members of t.be former body went out
to Jordan’s Grove, one of the great negro
settlement*, about ten miles from Albany.
They went to bury a deceased brother in t lie
cemetery there. The mysterious rites and
ceremonies ami the glittering regalia made
a profound impression ujion those children
Immediately they began to flock into
town to look more clearly into this fascinat
ing subject. Tho result was that many ap
plied for admission and joined the lodge.
When t’apa Willis, their spiritual leader,
heard of tuis new departure among hi* peo
ple ho thundered from hi* pulpit anathemas
against all secret societies, “They have
dealings with the devil,” he exclaimed,
“and no one who belongs to them can get to
heaven.” The member*, in fear and trem
bling, withdrew from tile societies. A lew
of the more adventurous among them,
feeling that this new sensation of secrecy
was ever paramount in importance to their
leader’.* spiritual advice, for tho first time in
his pastorate if over a quarter of a century,
rebelled against his edict, organized a for
midable opposition to him, and threatened
a terrible split in tho churches by calling a
talented negro preacher. Cal Johnson, ny
name, a resident of Arlington, as their
Forthwith others joined the Masons to
show that they had thrown off the voke of
subjection and approaching Waller in
formed him of their action.
“We have joined both societies,” they
said, “aud we find that they have no deal
ings with Beelzebub."
Papa Willis was forced to a strict neu
trality ujxrn the subject of societies, upon
the pain of losing ins most remunerative
position. So he retains bis supremacy iu
other religious matters.
This fervor for charitable organizations
was not to be surpressed, eveu among his
most devoted uUherente, so, w ith Ins sanc
tion and consent, Aaron Members, one of
the loaders aift mg his congregation, organ
ized a burial society, with about 100 mem
bers. This was to be a non-secret societv,
without pass-word* or grip*, but to be ad
mitted into only by a solemn oath and with
qualifications us to morality and sobriety.
The object was to administer to the sick
among their members and bury the dead.
These organizations known as charitable or
burial societies nave grown amazingly
among them. They are now eight in
number and contain over 1,000 mem
bers. They are ail in a flourishing
condition with well filled treasuries.
The dues are but 35c. per month for each
member, and with tiie aggregation of cap
ital great, results me obtained. Upon tiie
illness of one of their number men are de
tailed to nurse him. A doctor, who is al
ways sure of his tee, i* at onre obtained and
the best attention given him. How niu<‘k
tin* benefits them can only lie realiztsl when
it is considered t hat among a thriftless peo
ple generally living beyond their slender
w age.-,, sickness formerly became a terrible
calamity, leaving them’penniless and hojie
less to combat disease. In case of death an
undertaker’s services are secured, and the
deceased buried with much ceremony.
Jordan Grove Sooiety contain* about 300
members, and has over SI,OOO in the treas
ury. Shepherd < trove hus purchased a farm
of 300 acres, for which they paid cash.
They run six plows uijon it this year. All
the expenses of the farm were paid from
the society funds. They ma-lo this season
thirty bales of cotton, valued at over $1,300
clear profit upon the year's work. None of
the societies nav e less than SSOO or SUOU in
the treasury. Oaky Lawn*has 150 niotd
ber* and about $ .'00; the Sisters
and Brothers of Charity about S6OO.
Weartried Society lias accumulated so
large a fund that tiie Treasurer. Elias
Taxon, states that they have decided al-o lo
purchase and run a plantation. They have
operexl two co-operative stores in Albany—
one by the Palmyra Society, on Washing
ton street, unotbor by three of tiie societies
on Broad street is doing a flourishing busi
ness. All the members of the societies in
terested ure required to trade 'it the store.
Said one of the members to me: “That
store w ith but one clerk does as fine a <n?h
buxine;-s on Saturdays a* any store in town.”
A grand convention of delegates from tho
various societies was held in this city a short
time since, the object being to add a bene
ficiary clause to the other lienolits.
The effect that these societies, under the
co-operative system, crude a* yeq, will have
upon the future ef the race is' a matter of
interesting conjecture. As yet the effect is
a good one. Perhaps they will solve some
of the vexed problems clustering around
this largo body of citizens.
"NOT FIT FOR FISH BAIT.”
Why George R. Shine Sues George D.
Smith for $3,000.
