Newspaper Page Text
t be recovery, which contrasts with a de
crease for eaoh of the eirller weeks of
th“ rfjonth. It is attributed to a general
uierehsniise traffic. There was renewed
effort also to advance Union Pacific,
which met with some success. At the
high level, the grangers, Pacifies and
Southwestern* were generally a point or
more to the good. The movement was di
rected in part against the short interest
anjj when it had covered the market lapse!
(nfo semi-stagnation and dropped lower.
The traders made something of the large
increase In cash in prospect in to-mor
row's bank statement * The subfreasury
has yielded to the banks this week on
routine operations, *2,814,000. The receipts
from the Interior are known to have been
heavy and are estimated to be sufficient
to bring the total gain up to more than
joOOO.OOO. The time money market con
tinued to show an easy tone to-day. in re
sponse to this condition. Sterling exchange
advanced a fraction and exchange houses
expect gold to go out to London next week.
Possibly the policy of the Bank of Eng
land in refraining from advancing its dis
oount rate this week finds its ex
planation in the announcement made
late this afternoon that subscrip
tions will be invited in this country for the
row f10,000,000 war loan which will be is
sued in the form of three- year 8 per cent,
exchequer bonds. Leading banks In New
York, Boston and Philadelphia are author
ized to receive subscriptions. The bonds
are issued at 98.
The bond market to-day was only slight
ly active and without any feature. Total
sales, par value, $938,000. United States re
funding 2’s when issued and the s’s declin
ed <4, and the 3’s old and new 4's coupon
% on the last call.
The total sales of stocks to-day were
187,300 shares, including Atchison, 13,026;
Baltimore and Ohio, 10,360; Burlington. 11,-
770. Northern Pacific, 6.160; St. Paul, 9,310;
.Southern Pacific, 5,060; Union Pacific, 41,-
663; Anaconda, 7,195; Brooklyn, 15,785; Su
New York Stock List.
Atchison 26%]Un. Ha 69%|
do prf 70',sj do do prf 7564
B & 0 7464]Wabash 6%
Can. Pa 87',4| do prf 18'4
Can. So 48'Al W. & L. E 9
C. & O 276*; do do 2nd prf. 23%
C. G. W 1064| Wis. Cen 13
C., B. & Q 126%Third Avenue ..109
C., Ind. & L. .. 23 1 Adams Ex 125
do do prf 52 |Am. Ex 154
C. A E. 11l fo ju. S. Ex 45
C. & Nw 157%|Wells Fargo ....122
C., R. I & P. 106% Am. Cot. Oil ... 34%
C. & 84. L. 68%| do do prf 88%
Jol. So 6 |Am. Malting ... 3%
do do Ist prf. 40%| do do prf 19
do do 2nd prf. 16 ;.Am. Smelt. A R. 36%
0. & H 112 | do do prf. .... 87%
L. & W. ..176%;Am. Spirits 1%
D. & R. G. ... IS%| do do prf 17
do do prf 66%|Am. S. Hoop .. 18%
Erie 10%| do do prf OS's
do Ist prf 32%jAm. 9. & W. ..32%
3. N. prf 152 | do do prf 72%
Hock. Coal .... 13%;Am. T. P 23%
Hock. Val 35 j do do prf 7764
111. Cen 116%!Am. Tob 92%
towa Cen. ..... 19 | do do prf 128
do do prf. ... 46 |Ana. Min. Cos. .. 45%
ti. C.. P. A G. 15%|8 R. T 57%
L. E. A W. ... 27 jcol. F. A Iron .. 33%
do do prf. ... 92 |Con. Tob 24%
Lake Shore ....209 | do do prf 76
L. & N 71%|Fed. Steel 32%
Man. L 90%j do do prf 65
Met. St. Ry. ..155%[Gen. Elec 130
Mex. Cen 12%|31ucose Sugar .. 52
M. & St. L 66 | do do prf 99
do do prf 93%j[nt’n’l P 22%
Mo. Pa 50%;Int’n’l P. prf. . 65%
M. & 0 37%|Laclede Gas .... 73
Mo., K. A T... 9%|Nat. Bis. .. ....30%
do d6 prf 31%j do do prf. ... 85
N. J. 0. 129%|Nat. Lead 19
N. Y. C 129 i do do prf 96%
N. & W 33%;Nat. Steel 24
do do prf 76%j do do prf 84
No. Pa 6164]N. Y. A. B 135
do do prf. .. . 71%jN0. Am 15%
Ont. & W 21%1Pn. Coast 52
Ore R. & Nav. 42 | do do Ist prf.. 85
do do prf. 76 | do do 2nd prf.. 62
Pennsylvania ..128 ;Pa. Mail 31
Reading 16%;People’s Gas .... 85%
do Ist prf. .. . fß%lPressed S.C. .. 38%
do 2nd prf. .. 28% do do prf 72
R. (5. W 59%;Pu11. Pal. Car ..182
do do prf 90 19, Rope & T. .. 5
St. L. A S. F. . 9%|3ugar 121%
do do Ist prf. tW | do prf 116
do do 2nd prf.. 32% T. C. & Iron ... *B%
St. L. 9w. .. ~ 10%|U. Si Leather .. 1064
do do prf. ... 26%| do do prf. ... 68
St. Paul 112 lU. S. Rubber .. 26%
do prf , . .171 ; do do prf 93
3t. P. & Orn. ..110 West. Union ... 79%
So. Pa 33%|R. I. & S r 9%
So. Ry 10% do prf. ... .... 50%
do do prf. .... 61%|P.Q.C. & 9t. L. 53
r. & Pa 14%)
U. S. 2s, ref. M. &O. 4s, bid.. 84%
reg ...0.1Q3%;m. K. & T. 2n4s 67 |
do coupon ...103%;M- K. & T. 45.. 90%]
U. 8. 2s. reg 100 |N. Y. Cen. lsts.loß
do 3s, reg ...,109%|N. J. Cen. gen.
do 3s, cou ~..109%j 5s 122
do new 4s, rg.lS2%lNorth. Pac. Bs.. 65%
do new 4s, eoul32%|Nortb, Pac. 45..104%
do old 4s, reg. 115% N. Y., C. & St.
do old 4s, c0u,115%j L. 4s ~.107%
do ss, reg ....113 jN. A W. con. 4s 97%
da 6s, c0u....113 jore. Nav. 15t5.,109
D. of C. 3 655..122 | do do 4*...'...108%
Atch. gen. 45...101%|0re. S. L. 65...'.125%
Atoll, adjust. 4s 84 | do do con. ss. .112%
2. of G. com. ss. 91%Read. gen. 45... 87%
do lsts, in 46%R. G. West, lsts 98%
do 2nds, in. bid 12%9t. L. & I. M.
