A DEEP WATERWAY.
SOMETHING ABOUT THE PROPOSED
GREAT SHIP CANAL.
Claims That It Is Essential to Northwest-
• ern Development Senator Pettigrew
\ Puts It Before the Nicaragua In Impor
tance—Opinions of Congressmen.
The following letters have been re
ceived by the executive committee of
tho Deep Waterways association:
United States Senator C. K. Davis of
Minnesota writes: “There is in my
opinion no matter of such indisputable
necessity to the northwest as deep wa
terways from the head of Lake Superior
to the Atlantic ocean. My views on this
question were quite fully expressed in
the senate some four or five years ago. ’ ’
United States Senator Nelson of Min
nesota writes: "When I was in congress,
from 1883 to 188 St, I devoted some time
to tho consideration of water communi- i
cation to the seaboard. So far as my
ability extends, you can always count
on me in congress or outside. If I can,
I will attend the convention at CJeve- i
land. lam with you heart and soul in I
the enterprise. I only hope that the
state of New York will take enough in- I
terest in the matter to inaugurate at an ;
early date a plan for a deep water canal '
from Buffalo to the Hudson river. ”
Congressman Fletcher of Minnesota :
■Writes: “As to my position on deep wa
ter navigation on the great lakes to our ,
eastern state markets and tho sea, I '
would say that I most heartily believe ,
in it. It is essential to the continued I
growth and prosperity of the northwest j
ps a producing country. It is also essen- I
tial to the consumers of our eastern ,
states, and to my mind constitutes one i
of the most important, if not the most
important, transportation question now
before the people of this country. In
congress and always I will heartily sup
port it to secure appropriations to push
the ■work to a conclusion. ”
Congressman Kiefer of Minnesota
Writes: “In myopinion there will be
jjo more important question before the
Fifty-fourth congress affecting the com
mercial welfare and business interests of
the country so far as the same relates to
the transportation problem.”
, Congressman Tawney of Minnesota
writes: “The subject of deep water
navigation is one in which every citizen
in the northwest and intermountain
states is deeply interested. It is more
closely related to the growth and de
velopment of these states and promises
" far more for the material welfare of the
people than any other public question,
not excepting free coinage. You and all
other friends of deep water navigation
may depend upon me doing all in my
power for the success of the scheme in
the Fifty-fourth congress.”
Congressman McCleary of Minnesota
writes: “lam much pleased to see the
interest that is being taken in the ques
tion of deep waterways from Duluth to
the sea. This is, in my judgment, a
matter of tremendous importance to the
people of tho northwest.”
Congressman Towne of Minnesota
writes: “Adequate access to the sea is
the watchword of all this vast region
north and west of us, and it must never
cease to be until it is the legend of a
fact rather than an inspiration. If the
assurance be needed, let me hasten to
assure you that not a project to deepen
an inch of water between Duluth and
the Atlantic shall fail to receive my
vote and enlist my hearttiest co-opera
Senator Allison of lowa writes: “I
agree with you that a cause of this char
acter would be of inestimable value to
tho people of the west. It goes without
saying that I am in favor of proper
methods of bringing this matter to the
attention of tho public. I supposed,
however, that there could be but one
opinion respecting the advisability of
this project should it be found available
at a reasonable expense. ”
Senator Gear of lowa writes: “There
is no question but that the great and
growing demand of the wot is for bet
ter and cheaper transportation facilities,
I most heartily favor the project of deep
water canals to the seaboard and shall
co-operate in this matter whenever op
portunity shall offer. ’ ’
Senator Thurston of Nebraska writes:
“I am interested, in common with ail
the people of our western country, in
securing the best and cheapest possible
transportation for our products to the
seaboard, and you can always count on
me for cordial assistance in anything
that will accomplish this good purpose. ”
Governor She'ldon of South Dakota
writes: ‘ ‘ Our people are and have been
from the inception of the movement
very deeply interested in the proposed
cheap freight communication between
the west and the seaboard. Its early
completion means much to us. I would
very gladly render any assistance in my
power to this undertaking. ”
Senator Kyle of South Dakota writes:
“With reference to the proposed deep
water navigation canal I may say in
brief that I am heartily in accord with
the projected canal. A measure like this
means so much to the people of the
northwest. In this country there is no
question of the ability of our engineers
to perform such a work, nor of the cap
ital that will be necessary, nor of the
sgeedy and lasting benefits that will re
sult from deep water navigation. ”
Senator Pettigrew of South Dakota
writes: “In relation to a deep canal
from the great lakes to tho sea, I am in
favor of this project and think it should
be accomplished before we build the
Nicaragua canal. ”
Senator Hansbrough of North Dakota
writes: “Will say that I have always
been in favor of the great project con
cerning which, your organization is sc
deeply interested. Since I have been in
congress I have invariably voted for
Congressman Jenkins of Wisconsin
writes: “It is not necessary for me to
become inspired or to increase my sym- |
pathy with the movement in favor of a
uniform deep water route connecting the
whole chain of great lakes with the At
lantic ocean. lam greatly interested in
the subject and am hoping for the success
of the enterprise, which will be benefi
cial to the people of this nation. ”
President Canfield, formerly of Ne- i
braska university, now of Ohio State .
cniversity; writes: “Yon can counton ,
me every time uud all the time for such
assistance as I can possibly render in .
forwarding the general plan of deep :
water connection with the eastern coast.