J-'ron the Macon (da.) Telegraph.
Among the damage suits filed in the City
Court is the following:
Mr. George R. Shine claims through his
attorneys C. C. Richardson and Steed &
Wimberly, that Mr. George D. Smith, a
conductor on tho Southwestern railroad,
has damaged him iu the sum of SB,OOO by
falsely and maliciously saying of and con
cerning him on Aug. 11, 18-87, the follow
ing false and malicious words: "That
tioner bod two living wives; that be, the
said Smith, knew of his own knowledge
that your petitioner had one wife; and that
be, the said Smith, had lieen informed from
reliable sources that your petitioner had
MAHKtED ANOTHER wife
while your petitioner was in Florida; and
that your petitioner was not fit for fish
This estimate of Mr. Shine was made iu
the presence and hearing of one IV. H. Mc-
CuUohs, and was said on a train on the
Southwestern road about the time the train
passed Bvron, where petitioner used to live.
MeCullohs a*k:*l Smith if he knew Shine,
and Smith said lie did aud asked what Shine
was then doing. McCullobs said be was
flying around with the ladies and having a
good time generally. It was here that
Smith made use of the language which
lacerated Shine’s feelings.
The petitioner shows that these words
were derogatory to his fair name and repu
tation, and greatly injured him iu the com
munity where he wa* then living, the more
especially from the reason that he was com
paratively anew comer. At that time pe
titioner had won the affections of a young
lady, and it was his purpose and expectation
to marry her. und the marriage was booked
for au early day. But. by the aforesaid
fu!*- and malicious words of said Smith, the
young lady was induced to “break off her
intended marriage with petitioner, and,
through the influence of her parents, who
were controlled by the slanders aforesaid,
sho was led to reject his suit and depose him
from the proud seat on the throne of her
affections, w hereby petitioner lost the value
of said marriage, and was greatly wounded
and grieved in nix feelings and his personal
happiuc ? and p ace of mind."
And the petitioner further says that by
means of making such charges he has lieen
and is “greatly injured in hi* good name,
fame and credit, and brought into public
scandal, infamy and disgrace, with and
amongst his neighbor* aud other
gimd people. insomuch that divers
of those neighliors to whom tho inno
cence and integrity of petitioner iu the
premises were unknown, have on account of
the committing of said grievances by de
fendant as aforesaid, from t banco hitherto
suspected ami believed, and do still suspect
and believe petitioner to tie guilty of tho
crime of bigamy, or polygamy, and of icing
it deceiver and a cheat, and unworthy of
place in society: and by reason of said
grievances have from thence hitherto afore
said, and do still refuse to haveany transac
tion. acquaintance or discourse with peti
tion-r, a* they were accustomed hitherto to
have, and would otherwise have. And also
by reason thereof, petitioner has lost a mar
riage which he was to have hail.”
An Unprecedented Career.
In its career of over a third of a century
SOZODONT has scored a greater success
than any other preparation for the teeth,
ever put upon ally market. Its reputation
is really not snpiioxitiov.sly universal. No
dentifrice compares with it.
Offidal, From Savannah Coslom House:
Steamer (tellert, 3 PIANOS.
Steamer Knropia, 8 eases TOYS.
Steamer Polynesia. •- PIANOS.
Steamer TnaVmina, 8 east's DOLLS.
Steamer Suevia. *3 PIANOS.
Steamer Hamonia. east*-; TOYS.
Steamer Polynesia. 2 PIANOS-
Steamer Douar, 7 cases TOYS and FANCY
Steamer Haothia, 4 caws TOYS, 2 cases
MUSK VL GOODS,I case DECORATED CHINA.
(;<>nds have arrived. We are now engaged a*
sorting tlioni. All tbe EUROPEAN and AMERI
SCHREINER’S IMPORT HOUSE.
KISSIMMEE CITY BANK,
Kissimmee City, Orange County, Fla.
CAPITAL - - - $.50,000
rpitAKStCT a regular ban king business Give
1 i.articular attention to F’orida collections.
Correspondence solicited. Issue Exchange on
New York. New Orleans, Savannah and Jack
sonville, Ha. Resident Agents for Courts i Cos,
and Melville. Evans & Cos., of London, England.