1. South. 2nd5..108%| con 5s 110%
I. A O. 4%s 99%; Bt.’ L. & S. F.
!. & O. 5s 118%; gen. 6s ........121
J. &N. con. 75.140 |3t. Paul con '...187%
!. & N. S. F. i*t. P., C. A P.
Dab. 5s 122 | lsts 117
fill. Tr. 4s 92%j3t. P., C. & P.
101. South. 45.. 82%| 5s 118
X & R. G. lsts.lo2 |3oirth. Pac, 45.. 78%
X & R. G. 45.. 97%!60uth. Rail. 55..108%
3. T. V. & Ga, |Stan. R. & T. 6s 72%
lsts |Tex. A P. lets. .111%
Erie gen. 48.... 68% do do 2nds 56
F. W. A D. C. |Union Pac. 45...105%
Ist .... i 71 |Wabash lsts ....116
Gen. Elec. 55...115 | do 2nds .101%
lowa Cen. lsts. 118 |West S. 4s 11l
K. C„ P. &G. (Win. Con. lts.. 87*4
lsts 70%jVir. Centuries .. 89%
L. & N. uni. 4s 98%1
New York, Aug. 3.-Standard Ott, 62817
Note.—These quotations are revised
dally, and are kept as near as possible In
accord with the prevailing wholesale
price*. Official quotations are not used
when they disagree with the prices whole
Country and Northern Prodaee.
POULTRY—The market is steady Quo
tations: BroUers, 20®25c per pair; half
grown, 36040 c; three-fourth* grown, 45®
*oc; hens, 66®fl5c; roosters. 40c; ducks,
and turkeys out of season.
BUTTER-Th* tone of the market Is
steady. Quotations: Extra dairies, 19®
20c; extra Elglns, 22®22%c.
CHEESE—Market firm; fancy full
cream cheese, 11612 c for 25-pound aver
ONlONS—Egyptian. *2.2562.50 per sack;
crate. *1.28; yellow. In barrels, 12.7503.00
BEANS—Navy or peas, *2.2502.60 per
IRISH POTATOES—New. No. 1, 81,756
2tJ per barrel.
EGG PLANT—Nominally; half barrel
CABBAGE—768 c head.
Brradstu As, Hay and Grain.
FLOUR—Market firm and advancing;
patent. *4.76; straight, *4.46; fancy, *4.20;
MEAL—Pearl, per barrel, *2.85; per sack,
11 36; city meal, per sack, bohed, 81.260
130; water ground. 81.35; city grist,
sacks, 8130; pearl grits, Hudnuts', per
barrel. *2.96; per sack, 11.37%; sundry
brands, 81.32% sack.
CORN—Market firm, white. Job lots,
66c; carload lots, 68c; mixed corn, Job lots,
64c; carload lots, 62c.
RlCES—Market steady, demand fair;
fsney head, 8c; fancy, 6%0.
Trains Arrive and Depart Savannah on 90 th Meridian Time—One Hour Slower
ta l,u. t Than City Time,
Schedules In EfTect Sunday, June 10, 1900.
READ DOWN|| ‘ TO TH E EAST. (| READ UP.
W 0.84 I No. 36 [| ~ No. 35 | No.S3
I || (Central Time.) |
12 20pm l 2 20am : |Lv Savannah Ar|| 5 10am 315 pm
I It (Eastern Time.) [|
4 21pm| 4 28am;;Ar Blackvllle Lv|| 300 am 1 37pm
6 Oopfn, 6 lOamj'Ar Columbia Lv i 1 25am 11 25atn
9 10pni| 9 46am Ar Charlotte Lv|j 9 55pm 8 10am
11 44pm,12 23pm Ar Greensboro Lv|| 7 10pm 5 48am
8 00ar0;... TT;Ar Norfolk Lv|; | B®pm
12 slain] 1 38pmllAr Danville Lv||" 5 40pmr4"5Sa"rn
6 Warn,i 6 26pm,iAr .Richmond." Lv||l2olpm|U '.opm
2 40amj 343 pm Ar Lynchburg Lv| 3*s2|mir - 50am
4 35am] 5 33pm Ar Charlottesville Lvi 2 06pm|l2 sipm
7 35am, 8 50pm Ar Washington Lv| 11 15am 9 50pn>
9 15omill 35pm Ar , Baltimore Lvj 8 22am 8 27pm
o o am ‘ 7 56am Ar ..Philadelphia Lv 360 am 6 66pm
2 03pmJ 6 23am Ar New York Lv| 12 10am 325 pm
8 30pm| 3 OOpm ;Ar Boston Lv| 5 00pm 10 10am
1M0.36 j'l to THE NORTH AND WEST. || No.3S
II (Central Time.) ||
12 20am||Lv Savannah Ar|| 310 am
ii (Eastern Time.) j|
6 30amj|Lv Columbia Lv]| 1 25am
9 50am||Lv Spartanburg Lv|i 6 I&pm
9 60am||Lv Asheville Lv|| 306 pm
4 02pmj[Ar Hot Springs Lv| 11 45am
7 20pm!jAr Knoxville Lv| 8 26am
6 lOamjjAr Lexington Lv 10 30pm
7 45am,JAr Cincinnati Lv| 8 0l)pm
7 50am jAr ..Louisville Lv| 7 45pm
6 OOpmjjAr st. Louis Lvj 8 08am
All trains arrive and depart from the Plant System Station.
THROUGH CAR SERVICE, ETC.
TRAINS 33 AND 34 DAILY, NEW YORK AND FLORIDA EXPRES9 Vestl
buled limited trains, with Pullman Drawing Room Sleeping Cars between SavaiK
nah and New York. Connects at Washington with Colonial Express for Boston.
Pullman Sleeping Cars between Charlotte and Richmond and Charlotte and Nor
folk. Dining Cars serve all meals between Savannah and Washington.
TRAINS 35 AND 36 DAILY, THE UNITED STATES FAST MAIL Vestibuled
limited trains, carrying Pullman Drawing Room Sleeping Cars between Savannah
and New York. Dining Cars serve all meals between Savannah and Washington.
Also Pullman Drawing Room Sleeping Cars between Savannah and Cincinnati,
through Asheville and "The Land of the Sky.” ,
For complete Information as to rates, schedules, etc., apply to I
G. GROOVER. Ticket Agent, Plant System Station.
JAMES FREEMAN, C. P. and T. A„ 141 Bull street. Telephonee-Bell, 850;
S. H. HARDWICK, Assistant General Passenger Agent, Atlanta. Ga.
MURPHY & CO., INC.,
Board of Trade Building, Savannah.
Private leased wires direct to New York.
Chicago and New Orleans.
COTTON, STOCKS AND GRAIN.
New York office. No. 61 Broadway.