I have lived too long in the states west
of the Mississippi not to fully appreci-
ate what such connection means, and it
is not for these stat as only, but for the
entire country. ’ ’
Senator Vermont writes:
“I shall do anything in my power to
aid this movement. I take, as I think
every one along tho northern border
must, a great interest in the project for
water communication between the lakes
and the sea. ”
Governor Woodbury of Vermont
writes: “Am very glad that deepwa
ter navigation from the west to the At
lantic is being agitated. I sincerely
hope that tho project may be accom
plished in the near future. The prosper
ity of the whole country, especially of
the west, depends upon cheap freight
rates to the Atlantic seaboard. The peo
ple of this section feel deeply interested
and are willing to lend all the aid they
can to further the accomplishment of
the project. ”
A DROP OF WATER.
The Wonders That May Be Seen Therein
Through a Microscope.
To the ordinary mortal a drop of wa
ter is what, the primrose was to Peter
Bell, a drop of water and nothing more,
but to the student of nature, armed
with a high power microscope, it imme
diately becomes a world teeming with
Jiving creatures, the most minute repre
sentatives of animal life: These thoughts
; were suggested by reading Professor
Grace’s description of a battle he once
witnessed while examining a collection
of rotifers, which were amassed in a
I single drop of fresh water. Among oth
i ers, Mr. Grace noticed a fine specimen
■of infusorian, which was swimming
back and forth among the rotifers, as if
I intent on mischief. On the following
day it was noticed that the rotifer col-
I onyhad lost several of its members, and
that the infusorian’s form had rounded
out until ho resembled a.miniature St.
Louis bartender. Mr. Grace now re
solved to watch the infusorian’s move
ments and ascertain if possible the
modus operand! whereby the capture
of such expert swimmers as the
rotifers are known to be was effected.
A few minutes’ wait sufficed. Soon it
was noticed that the infusorian was
slowly and continuously working his
way around the foot of a rotifer, which
was resting on the glass slide.
Around and around he went as slyly
as a mouse in an oats bin, and when he
had finished it was noticed that the
rotifer’s foot was firmly cemented to the
glass. The infusorian, seeming to know
his victim was secure, began to goad
the tethered creature and torment it in
all the ways that devilish ingenuity
could suggest. He would jump upon its
back and bite it in several places with
lightninglike rapidity and then spring
off and seize a leg and pull it almost
from its socket. Mr. Grace says that ho
watched this unequal combat for nearly
a half hour, when it was noticed that
the rotifer was dying from exhaustion.
Noting the death of his victim, tho in
fusorian proceeded to devour his prey, as
he doubtless had done the others that
Mr. Grace next examined a small
body of water, consisting of four drops,
in which there were several infusoria
and rotifers. The former proved tho
enemies of tho latter, just as in tho sin
gle drop previously examined. It was
also noticed that the infusorian, having
devoured a victim, would almost imme
diately divide into two or four new ani
mals, each of which would quickly
swim away in search of prey, just as its
parent had done before.—St. Louis Ke
THE EVIL EYE.
And How a Coincidence Helped to Rivet
the Chains of Superstition.
Miss Symonds and a party of friends
had driven from Athens to the foot of
Hymettus in a carriage drawn by two
horses. Tho drive being over, the boach
man proceeded to give corn to his
horses. One of them, however, would
not eat, but hung his head and refused
all food. The driver, in a state of wild
excitement, thereupon presented him
self before his fares and declared, with
frenzied words, that one of the ladies
had “overlooked” the suffering horse,
and that tho beast was about to expire.
The only way to get it cured from the
effects of the evil eye was for the over
looked to spit upon it. The driver ap
pears to have had no doubt which lady
was the possessor of the evil power ex
ercised upon his animal. Naturally
enough, the lady in question had no
great fancy to try this primitive form
of veterinary surgery and refused.
The man’s entreaties and adjurations,
however, became so vehement and so
threatening that at last the alleged pos
sessor of the evil eye had to yield. No
so.-uer bad she spat upon the horse than
a most welcome change set in. The
beast, which had appeared to be at its
last gasp, promptly grew better, and
very soon was eating like its fellow. Os
course the change wt i due to a coin
cidence. Probably the horse was at first
too tired to eat, but during the discus
sion “to spit or not to spit” he no doubt
got rested. By tho time, then, the cere
mony was performed he was quite lit
for breakfast. It was, in fact, post hoc,
not propter hoc. The spitting and tho
recovery following each other so closely
was a mere coincidence. But though
we may hold this view it was of course
not held by the Greek coachman. He,
wo may be sure, felt at once completely
confirmed in his belief in the evil eye.