New York correapoudeut: The Seaboard
Ordinance on its first reading:
B.v Corn it tee on Strut* Is ami Lines—
As ( >p. DININCF. To permit McDonough £ Cos. to
toiil-l a railroad track across Wheaton street,
so as to connect the track* of the Savannah.
Iloildn and Weslfim Railway Company with
the lumber yard of McDonough & Cos.
Section 1. Be ir, ordained by the Mayor and
Aldermen of the city of Savannah in Council as
sembled. That permission is hereby given the
firm of Meuonongh ft Cos. to connect tie' 1 racks
of the Savannah. Florida and Western liud-iav
Company with the lumber yard of tin' said
MvDoaiouTh A Cos. (heretofore known as Ha.v
ititui’ yard i by means of a railroad trnck across
Wheaton street, between Liberty street and
HiHm canal, to be used in the transportation
of lumber and other merchandise, provided
that the said track and three feet outside
of it shall ire wei! pair'd on the said Wheaton
street: iliat said street, shall not be obstructed
more than three minutes hi a time hv the cars
used on said track, and thul tbc said Mayor and
Aldermen rcsei vc the full i Ight and ]siwer to
further restrict and limit the use of the said
Ntrcci.and to withdraw the permission herein
Si:<-.a. Beit further ordained. That all ordi
nances and parts of ordiu dices in conflict with
this ordinance are hereby repealed
Ordinance read in Council for the first time
November Snd. lßsr, and published for informs
tion. FRANK i . RKBAKEK.
Clerk of Council.
*“ ‘oRDINANt Ti-i.
Ordinance on its first reading:
By Couimit'.cc on Streets and Lanes-
An Oriunani r to extend the time in which the
track auihorirpd to be laid under the ordi
nance. passed i t Council -lamuiry 7th. ISM.
and amended January 11th. 18*6. inay belaid
Tho Mayor and Aldermen of the oily of Sa
vannah. iii Council assembled, do hereby orduiu
(Section i. That the proviso in the first sec
tion of the ordinance passed in Council Juiuinry
7, 18*5. entitled. 'Ma ordinance to permit the
Central Railroad and Hanking Company of
(ieorgiu, the Ocean Steamship Company of Sa
vannah, or such railroad corporation now -v
lsting or hcreafler to lie fonm di as the .slid last
named coriioratlon may designate, to run a
track from ih-* present system o, tracki on the
west side of On- Savannah and Ogeeelice canal
to Montgomery -creel, in *i*of Savannah, and
IhcrtcH along River si reel to the B doomuml.’’ I.e
and the same is hereby nmciided so n>, m read
us follows; Provided the construction of said
track shall lie completed in six mouths from
the jut-cage of this ordinance
Si c. g. Thai the said ordinance passed iu
Council Jan. 7. IsK>. as amended by the ordi
nance passed In Council Jan. 14, INN', be and the
same, a* amended by the flint section of this
ordinance, i* hereby re-enacted.
Ordinance read In Council first time Novem
ber Snd. 1887, and published for information.
FRANK E. REBAREK. Clerk of Council.
SCALY, ITCHY SKIN
And All Itching and Scaly Skin
and Scalp Diseases Cured
by Cuticura. I
DSORIASIS, Kctema. Tkiiw, Ringworm. U
I chen, Pruritus, Seal,l Hoad. Milk CruS
I 'aridruff, Barbers', Bakers’, Grocers’ and Wakp.
rrwoinan’s Itch, and every specie* of Itching,
Burning, Scaly, limply Humors of the
Skin and Scalp, with Loss of Hair, are
instantly relieved and speedily cured
by Crricriu, tbe great Skin Cure, and Crri
craa Soar, an exquisite Skin Beautiflor, exter
nally, and Crricriu Rksolvkkt, the new Blood
Purider, internally, when physicians and all
other remedies fail.
PSORIASIS, OR SCALY SKI V.
I, John J. Case, V: D. S., JiuTing practiced
dentistry in this county for thirty-five yeans and
being well-known to thousands berealwuts, with
a view to help any who are afflicted as I-have
been for the past twelve years, testify that the
Cctk’i'ra Kemcimk* cured ni of. Psoriasis, or
Scaly Skin, iu eight days, after the doctors with
whom I bail consulted gave rue u help or en
couragement. JOHN J. CASE, 0. D. S.