Offices In principal cities throughout th*
6outh. Write for our Market Manual and
book containing lnatructlona for traders.
Fair 4 @4%
OATS—No. 2 mixed, carload, 35c; Job
lots, 37c; white clipped, 38c, cars; 40c job.
BRAN—Job lots, *1.00; carload lots,
HAY—Market steady; No. 1, timothy,
93c job; 90 cars; No. 2,90 c job; 85 cars.
Hal'uu, Hams and Lard.
BACON-Market firm; D. 8. C. R. sides,
B%e; D. S. bellies, B%c; smoked C. R.
HAJlS—Sugar cured, 12%@13%c.
LARD—Pure, in tierces, 7%c; in 50-pound
tins and 80-pound tubs, B%c; compound,
in tierces, 6%c; 60-pound tins and 80-pound
Sugar and Coffee.
SUGAR—Board of Trade quotations:
Cut loaf 6.7BjDiamond A 6.18
Crushed .6.7B,Confectioners' A.6.18
Powdered 6.48] White Extra C.. 5.93
XXXX, pow’d .6.4BExtra C 5.88
Stand, gran ....6.:sß|Golden C 5.73
Cubes 6.s3|Yellows 5.63
Mould A 6.53!
COFFEE—Board of Trade quotations:
Mocha 28c (Prime, No. 3 ...10%0
Java ..26c (Good, No. 4 ~..10%c
Peaberry 18c | Fair, No. 5 10 e
Fancy No. l...U%ojOrdinary, No. 6. 9%e
Choice, No. 2..ll%cjCommon, No. 7. 9 c
Hardware and Bidding Supplies
LIME. CALCIUM, PLASTER AND
CEMENT—Alabama and Georgia lime in
fair demand and sell at 80 cants a barrel;
special calcined plaster, *I.OO per barrel;
hair, 40:5c. Rosedale cement, *1.2001.25;
carload lots, special; Portland cement, re
tail, *2.25; carload lots, *8.0006.20.
LUMBER F. O. B. VESSELS SAVAN
NAH—Minimum. yard sizes, *10.50011.00;
car sills. *12.00013.00; different size*. *14.00
®18.00; ship stock, *18.00®22.00; sawn ties.
*8.0008.50; hewn ties. 35088 c.
OlL—Market steady; demand fair: sig
nal, 45060 c; West Virginia black, 9@l2c;
lard, 68c; neatsfoot, 60070 c; machinery, 16
®2se; linseed oil, raw, 37%c; boiled, 75c;
kerosene, prime white, 15c; water white,
14c; Pratt's astral, 15c; deodorized stove
gasoline, drums, 12%c; empty oil barrels,
GUN POWDER—Per keg, Austin crack
shot, *4.00; half kegs, *2.25; quarter kegs,
*1.25; champion ducking, quarter kegs,
*2 25; Dupont and Hazard smokeless, half
kegs. *11.35; quarter kegs, *5.75; 1-pound
cafilsters, *1.00; less 25 per cent.; Tpoisdorf
smokeless powder, 1-pound cans, *1.00; 10-
pound cans. 90c pound.
SHOT—Drop, *1.60; B. B. and large, *1.78;
IRON—Market very steady; Swede, 5%c.
NAILS—Cut, *2.60 base; wire. *2.85 base.
BARBED WIRE—*3.SO per 100 pounds.
Fruit* and Nuts.
MELONS—*3.OOOB.OO per 100.
PEACHES—Six-basket carriers, 7oc@
PINEAPPLES-*1 5002.50 per standard
LEMONS—Market steady at *5.00.
NUTS—Almonds. Tarragona, 16c; Ivdcas,
16c; walnuts, French, 12c; Naples, 12c; pe
cans, 12c; Brazils. 7c; filberts, 13c; assort
ed nuts, 50-pound and 25-pound boxes, 10c.
PEANUTS— Ample stock, fair demand;
market firm; fancy hand-picked. Virginia,
per pound, 4%c; hand-picked, YMrginia, ex
tras 3%c; N. C. seed peanuts, 4c.
RAISINS—L. L.. *2.00; imperial cabinets,
*2.26; loose, 60-pound boxes, B®B%c pound.
Dried and Evaparated Frulta.
APPLES— Evaporated, 7%08e; sun-dried,
PEACHES— Evaporated, pealed, 17%c;
PEARS— Evaporated, 12%c.
APRICOTS —Evaporated, 15e pound; nec
Salt, Hldea and Wool.
g^LT—Demand is fair and the market
steady carload lots, 100-pound burlap
sacks, ’ 44c; 100-pound cotton sacks, 45c;
125-pound burlap sacks. 54%c: 125-pound
cotton sacks, 55%c; 200-pound burlaps
sacks, Rsc. A
- firm; dry 14c; dry
salt, 12c; green salted,
WOOL— Nominal; prime Georgia, free
of sand burrs and black wool, 19e; black,
16c; burry, 10c. Wax, 25c; tallow, 3%c.
Deer skins, 20c.
Cotton Hogging and Ties.
BAGOING-Market firm; jute. 2%-
nound. 9%c; large lots, 9%c; small lots,
Tpound. B%®9c; 1%-pohnd. 8%@8%c; sea
Island bagging. 12%c.
TIES —Standard, 46-pound, arrow, largo
lots, *1.40; small lots, *1.50.
wraH—Mackerel, half-barrels, No. 1,
*8 50 No 2. *8.00; No. 3. *6,50; kits. No. 3,
No. 2. *1.25; No. 3.85 c. Codflah,
1-pound bricks. 6%c: 2-pound bricks. 6c.
Smoked herrings. pr box, 20c. Dutch her
ring. in hegs, *1.10; new mullets, half
barrel*. $8 ® , .
gYßUP—Market quiet; Georgia end
Florida syrup, buying at 28530 c; selling at
52087)1 sugar house at 10<$lSc; selling at
straight goods, 23<&90c; sugar house mo
lassee, lßtf2oc. . .
HON'ISY—Fair demand; strained, in bar
rels, 55060 c gallon.
High, wine barta, $l2B.
COTTON—Savannah to Boston. per
bale Kc- to New York. c; to Philadel
phia, per bale, *100; to Balflmara, par
THE MORNING NEWS: SATURDAY, AUGUST 4, lfiOO.
bale, *1.00; via New York—Bremen, 50c;
Genoa, 43c; Liverpool, 40c; Reval, 60c; di
rect. Bremen, 42c.
LUMBER—By Sail—Freights dull; to
Baltimore and eastward, *4.50 to *6.00 per
M., including Portland.
LUMBER—By Steam—Savannah to Bal
timore, *6.50: to Philadelphia, *8.00; to
New York, *6.00; to dock, *6.75; lightered—
to Boston, to dock, *B.OO.