Newton, N. J.
DISTRESSING HR IT PTION.
Tour CVrict'EA Reukdies performed it won
derful cure last summer on one of our custom
ers, a a old gentleman of seventy yearn of ape,
who suffered with a fearful distressing eruption
on his head and face, and who had tried all
remedies and doctors to no purpose.
J. F. SMITH & CO.
DI7STPANFUL OF SCALES.
11. E. Carpenter, 'Henderson, N. V., cured of
Psoriasis or Leprosy, of twenty years' standing,
by CtmcOßA Hembwes. The most wonderful
cure on reconi. A diistpanful of scales fell
front him daily. Physicians and his friends
thought he must die.
ECZEMA RADICALLY CURED.
For the radical cure of an obstinate case of
Eczema of long standing, I give entire credit to
the Ctticcra Ruvi.nirs
E. B. RICHARDSON, New Haven, Conn.
Bold everywhere. Price: Ccticcra, 60c.;
Soap. 25c.: Kusoi-vcnt, sl. Prepared by the
I’oTVER Drvo cun CanmcAt. Cos., Boston, Mass.
(Send jam "How to Cork Skin Diseasks,” 04
pages, 5o Must rations, and ion testimonials.
D ItIPI.ES, Blackheads, Chapped and Oily
' 1 lv * Skin prevented by Ccticcra Medicated
HL OLD FOLKS’ PAIN -
S&t Full of comfort f r all Pains, In-
M flammntion and Weakness of tbe
Vm Aged is the Cuticura Anti-Pain
Jimm Plaster, tbe first and only iiain-kill
ing htrenghtening Paster. New, instantaneous
The only 83 SEAMI.KSHIH SftgSfoJ
Shoe in the world, with* f —I
out tackfi or nails. / p| XS
Finost Calf, periect l
ani warranted. fibOr co A
hut ton and Lace. all t "v" uj \
styles toe. As stylish^ Jr Bray
an! durable as tbose I
all near the W. Jr
C. DOUGLAS J
sUmpad on bottom of Mb Sboa.J
W. L. DOUGLAS *2.50 SHOE is unei.
celled for heavy wtar. If not sold by your dealei
write XV. L. DOlOVis, Brockton, Man
TOR SALE BY
Savannah - - Q-a.
Rust Proof Dills, Seed five,
■ t ■
And all kind, of VEGETABLES and FRUITS
By every steamer.
25 Cars Oats, 25 Cars Hay,
50 Cars Corn.
GRITS, MEAL, CORN EYE BEAN, PEAS,
and feed of all kinds.
155 BAY STREET.
Warehouse in S., F. & W. R’y Yard.
T. P. BOND & CO.
STOVES AND FURNACES.
155 AND 157 CONGRESS ST.'
LOVELL & LATTIIYIORE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
HARDWARE, STOVES AND RANGES,
TINWARE. AGRICULTURAL IMPLE
MENTS, HOUSE FURNISHING
GOODS BROOMS AND
TABLE CUTLERY, PLATED WARE, etc.,etc.
SAVANNAH. - GA.
NEW HOTEL TOGNI,
(Formerly St. Mark's.)
Newnan Street, near Bay, Jacksonville, Fla.
WINTER AND SUMMER.
r pilK MOST central House in thecltv. Near
JL l’ost <Biice, Street Cars and all Ferries.
New and Elegant Furniture. Electric Bella
Baths, Etc. $2 i-0 to s:> ner ilay.
JOHN K TOE NI, Proprietor.^
DUB’S SCREVEN HOUSE.
r 'j■'HlS POPULAR Hotel Is now provided with
1 a Passenger Elevator (the only one in the
city) and baa been remodeled and newly fur
nished. The proprietor, who by recent purchase
is also the owner of the establishment, spares
o ther jiains nor expense in tho entertainment
of his guests. The patronage of Florida visit
er". is earnestly invited. The table of the
Screven Hoti.se is supplied with every luxury
that tho markets at homo or abroad can afford,
SI BUR BAN RAILWAYS.
Coast Line Railroad.
CATHEDRAL CEMETERY, BONAVENTURE
The following schedule will tv observed on and
after MONDAY, Oct. ]s*f. weeV days.
.See special schedule for Sunday.>
Leave Savannah (city time), 7:1(1, 10:35, a. v ,
3:00, 1:00, *6::>s n. it.
Leave Thunderbolt, 5:30, 8:90 a. m., 18:20, 4:00,
16:10 r. x
le-ave Bonaventure, 6:00. 8:10 a. m„ 12:80, 1:10,
5:60 p. m.
•Saturday night last car leaves city 7:15, In
stead of 0:1.5 ILat. car leaves Thunderbolt 3:40,
instead of 0:20, ns formerly.
Take Broughton street ears 23 minutes before
departure of Suburban trains.
__ _ R. E. COBB. Supt.
City and Suburban Railway.
Savaxnah. Ga., Nov. 6, 1887.
ON and after MONDAY. Novemlier 7. tho
following schedule will be run on tho Out
tr.ave ! Anntvß ii.r.AVt: ist.e ixavk
t'ITV. 1.-ITV. 1 OF Htipr.. HONTCIOMKRT
10:83 a. m. S;iiia. 111. 8:13a. m. 7:50a. in.
•T-OOpm. 2:00p.m. 1:80p.m. 1:00 p. m
Every Mnpilay morning tliere will be a train
for Montgomery at 7:00 a. in.
Saturday and Sunday's trains will be run
leaving t-lty at :::A5 p. in., and returning leave
Montgomery at 6:00 p. m. and Isle of Hope at
’rids train will be omitted Sundays.
* r| r Saturdays this tr-sin leaves city at
7:30 p. w. J. 11. JOHNSTON.
OCEAf STEAMSHIP COMPANY
New York, Boston and Philadelphia.
PASSAGE TO NEW YORK.
■gCURSION 32 00
ETKEUA’tt*.- 10 0'
PASSAu> TO BOSTON.
CABIN S2O 00
STEERAGE 1 000
PASSAGE TO PHILADELPHIA. •
Cvu N*w Yuhkj.
CABIN fSS 50
EXCURSION B 6 00
STEERAGE 13 50
■* 5 j ' |
THE magnificent steamships of these lines
are appointed to sail as follows—standard
TO NEW YORK.
cm - OF SAVANNAH, Capt. F. Smith, FRI
DAY, Nov. 18, 8 A. M.
TALLAHASSEE. Ca.pt. VC. 11. Fishkr, SUN
DAY, Nov. 20, at 9:30 a. m.
CHATTAHOOCHEE. Cant. II C. Daooctt,
TUESDAY", Nov. 32. at 11:80 a. m.
NACOOCUEE, Cat>t. F. Kkmpton, FRIDAY’,
Nov. 25, at 2 p, a.
GATE CITY, Capt E. R. Taylor, THURSDAY,
Nov. 11, at 7 p. m.
CITY OF MACON, Capt. 11. C. Lewis, THURS
DAY, Nov. 21. at X p. a.
[roß FREIGHT ONLY. |
DEBSOUG, Capt. N. F. Howes, SATURDAY,
Nov. 19, at 9 a. m.
JUNIATA, Capt. S. L. Askins, SATURDAY,
Nov. 38, at 3p. a.
Through bills of lading given to Eastern and
Northwestern points and to ports of tbe United
Kingdom and the Continent.
For freight or passage apply to
C. U. ANDERSON, Agent.
City Exchange Budding.
Merchants’ and Miners’ I ransportaiioo Com’y.
IT op Baltimore.
CABIN si" so
SECOND CABIN 10 00
THESrRWSIirPSor thi. Compan- sr- up
pointed to sail from Savannah for Balti
more as follows—city time:
WAT. LAWRENCE. Capt. Snow, THURSDAY,
Nov. 17, at 8 a. m.
WM. CRANE, Capt. Biluts, TUESDAY, Nov.
22, at 12 M.
TO LAWRENCE, Capt Snow, MONDAY,
Nov. 28, at 5 p. M.
WM. CRANE. Capt. Billups, SATURDAY,
Dec. 5, at 8:?0 a. a.
And from Baltimore on the days above named
at 3 r. m.
Through hills lading given to all points West,
all the manufacturing towns in New England,
and to ports of the United Kingdom and the
JAS. B. WEST & CO.. Agents.