NAVAL STORES—The market is firm;
medium size vessels. Rosin—Cork for or
ders. 3s per barrel of 810 pounds and 5
per cent, primage. Spirits, 4s 3d per 40 gal
lons gross and 5 per cent, primage. Larger
vessels, rosin, 2s 9d; spirits, 4s. Steam. 11c
per 100 pounds on rosin; 21%c on spirits,
Savannah to Boston, and 9%c on rosin
and 19e on spirits to New York.
GRAIN, PROVISION’S, ETC.
New York, Aug. 3.—Flour market was
steadily held and moderately active, clos
ing rather firm with wheat. Rye flour
Cornmeal quiet; yellow Western, 89c.
Rye dull; No. 2 Western, 58c.
Barley malt dull.
Wheat, spot, firm; No. 2 red, 79%c; op
tions opened firm on unexpectedly higher
cables. They sold off later owing to bear
ish home crop news, extension of short
accounts and a liberal Southwest move
ment. From this the market finally ral
lied on a big dash demand. Closed firm at
%®%o net advance; September closed
80%c; December closed 82%c.
Corn, spot, qasy; No. 2,44 c; options open
ed steady with wheat, suffered a bad de
cline under liquidation and then rallied
on talk of too much dry weather In Kan
sas. Closed steady at %@%c decline; Sep
tember closed 42%c; December closed 39%0
Oats, spot, dull; No. 2,26 c; options inac
tive and barely steady.
Cut meats quiet.
Lard easy; Western steamed, 7.15 c; re
Pork steady. )
Tallow nominal. *
Coffee, spot Rio weak; No. 7 invoice,
9%c; mild quiet, barely steady; Cordova
nominal. Futures started steady in tone
with prices 5010 points lower and ruled
generally weak under active selling by all
classes of traders following adverae Eu
ropean and Brazilian cables, larger re
ceipts at the ports In the crop country,
apathy of spot buyers and absence of pub
lic lntereat. Covering was about the ouly
support, and at times caused partial re
actions. Market closed steady at a net
decline of 10015 points. Sales 20,750 bags,
Including September, *7.7007.80; October,
$7.85; November, *7.8507.95.
Sugar, raw, steady; fair refining, 4%c;
centrifugal, 96-test, 4%c.
Molasses sugar, 4%c; refined steady.
New York, Aug. 3.—Cotton seed oil
was very quiet and almost nominal, clos
ing easy under tone. Prime crude bar
rels, 33c, nominal; prime summer yellow.
53%c; butter gradee, nominal of summer
yellow, 53c; prime winter yellow, 40®>40%c;
prime white, 39@40c; prime megl, $25.
Butter firm; creamery, 17@19%c. State
Cheese firm; large white, 9%@9%c; small
Eggs steady; state and Pennsylvania,
14®17c; Western at mark, 11®13%C for av
Potatoes quiet; Southern *1.2501.75;L0ng
Peanuts quiet; fancy handpicked, 4c;
other domestic 2%04c.
Cabbage steady; Long Island per ICO,
Cotton by steam to Liverpool 25c.
Chicago, Aug. 3.—Wheat was weak on
early primary receipts, but became strong
later on heavy cash and export business,
and closed at an advance of %c. The
market as a whole was a narrow one.
Corn was weak, principally small ship
ping demand and declined, %®>%c. Oats
advanced %c. Yellow fever reports scaled
provision prices, pork declined 15c, lard
2%0'6c, and ribs, 6®7%c.
The leading futures ranged an follows:
Opening. Highest. Lowest. Closing
Wheat No. 2
Aug 74%®7t% 7% 73%078% 74%
flept 75%®75% 75% 74% 75%®76%
Oct 76 78% 7 .4075% 79%
Corn No. 2
Aug 37% 37% 36% 36%
Sept 37%®37% 37% 36% 36%037
Oct 3G%®36% 38% 36 036% 36%
Oats No. 2
Aug 20% 20% 20% 20%
Sept 21 021% 21% 21 21%
Oot .21%021% 21% 21% 21%
Mews pork, per barrel—
Sept *l2 06 *l2 06 *ll 87% *l2 05
Oct H 96 12 08% 11 *7% 12 08%
Lard, per 100 pounds—
Sept. .... 80 6 85 6 80 6 85
Oct 6 85 6 90 8 85 6 90
Jan 6 70 6 75 8 70 6 75
Short ribs, per 100 pounds—
Sept 7 02% 7 12% 7 02% 7 12%
Oct 7 00 7 07% 7 00 7 07%
Jan 6 10 6 10 6 10 8 10
Cash quotations were as follows: Flour
quiet; No. 3 spring wheat, 72%7%c: No
2 red, 77078 c; No. 2 corn. ®3%c; No. i
yellow corn. 36%@38%c; No. 2 oats. 21%f1>
DHc; No. 2 whits. 23023%c; No. 8 whits,
22%<fi23c; No. 2 rye, 48060 c; fair to choice
malting. 36044 c; No. i flaxseed. *1.42. prime
timothy seed. *8 1503.25; mess pork, per
barrel. *13.00012.05; lard, per 100 pounds.
*6 8006 82%; short rib* sides (loose). *8 95®
7 25 dry salted shouidsra (boxed). 6%®7 00c;
short clear eld** thoxsd). *7.5607 65; whis
ky, basis of high wines, *1.23%; Suy-'*.
clover, contract grads, *B.OO.
J Double Daily Service
Central or 90t h Meridian Time.
TIME TABLE EFFECTIVE JUNE 2, 1900.
All trains dally. T ,■
Trains operated by 90th meridian time —one hour slower than city time.
NORTH AND EAST. NORTH AND NORTHWEST^
| 44 | 66 ~ r ~
Lv Savannah |l2 35p|1l 69p Lv Savannah 11 59p
Ar Fairlax j 2 15p| 1 54a ] Ar Columbia 4 36a
Ar Denmark 3 OOpj 2 42a Ar Asheville 1 40p
Ar Augusta 9 45p| 6 55a Ar Knoxville 7 30p
Ar Columbia 4 38pj 4 36a j Ar Lexington 5 10a
Ar Asheville | j 1 40p I Ar Cincinnati 7 45a
Ar Hamlet i 9 06p| 9 20a j Ar Louisville 7 50a
Ar Rnleigh ]II 40p|ll soa j Ar Chicago 5 55p
Ar Richmond | 5 10a| 5 40p Ar DetroU 4 OOp
Ar Norfolk 7 3Sa| Ar Cleveland , 2 55p
Ar Portsmouth 7 26a| Ar Indianapolis 11 40a
Ar Washington 8 45a| 9 SOp Ar Columbus |lt 20a
Ar Baltimore 10 98a|11 85p •
Ar Philadelphia 12 SOp' ' 56a SOUTH AND FLORIDA POINTS.