SIS A. ISLAND ROU XIC.
STEAMER ~ ST. NICHOLAS,
('apt. M, P. USINA,
pOMMEXUIXG MONDAY. Oct. 31, will leave
Y ( Savannah from wharf foot, of Lincoln
street for DOBOY. DARIEN. BRUNSWICK
and FERNANDES A. every MONDAY' and
THURSDAY at l p. m . city tine- ,-„n
nectinv at Savannah with New York. Philadet
phia. Boston and haltnnnre steamers, at Fer
nandina with rail for Jacksonville and all points
In Florida, and ut Brunswick with steamer tor
. atilia river.
Freight received till 3:30 r. at. on days of sail
Tickets on wharf and boat.
_____ f. WILLIAMS, Agent.
PLANT STEAMSHIP LINE
Tampa, Ivvsy Went, Havana.
sr'M i-Wf.Ks r.v,
Lv Tampa Monday and Thursday 9:30 p. tn.
Ar Key (Vest Tuesday and rriday ■< p. in.
Ar Havana Wednesday and Saturday Bara.
Lv Havana \( -dues lay and Saturday noon.
Lv Key West Wednesday and Saturday 10 p.tn.
Ar Tan.pa Thursday and Sunday 6p. m.
Connecting at Tampa with West India Fa*t
Train to and from Northern ac-i Eastern cities.
For stateroom accommodations apply to City
Ticket Office S., F. A 3Y. R'v, Jacksonville, Jr
Agent Plant Steamship Line, Tampa.
_ „ . ('. D. OWENS, Trumc Manager.
H. S. HAINES, General .Manager.
May 1, 1887.
For Augusta and Way Landings.
STKA M E R K A TIK,
Uapt. J. S. BHJVILL.
YI7ILL leave EVERY WEDNESDAY at 10
* ’ o'clock a. x. (city time) for Augusta and
All freight* payable by hbinr^rn
Koeniglich - Nisderlapndischc Posl,
fiiUi'je Koutr navh unrl con Drutschland.
ro-.dampfer aegein von New York imd
Holland jeden Romiabend.
;• Cajnele :<OnzeinePahrl>s4B | Esteurbillets SBO
, . L ../- , sc"r.Nn , .:cK 10 den billigsten Frelseo.
GEN. A(i 1...T1'R:
Tkiutli William street. New York.
GEN. PASS AUENTUR:
. , 18 .* ,1d 2° Broadway New York.
rwYr,',-ii T^ N : ~- u Savannah. Ga.-JOSEPH
COHI.N & OQ,. and M. S. UOSULICiT ,'7 C<>.
SThis Belt or Rcgenero
tor is made expressly
for the cure of deraugc
organs. A continuous
stream of Electricity
permeating tluo’ the
parts must restore
them to healthy action.
Do not confound this
with Electric Belts ad-
II is fm. IS verttoed to cure all ills;
tho 0! X *P ecU, ° puriio-ve. r,,,- f„|| | n .
fornaUnn address CIfEEVKR ELECTRIC
BELT tO., 100 Washington St., Chicago 111 j
5AVA?r4ff. Ga., (Vf
and after this data } 7 a.viQß£Ar Train*
' except l^ undayf n^W6 J^y 0
No. 1. No. 3. FT .• ■
Ire Savannah..7:loam B:3opm
1 AJ-Guyton. ...B:o7am
ArMiUen. o:4oam li:o3pm l’.'.
Ar Augusta..ll:tsam :43am pnj
Ar Mason I:4opm ?,:ltoam
Ar Atlanta...3:4o pm 7:lsam.
Ar Columbus.. 9:3. mo 2: s Pra
Ar Mootg ry .7:2ft am 7 ; in Pm
Ar Lulatdu.. .4:87 urn 4:19 pm ..