Ar New York 303 c, 18a I 27 j ST
Ar Boston 9 00p| 330 p T = r ,__ , .a::
— H Lv Savannah 5 08u| 307 p
WEST DIVISION AND N. O. Ar Darien 12 SOp 6 OOp
r— —j—=— Ar Everett 6 50a 5 lOp
■5 I . '... Ar Brunswick 8 05a 6 25p
Lv Savannah * 07p| 5 08a Ar Fernandlna 9 80a 9 05p
Lv Jacksonville 7 45pl 9 20a A r Jacksonville 9 10a 7 40p
Ar Lake City 9 35p!U 2Sa Ar Rt. Augustine (10 80a
Ar Live Oak 10 30p 12 18p A r Waldo 11 25aj10 41p
Ar Madison 2 30a 1 19p A r Gainesville 12 Olnj
Ar Monticello 4 40a 320 pAr Cedar Key 6 35p|
Ar Tallahassee 6 00a 338 pAr Ocala 1 40p| 1 15a
Ar Quincy 8 25a 4 39p Ar Wildwood 2 32p| 2 40p
Ar River Junction 9 40a 6 26p Ar Leesburg 3 lOp| 4 30a
Ar Pensacola 11 OOp Ar Orlando 5 00p| 8 20a
Ar Mobile 3 05a Ar riant City 4 44|>| 5 28a
Ar New Orleans 7 40a Ar Tampa 5 30p| 6 SOa
WEST AND NORTHWEST. .. ..
______ Trains arrive at Savannah from North
Fv and East—No. 27 5 a. m.. No. 31 2:57 p. m.;
Ar Cuyler j 7 lop| 8 08a from Northwest, No. 27 sa. m.; from
® t ®''’ sboro I 9 lop[ 9 45a Farida points, Brunswick and Darien, No.
Ar coliins \ 8 4Spi 9 46a
Ar Helena |lO 60p|U 46a 32:27 p. m.. No. 66 11:59 p. m.
Ar Macon | 3 05a| 4 15p Trains 31 and 44 carry through Tullman
Ar Atlanta j 5 20a! 7 3f>o
Ar Chattanooga 9 45a| 1 00a *ter*per and dny coach to New York, In-
Ar 112 86p eluding dining car.
Ar Cordelfi ! 8 Mp Trains 27 and 66 carry through Pullman
Ar Americus 3 lOp deeper to New ' io,k ad day coaches
Ar ColumbU3 5 jip to Washington.
•^ r Albany | 3 Trains arrive at Savannah from tho
Ar ! 7 tP West and Northwest, No. 18 8:25 p. m.
Ar Mobil" 8 no. 20
Ar New Orleans 8 30p 7 409 Magnificent buffet parlor cars on trains
Ar Cincinnati —-I.‘TTI‘ 7 30p| 4 06p 17 and 18.
Ar St. Louis 7 20a| 7 16p For full information apply to |, |
WM. BtTTLER, JR., W. P. SCRUGGS,
Traveling Passenger Agent, P. and T. A., cor. Bull and Bryan sts.,
Sovann ah, Ga.
E ST. JOHN, L. g. ALLEN. A. O. MACDONELU
Vice Pres, and Gen. Mgr., Gen'l Pa ss. Agt., Asst. Gen'l Pass. Agent,
Portsmouth, Va. Portsmouth, Va. Jacksonville, Fla.
Matters of Interest to Shipping Men
Within a short time It is expected a large
number of vessels will be docked in the
slips of the Seaboard Air Line Railroad.
The shifting of the schooner Humarock to
slip No. 2 of the terminals will be the
first vessel docked there to load lumber.
Ample arrangements have been made for
the loading of lumber on the other side,
and the chances are the next few weeks
will witness several vessels being docked
there to take on cargo.
The schooner C. C. Wehrum, which ar
rived at Port Royal yesterday, will sail
from that port for Savannah to load lum
ber. While bound in to Port Royal the
Wehrum was spoken by the Savannah tug
'tfie Seaboard's lighter at the foot of
Bull street is being covered. It will be
converted into a waiting station for pass
engers bound for the other side, and will
be provided with seats.
The Bluffton and Savannah steamer Do
retta was hauled off the marine railway
yesterday. She was docked at the toot
of Whitaker street, where repairs will
be made to her bollerr
Schooner Maplewood In Di.tresi.
Mobile, Aug. B.—Thfe American schoon
er Maplewood, Cap 4. Colbeth, arrived up
to-day in distress, having been in collision
Saturday last In the Gulf near Turgugas
with the British steamer Peart Moore.
The schooner's bow was badly crushed.
No persons injured,
Passengers by Steamship*.
Passengers by steamship Tallahassee,
New York for Savannah, Aug. I.—Mrs. S.
H. Allen, Mrs. B. Ross, A. H. McNeil,
W. V. Davis, W. A. Hankinson, J. E. Hall,
L. G. Bchwartzbaum, Miss Buckley, J E.
Hall, A. R. Willingham, H. Turner, Miss
V. V. Patten, J. Acker, G. C. Smith and
wife, W. Holleyman and wife, MUs J.
Tripper, Miss C. C. Crawford, F. H. Gar
rett, Dr. Teepel, J. W. Acker and wife,
W. J. Winn, Mrs. J. W. Younge, E. P.
Kelley, I. Kwellcki. H. P. Prevert, H. B.
Dillon and wife, B. J. McLellan, W. J.
Armstead, S. Arronson, Miss M. Cohen.
W. L. Aimslee, F. G. Saprle, 6. C. Wise,
A. E. Rash, Miss Wiggins, Mrs. Buck
ley. Miss Buckley, A. McNeil and three
Bun rises at 5:16 a. m. and sets at 6:56 p.
High water at Tybee to-day at 1:02 a.
m. and 1:48 p. m. High water at Savan
nah one hour later.
Phase* of the Moon for Aaxsit.
D. H. M.
First quarter 3 10 45 morn.
Full moon 1° 3 30 eve.
Last quarter 17 6 46 morn.
New moon 24 9 52 eve.
Moon Perigee 12th. Moon Apogee 27th.
ARRIVALS AND DEPARTURES,
Vessel* Arrived Yeiterday.
Ship Marla Raffo (Itol), Ramondo, Al
tona. —Dahl & Cos.
Brhootier Harry A. Berwind. Wallace,
Philadelphia: tbal to Bond, Harrison &
Schooner Thomas F. Pollard, Leighton,
Philadelphia; coal to 8., F. and W. Ry.
Schooner Geo. Taulane. Jr.. McGee, Bal
timore; coal to 8.. F. and W. Ry.
Schooner Percy A Lillie. Anderson, New
London; cargo fish scrap.
Vessel* Cleared Yesterday.
Steamship Sportsman (Br), Hay, Ghent.
—Minis & Cos
Bark Papa (Nor), Svendsen, Rottei|dam.
Bark James G. Pendleton (Nor), Nic
olaisen, London. —Master.
Schooner H. P. Shares* Kennedy, New
Vessels Went to Sea.
Bark Francesca (Hal), Bancalarl, Rotter
g. hooner Edward W. Young, Blake, New
Jacksonville. Aug 3.—Arrlvsd, schooners
Cactus, NewoomU, Bath, Maine.
cleared, steamer Westover, Johns, Phil
adelphia; steamship Carlb, Ingram, Bos
Norfolk, Vs , Aug B.—Arrived, stesmer
Trevose (Br), Roach, Galveston.
Charleston. 8. C., Aug. B.—Arrived,
steamers Seminole. Bears*. Jacksonville,
and proceeded to New York.
Bnlled, schooner Mary J. Russell, An
derson, New York.
Newport News. Va,, Aug B.—Arrived,
steamer* Itallenla (Br), Richards, Darien;
1 All.lie (Br). Wilkin*, N*w Orleans.
Sailed, steamers Itallanta (Br), Richards,
Amsterdam; Campdown (Br), Philip, Ge
Apalachicola, Fla., Aug. 3.—Cleared,
barkentine Arcturus (Rus), Morkson,
Carrabello, Fla., Aug. 3—Cleared,
schooner Joseph Hay, Phillips, Sandy
Fernandlna, Fla., Aug. 3.—Arrived,
steamer Leven (Br), Pertson, Madeira;
schooner Hugh Kelly, Haskell, New York.
Cleared, steamer Bela (Ital), Guhr, Ab
erdeen; schooner A. R. Keen, New York.
'Baltimore. Aug. 3.—Arrived, steamer D.
H. Miller. Savannah.
Sailed, William Llnthic’um, Georgetown,
Philadelphia, Aug, 3.—Arrived, steamer
Pensacola, Fla., Aug. 3.—Arrived, steam
er Niceto (Span), Uribarrl, Clenfuegos; U.
S. 8. Arbutus, Murphy, Mobile; tug Echo,
Howe, from sea.
Sailed, steamships Palestro (Br), Arm
strong, Liverpool; 'Myrtledene, Yule, Ge
noa; tug Echo, Rowe, Sabine Pas*.
Cleared, steamship Uskmoor (Br), Da
vies, Amsterdam; tug Echo, Rowe, Sa
Notice (o Mariners.
Pilot charts and ail hydrographic Infor
mation will be furnished masters of ves
sela free of charge In United States hy
drographic office in Custom House. Cap
tains are requested to call at the office.
Reports of wrecks and derelicts received
for transmission to the navy department.
Per steamship Sportsman, for Ghent.—
2,5(i0 tons phosphate rock, *2s,ooo.—Cargo
Per Norwegian bark Jas. G. Pendleton,
for London—l,3oo barrels rosin, *4,447.12;
3,275 casks spirits, *68,752.38 ; 780 barrels
rosin oil, $4,220.25. —Cargo by Paterson-
Downing Cos., and 8. P. Shotter Cos. ,
Per Norwegian bark Papa, for Rotter
dam—4,3so barrels rosin, *ll,l77.—Cargo by
Per schooner H. P. Share*, for New
Y0rk—325,600 feet yellow pine lumber,—
Cargo by E. B. Hunting & Cos.
Per schooner Edward W. Young, for
New Bedford—3l2,4l2 feet yellow pine lum
ber.—Cargo by T. 8. Wylly & Cos.
VESSELS IN PORT.
Sportsman (Br), 1,211 tons, Emerson; cld.
lor Ghent.—Minis A Cos.
Silverdala (Br), 1,711 tons, Balls; Idg. for
Bremen —Strachan A Cos.
Laura (Br), 1,804 tons. Yule; ldg. for Ham
burg.—Strachan A Cos.
Marla Raffo (Ital), 1,309 tons, Ramondo; to
Id. n. Dohl A Cos.
Carl von Doblen <Bw). 466 tons, Williams;
repairing.—Dahl A Cos.
James G. Pendleton (Nor), 70 tons, Nlch
ctaisen; cld. for Ixjndon - Maslery
Papa (Nor), 748 tons, Evendsen; cld. for
Rotterdam —Paterson-Downing Cos.
Alexandra (Nor), 655 tons, Jensen; to Id
n.•. —Dahl A Cos.
James A. Wright, 887 tons; Idg. lumber.—
Oscar (Nor), 720 tons, Schrader; ldg. n, a.
Paragon (Nor), 759 lons, Abrahemsen; ldg.
n. s.—Paterson-Downing Company.
Passat (Nor), 654 tons, Anonsen, to Id.
p. s —Master.
Margaret A. May, 458 tons, Jarvis; ldg.
Rebecca A. Taulane, 427 tons. Smith; ldg
Humarock, 399 tons, Campbell; ldg. lum
Edward J. Berwind, 1,024 tons. Douglass;
George H. Amss, 878 tons, Watts; Idg.
Horace P. Shares, 393 tons, Kennedy; cld.
for New York.—Master.
Chas. K. Schull, 827 tons, Clark; to Id.
Isaac N. Kerlln, 349 tons, Bteelman; to Id
Jennie Thomas, 676 tons, Coleman; to Id.
Percy A Lillie, 479 tons, Anderson; to Iff
Harry A Berwind, *ll tona, Wallace; to
Thos. F. Pollard, 877 tons, Leighton; to
Geo. Taulane, Jr., 385 tons, McGee; to Id.
Electrical mining machinery Is the sub
ject of an Investigation by a HwedJsh en
glnter who Is now In Colorado. He de
clare* (hat he will take with him when
he ret/uma to Sweden, not only the elec
trical machinery which he has seen euc
cessfully tested, but other machines the
value of which la apparent to him.
Trains Operated by 90th Meridian Time—One Hour Slower Than City Tlme.^
READ down,' [| Effective J unw 17, SOu. || REAP UP.