Ar Albany .11:115 pm 2;.Vi pm
v M m
r,-wvona?H-;*L-2l?maston. Carrollton tv.
and Clayton should takethe B!>bp N nutrain* J
No. 3. No. 4. j-Th •
Lv Augusta 12:10pm 9;lopm ’
Lv M*<3on... 10:35 am 11.00 pm
Lv Atlanta. 0:50 am 7:13 pm *
LvColutnhue 10;.30 pm 12:15 pm . *—
LvMoutg ry. 7:25pm ;:4ham
Lv tufaula. .10:l: pm 10:4," am
Lv Albany.. 4:4.5am ll:Mam
Lv MiUen.... 2:28 pm 8:20 am .....!" ViYi.m
I. Guyton., 4:J3pm 6:o7am ....
Ar Savannah 5:00 pm o:Jsam IE 8 : 00a™
Train No. 101 leaves Guyton 8ri0p~m~7il;~:
Savannah 4:25 p, m. 1 m., arrive*
Sleeping cars on all night trains between
vannah Augusta, Macon and Atlanta a!so 0
con and Columbus. ’ “ ls< > •
Train No. 8. leaving Savannah at Vi'i -
wi l stop regularly a£ (Jiivton. but at no^ntbli
ffiiii’C off l ’ as4eu ‘ ftri Km2S
Train No 4 will stop on signal at stationa w.
riveen Millen and Savannah to taka o^?.. jat
gers tor Savannah iswsen.
Comtections at Savannah with ,Savant,„v,
Florida ' VeSteI ° ltoU " ay for porntTih
Tickets for all point? and sleeping car hern,*
on rale at Ci' y Ortioe, No. tW Bull f
Sraiu batar *
J . L. T. CHARLTON.
T;lvet AqOnL Gen. Pass. Agent.
Savannah, Florida & Western Railway.
[All trains on this road are run by Central
TUME CARD IN EFFECT XOY 13. 187.
as a ‘ nS OQ th “ will run daily
WEST INDIA FAST MAIL.
RK/P DOWN. .*n
12-30 n m r*v -Savannah. Ar 13:33 pm
h:JS P m J' v Jacksonville Lv 7:30 ain
J. Tampa Lv 8:10pm;
PLANT STEA3ISIUP LINE.
%£? y .X\
M i-dnea. and I . Ir T Wei A,
l’uUmau bullet cam to and from New York
NEW ORLEANS EXPRESS.
7:06a mLv Savannah ...Ar 7-58nn
..Jesup Ar 6:7652
9.50 am Ar Waycro.su Lv 5:05 p m
11:^ a in Ar Callahan Ire 2:43pttt
noonA! ' lacksonville Lv S:CO p m
7:80 am Lv L ... Jecksonviile Ar 7:45 p m
m Lv Waycross. Ar 4:40 pm
o^ pm F v Valdosta Lv 2:56pm
12:34pm Lv Quitman.... ..Lv 2:3* pm
.li^P rn Aj Thomasyille... .Lv l:4spn
_ B -i! iO P_' T L Ar _ Bainbridge Lv 11:35 a~m
-1 i2 4 ,P m 4; . Chattahoochee—Lv 11:.30 a m
l uuinan buffet cars t o and from Jacksonvifia
and New York, to and from Jacksonville anj
New Orleans via Pensacola.
EAST FLORIDA EXPRESS.
1:30 pm Lv Savannah. Ar 12:28 pm
Pm ¥ ..Jesup Lv 10:54am
4.40 pm Ar May cross. Lv :58a m
1:45 p m Ar Jacksonville. ....Lv 7:3oam
4:la pmLv. . Jacksonville Ar 8:45a m
7:20 p m Lv Waycrow Ar 6:85 am
8 pm Ar Dupont Lv 6:3oam
3:25 pin Lv Lake City.. Ar 10:45 am
5:45pm Lv Gainesville ir lOlSTam
to|im_Lt ..Live Oak Ar 7:loam
8:411 p 111 I.V Dupont Ar 5:36a m
10:. r x> pra Ar TiiomasvUle Lv B:26am
l:u am Ar . ..ARwmy Lv I:2sam,
I uj .man huitet cars to and from Jacksonville
and St. Louis via Tl.omasvllle. Albany, Moiile
ornery and Nashville.
7:35 pm T,v Savannah. .Ar 6:loam
10:0a pi Lv Jesup Lv 3:lßam
. :20 a in Ar Atlanta Lv 7:06 pt*
18:40a mAr Waycrow ..Lv 12:10a ni
7:35 am Ar Jacksonville Lv 7;>DO p rr*
■ :00pm Lv Jacksonvilla Ar 7:25a m
• : j® a “ Waycross Ar 11:30 pm.