I |I4 122 I ti 118 (j Norlh %n J~Roulh7 || 23 |35 |ts fR3 I
4sp| Ojajiz lSp[ 5 46a( 2 lOailLv T.. .Savannan..ArM 1 siiai 7 55a| 6 lOpjll 10a(11 86p
12 16a|ll 60a| 4 19p,10 30a 6 28a||Ar ...Charleston.... Lv||U 15p| 0 50a( 3 lOp 7 41a 8
I 8 23a| 7 26p|(Ar .... Richmond... Lv|| 9 05a 6 Bp|
I I 7 01a| 11 20|ij!Ar ..Washington... Lv|j 4 30;t| 3 07p]
I I 8 20a| 1 03u||Ar .. . .Baltimore Lv|| 2 55aj 1 46p|
I (10 35u| 3uoa||Ar .... Philadelphia.. Lv||l2 20p|Il 33p( -
I I 1 15p| 7 00a||Ar ....New York. .. Lv|| 9 25p| 8 55a| -
I I * 89pi j 3 00p|jAr Boston Lv|| 1 60p(1209tltj
ti I 83 | g | *S3“~H f] Sou th. j| 78 f36 J 34 | 32~ f - i®
6 ""i> .1 ::■!, ]BSj 5 Jtaj 2~i6a|(Lv ....fcavanii.Ui.... Ar 1 I.',a:. 12 Usp(ll .da 10 16*
*p| 5 45p[10 50a| 7 35a| 4 60a!|Ar ... .Waysville.... Lv 7 00p| ..( 5 45a| 5 45a| 3 25a
'“‘l 9 30p( 2 16p| 2 l£pj 2 lop Ar .. Thoinasvllle Lv|| 7 00p| 7 (op| 5 45n| 5 46a! 3 26a
10 80p| 7 40p|12 rOaj 9 26a| 7 30a||Ar ....Jacksonville.. Lvli 8 30p 8 OOp 8 00a 7 30a 5 uOa
I 2 05aI 6 40p : i ||Ar Sanford Lv |l2 OSp 100a loa
I I | 2 20p| 2 20p(|Ar ...Gainesville... I.v( 2 40p
I |W SOpjlO 6op ;Ar .SI. Petersburg.. Lvj | 6 00a
8 lOajlO 30pllO 30p 10 30p|jAr ....Port Tampa.. Lv|| 6 25a| 6 250 7 00p 7 OOp ...r.„
I j ......1 10 45a; 10 46a||Ar .st. Augustine, Lv|l 6 90p( s 2()p
I 5 *l> ! flSj 3 25p| 5 20a, l.v ... Savannah.... Lv|]lb 15a'12 10a 7.17 Z
I 8 <Bp| ■' 47a| 4 50p| 6 40a|jAr Jesup Lv|| 8 20a l 0 50pj
I 8 35p[ 7 10a| 6 25p| 8 05a|!Ar ....Brunswick... Lv|l 6 40al 9 05|>;
NORTH, WEST AN D SOUTHWEST.
16 ( 63 (| Vim Jeeup. |J *8 ( M 1* (35 |(Via Montgomery.|| II |3l
6 00P! 7, 2a 11 Lv" Savannah ArflO 15a|12 10| 5 OOpj x 05ai l.v Savannah Ar; 10 ISSTIS
, 6 , 4 ? a|^ r Uv| 8 20a 10 60p| s lit, 9 20p;|Ar M'tg mery Lv; 7 45p|U 35a
1 li 1 ’; ') r '' 3lacon ..Lv toon 2 30p 7 10p| 6 6fta!|Ar Nashville Lv 9 00a 2 21a
l SS P Ar .At anta ..Lv i0 45p 12 Oop 2 30a 12 Ar Louisville Lv 2 55a 9 12n
‘®* 8 Ar Cbanooga Lv 6 05p 46a 70f 4 OOp |Ar Ctnclnnall Lv 11 OOp 5 46?
7 SOp 7 60a| Ar. lxiulsvllle Lv| , 45a 7 4.>p 7 20a| 7 16p lAr St. Louis Lv 355 p 8 28a
7 SOp 7 46a jAr Cmclcnati Lvj 8 30a 7 OOp jj, &N , v
lc a lSi * r S r-, , Loi ’ ls ! jV ? l! p ! 7 82a Ar St. Louis Lv 8 OOp
7 loa 5 lOp} Ar.. Chloairo L.v 8 30i> 9 OOp & O >
5 40a] 4 lSpfLv.. Atlanta"'.Ar (10 35p 11 30a 9 09a 9 15p Ar . Chicago .Lv 7 OOp 1500
8 06p 7 15a] Ar. Memphna .Lv I 8 30a 9 OOp .... .
9 45a| 7 10;, Ar KansasCltyLv j 6 30p 9 45p 4 12p| 3 05nj]Ar.. Mobile ..Lv|jl2 68p(12 SOa
Maiid u. .mark,, I „.,!„) dally. 7 W||Ar W. Orleans l.v | 7 55a ( 7 45
t Dally except Sunday. u oOp| r ) 20;i||Lv Savannah Arll lo 16a 12 10a,'
_jSurday only. 4i>a;i2 30p|;Ar.. Tlfton ...Lv|| 2 15a 5 20p
Through Tullman Shaping Service 3 45i 2 10p Ar.. Albany ..Lv l 12 01a 345 p
to North, Boat and Watt, and ti Florida | i 20p|lAr C<riumbui Lv|| 10 00%
('onnertloiia tunde Nt l*ort tumpu with ateamera for Key Weat au4
Havana. Leaving; l*ort Tuinpa Moulny, Thurlaya and Saturdays a,t
11 iOO v. m.
J. 11. PoTheiTius. T. V A. ; K. A ArmandTcity Tkt. Agt., De Soto Hotel. Phone 73*
B. W. WRENN. Paapcnaer Traffic Manner, Savannah. Ga.
USONOUGH & BALLANTYNE,
Iron Founders, [Machinists,
SUrSi,. 1 * h., Hvllerniake.Ta, manufa eliiirr. of Station- 1 .
•ry and r.q.ei. KagtitM, Vertical and lop Kuanta* •'
Cera Mill., Mill aad fan., Sha fling, I'alleye, eta.
TELEPHONE NO. 123. 1 '
NOT ON SPEAKING TERMS,
People Who Have Lived Together for
Years Without Conversing.
From the Chicago Record.
The other day I heard of a man of the
name of George Gould living at New Ro
chelle, N. Y., whose wife has lived In the
same house and sat nt the same table
with him without speaking to him for
more than twenty years. They were mar
ried In 1863 and have four children, who
are grown and three of them are married.
About twenty years ago husband and wife
quarreled, and the latter, becoming angry
at one of his remarks, declnred that she
would never apeak to him again until he
apologized. He Is too stubborn to apolo
gize, and she huso become accustomed to
silence. They sleep and eat and sit to
gether like other husbands and wives.
They drive to town tn the same buggy,
occupy the same pew at church; she
mends his stockings, sews the buttons on
his shirts and fulfills all the other wifely
duties In the ordinary commonplace way,
except that of conversation, and the hus
band has become accustomed to the situ
ation by long experience. He talks to
her without reserve, but when 14 1? nec
essary for her to communicate with him
she does so through her daughter, who
lives with them and plays the port of a
telephone for the old lady.
And yet people eay that a woman can
not hold her tongue.