- dda m Ar... Dupont Lv 10:10pm
7:10a m Ar UyeOak Lv t:Mpm
lO .lOapi .\r.. GainesviUe Lv 3:43p tn
III: *•' aBI Ar Lake~Ui~ty~ .... ■Lv 8:25 p m
2:55am i.v Dupont Ar 9:45pm
0:30 a m Ar Tbomasvilie Lv 7:oopm
11:40a m Ar AHuy Lv 4:oopm
Stoiw at all regular stations. Pulltnaa
s'wpi nz cars to and from Jacksonville and Sa*
3:4.5 p in Lv .Savannah Ar B:Soft i*
t in p ill Ar. leeup Lv 6:25 a:
ciopr at all regular and f .g stations.
At Savanna it for Charleston at 6:45 a m. far.
nve Augus a via Yemassee at 1: pmk 12. <4
P m and 8:21 pm: for Augusta and Atlanta at,
7: 0 a ni and 8:20 nm; with steamships
L>r New 5 ork bun,lay, Tuesday and Friday: W?
Bust,,n Thursday; for BaJilm.tre every flfthdav.
At J ddl.T for Brunswick at 3:30 a m *ud 3:
pm; tor .Macou nd Auuuta t.oa iu and 11.97
At WAYCROSS for Brunswick at 10;00a maol
5:05 p m.
A t C'A LLA HAN for Fernanrlina at 2:47 pB7
for "al io, t eilar Key, C>caia, otc . at 11:27 a in.
At Li V L UAK for .Madrsou, Tallahassee, eta,
at J0:.08 r. m and 7:80 u m.
At UAINESVILLEror Ocala, Tavares, Brook*
ville and Tampa at 10:55 a m.
At ALBANY for Atlanta, Macon, alontgem
ery. Mobile, New Orleans. Nashville, eto.
At CM ATTAHOOCHKE for Pensacola. -Mobil*.
New Orleans at 4:14 p m.
Tickets sold and sleeping car berths secure!
at BIIEN’S Ticket Office, and at the Pasaeagsf
WM. P. HARDEE, Gen. pass. Agent-
R. G. FLEMING Superintendent.
Charleston & Savannah Railway Cos.
/CONNECTIONS made at Savannah withßv
V - vamiah, I iorida aDd Y'etru Railway-
Trains leave and arriv-e at Savannah by stand
ard tuns (Both meridlanj, which is 39 minutM
slow or than city time.
No. 14* G* 78*
Lv Sav’h. .12:48 p m 6:45 a m 8:23 pft
Ar Augusta 1:11 pro
Arßeaufort 5:89 pm 10:1 am
Ar P. Royal :4 pm 10:SO ain
Ar Al’dale.. 7:40 pin 10:5 am .
Ar Chasten s:ao p m 11:10a m 1:35a ®
88* A3* 27*
Lv (’ha'ston 7:20 am 3:15 p m 3:43 a ri
Lv Augusta 9:45 m
LvAl'.lttle. 5: am '2:,2pm
Lv P. Royal. 7:00 am 12:.0pm
Lv Beaufort I:l2ani 12:38pm ....
Ar Sav’h.. . 10: a m 6:84 p m 6:41 a*
'Daily"between Savannah and Charleston.
tSuiiunv only. _
Train No. 78 makes no connection with t"™
Royal ami Augusta Railway, and stops only*'
Kiugeland, (4 roe a Pond and RaveueL TralO l
stops only at Yemassoe aud Green Pond, an
connects for Beaufort and Port Royal dally, ano
for AUendalo daily, except Sunday. Trains “
and 66 connect from and for Beaufort and r ol ‘
Royal daily. .
For tickets, sleeping car reservationsarnyh 1
other information apply to WM. BR £ '.
Special Ticket Agent, 22 Bull street, and
Charleston and Savajinali railway ticket on!os,
at Savannah, Florida ani Western Bail***
depot, C. S. GADSDEN. Supt-
Ji sc 6. 1887.
White Bin If Ivoad.
PLANTS, BOUQUETS, DESIGNS, rI T
FLOWERS furnishod to order ' j
doraut DAVIS BROS.', corner Bull and
slrocts. Tel* phone call 249,