There Is another and a Rlmllar case at
Vestal, Broome county, New York, where
two brothers and two sister* named
Glenn, all unmarried, live together under
the same roof, and one of the brothers,
John Glenn, has not spoken to the rest
of the family for fourteen years. He is
65 years old, a bachelor, and has always
lived at home with his brothers and sla
ters. In 1886 their father brought from
town two suits of clothes for the two
brothers, and William, the elder, was al
lowed the first pick. John became In
dignant at this partiality and declared
that he would never speuk to them again.
He has kept his word.
I have been told also of two other
brothers. John and George O’Brien, who
have lived for sixteen years In the same
house on Beaver Island, near Harbor
Springs, Mich., sleeping In tbe same bed,
eating at the same table and working In
the same cooper shop without exchanging
a word. When they were boys they quar
reled over pome trifling incident and vow
ed they would never speak to each other
again. Since then they have kept their
vow, although they are otherwise frledly.
Down near Batem. Mass., are two old
maid sisters of the name of Witherspoon,
who quarreled over the seats they should
occupy at tho funeral of their mother.
The older claimed the privilege of sitting
next to the coffin. The younger assent
ed, but when the service began took her
chair around to the other side, so that she
eat next to tho coffin also, and, as it
happened, on the right side. Tho elder,
Indignant at being outwitted in such a
manner, vowed that she would never
speak to her sister again, and has.been
stubborn enough to hold her tongue.
lAvlng near N< wburyport. Mn* , are
two sisters who, in 1879, quarrelled over
the best method of preserving tomatoes.
They separated tn anger, both refused to
apo’oglze. and. although they live In the
same town, they have never made op or
spoken to each other since. Their hus
bands and families are friendly and visit
back and forth dally.
Near Rye Beach, N. H,, lived farmer
who had two sons, both married and the
fathera of famllUs. The three were well
known throughout that section of the
country and respected for their Intelli
gence, Integrity and piety. Phltbrlck. the
younger son. was famous for his fervency
in prayer, end was always called upon to
pray at church meetings and occasions
of religious cerrtnony. He also led the
devotions at family prayers every morn
ing at home. The old man would first
read a chapter In the Bible and then In
vite Phllbrick to pray.
When the angel of death, summoned the
fithr ho called his sons to hts bedside
and told them that he had made no will
because he had confidence in (heir broth
erly affection and unselfiahness He hop
ed they would always live togeth'-r in the
future as they had done In the poet and
ke p their property In common, but If
the time ver came when they thought
It best io divide he was confident that
they could settle th* estate between them
The old man died about 5 o'clock In the
morning, and a couple of hours later, as
the household assembled for prayer*, ac
cording to their custom, Jenness. the o'd
er son. took up the Bible and read a chap
ter. * hi* father had formally done.
Then, when he closed the book, he clear and
his throat and announced that he would
offer prayer himself. The family, and es
pecially Phllbrick, were amazed. No voice
but Ills had been raised tn prayer in that
house for more than twenty years, he
said, and he suggested to Jennegs that
their father had expressed a Wish that
Schedules Effective Jure 10, 1900. 'i
Trains arrive at and depart from '
Central Station, West Broad, foot of >
90th Meridian Time—Ono hour slower than
__ city time.
Leave - Arrive
Savannah: Savannah? j
j.Macon, Atlanta, Coving:-] I
•0 am|ton, Mllledgevllle and all;*® OOpat
|lntermedlale points. | ,
IMlllen, Augusta and ln-|
t 8 46am| termr dla t e points. |t OOpat
(Augusta, Macon, Mont-I ”
(gomery, Atlanta, Athene,!
•9 OOpmJColumbus, Birmingham, ( B OOang
lAmerkus, Eufaula and I
|Troy. j j
|Tybee Special from Au-|
|8 lSpmjgusta Sunday only. ||lo 2T.au*
ft 00pm| Dover Accommodation. |t7 48an
t 2 00pm| Guyton Dinner Train. |t< oOprn
•Dally. fHbtcept Sunday, JSunday orrty.
BETWEEN SAVANNAH AND” ttfiEEt
75th meridian or Savannah city time.
Week Day a—s .At) u. ut., 10:06 a. m.. 2.25 n,
m , 6:25 p. m., 6:60 p. in., 6:55 p. in.
Sundays—7:4s a. in . 10:66 a. in., 12:06 pa
m.. 6:55 p. m.. 6:26 p. m , 6:50 p. nr, t:3s
Week Dayo--6:00 a. rn„ 6 oo a, m., 11:1#
a m . 6:15 p. in., 7:40 p. m., 10:10 p. m.
Sundays—6:oo a. m., 6:36 a. m., 11:10
m, 1:00 p irr. 6:60 p. m., 7:40 p. m . lf.li
Connections made at terminal point*
with alt trains Northwest, West and
Sleeping oars on night tralna hetwesiO
Savannah and Augusta, Macon, AUanta
Parlor oars on day trains between Saw
vannah, Macon and AUanta.
For oomplete Information, schedules?
rates and connections, apply to
W. G. BREWER, City Ticket and Pass
enger Agent, 107 Bull street.
W. R. McINTTRE. Depot Ticket Adin?
J. C. HAILE. General I’neeeager Agent.
E. H. HINTON. Trafflo Manager.
THBSO. D. KLINE, Gen. Superintendent
Wool, Hides Wax,
Highest market prices paid. Qeorgtg
Syrup for sale.
A. EHRLICH & BRO;
Wholesale Qrocera and liquor Dealers.
lU.IU.IU Bay er—t. waM.
1,000,000 HIDES WANTED^
DRY FLINTS life, ,
DRY SALTS 13H^
ORERN SALTED 6H<*
417 to 421 St. Julian street, a eat.
their affairs should go on In the future
according to the customs of the past.
■ 'ITUs Is tho first time that he has had
nothing to ray about It," retorted Jen-'
ness, with some t mper. "1 will lead W
The next morning Jenness and Ms fame
tly he'd their devotions in one room, an 4
Phllbrltk and his family held theirs tn
another, which was the beginning of a
uuarrel that finally Involved the whola
neighborhood, and, after numerous at*
tempts at a settlement by arbitration, It
woe found necessary to sell at auction
every Inch of around, every head of ltva
stock, every article of household use and
every pi-ce of property, because thg
brothers could not agree upon anything.
When the suction came they bid against
each ohtr fiercely over certain article*
that both wanted. At the close of the sal*
each tcok his own purchases and hla share
of the money paid to the auctioneer and
went Ills own way. That was early In the
seventies, and. although they have lived
In the same township and have experlenc*
cd the Joys and sorrows that come Into
the lives of men. they have never spoken
to or communicated with each other lis
—"When It comes to hunting for souls,"
remarked the first heathen, “most of theso
missionaries are birds." "So they are/.*
replied the other; "they’re regular birds of