The coincidence gave him what ho
thought ample proof of the efficacy of
his charm against “overlooking.” If
nothing had happened, and the English
ladies had been able to laugh at' him
for making one of them do a disagree
able thing without uny result, the driver
might have begun to think that, after
all, his juggling rites were nonsense.
Depend upon it, the coincidence rivet
ed the chains oi superstition upon him
tighter than over. After the incident we
have just noticed he will probably be
lieve as firmly in the evil eye and the
way tocounteract its influence as ho will
in the procession of the seasons or the
following of day by night.—London
“I do not hesitate, Mr. Stalate,” she
remarked gently, “to say that you are
a young man of excellent habits, but I
am very much afraid that you would
spend too much of your time away from
“Why do you think so?”
“Because,” and she yawned a little,
“you spend so much time away from
home now. Washington Star.
THE COMMERCIAL, ATLANTA, GA,. WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON, SEPTEMBER IS, 1895.
The Scheme of a Chicago Man to Beat the
Railroads on Baggage.
A caller dropped into the Brightside
I flat and found Mr. and Mrs. Brightside :
and their wise little terrier, Ming, all
assembled in tho kitchen. Mr. Bright
: side was busy boring holes with an au
ger in the end of a good sized packing
box, while Mrs. Brightside and the dog,
seated side by side on tho floor, regard
ed him with intense though possibly
hypocritical admiration. Near by stood
another packing box with four holes in
each end, through which loops of strong
■ rope had been so fastened as to make
. good, serviceable handles.
“This is about the greatest crisis of
my life,” observed Mr. Brightside.
“How do you suppose I got that rope in
■ ; without opening the box? Just figure on
it now. ”
As tho caller belongs to the sex which
has never produced a great epic poem,
discovered a continent or voted for tho
governor of Illinois, she gave up the |
problem with a cheerful meekness born ‘
of centuries of acknowledged incapaci
ty. Mr. Brightside, having finished bor
ing, produced a bent wire and a piece
of string, one end of which was fasten
ed to a few feet of rope. With the wire
he proceeded to insert the string into
one hole and wiggle it cut another. By
means of the string the rope was then
towed into position, the whole process
ending triumphantly in another pair of
“But what are you doing it for?”
“He’s making trunks,” explained
Mrs. Brightside. “It’s his latest spe
“The only trouble with me, ” srtid Mr.
Brightside, with apparent irrelevance,
“is that I’m lazy. ”
"But what on top of the prairie are
you making trunks out of packing boxes
for? Cui bono, you know.”
“To save freight. I’m sending them
to a friend in Wisconsin, you see. I’ve
got some other friends starting out there
tonight, and if these things have han
dles on they can take them as baggage.
Otherwise tho railway company won’t
lot them. Can your female mind assim
ilate thatfact? Taking it byandlarge,”
ho added modestly, “it’s a beautiful
piece of work. ”
The caller joined the intent audience
on tho floor and contemplated Mr.
Brightside with wonder, love and praise.
It was pleasing to find any one clover
enough to get ahead of a railroad com
THE RETIRED BURGLAR.
Work Easily Prosecuted In the Tumult of
“Speaking of cinches,” said the re
tired burglar, “the easiest, softest,
smoothest snap I ever struck was in a
house in a small town in Rhode Island.
There was a thunderstorm coming up
as I went along toward this house, and
just as I got there it began to sprinkle.
. By the time I’d got inside it was com
. iug down pretty hard, and I was glad
to bo under shelter, for I hadn’t brought
any umbrella with mo. I hadn't had
any supper either, and when I got into
tho dining room I thought I’d got somo-
‘ thing to eat. Tho sideboard was locked
and tho key carried up Stairs, but a lit-
■ tie jimmy opened the door as easy as a
knife would open a pie. I set out a lit
tle snack on the table and sat down and
ate it comfortably, with the rain pour
ing down outside. If there’s anything I
like, it’s to hear - a storm a-raging outside
when you’re settled down all snug and
“But here was something I hadn’t
counted on. Tho thunder was roaring
and plunging like a dozen earthquakes
busting down through the sky, and it
kept the house in a tremble all the time.
I knew nobody could sleep in that thun
der. They’d be sure to bo all awake,
but hero I was, and I hated to lose a
night, an<| after I’d waited a little and
the storm didn't) show any signs of let
ting up I thought I'd go ahead an seo
ajjyhow. Tho very first room I looked
into up stairs settled tho whole busi
“Over in one corner of this room, be
yond a bed, I saw a woman standing in
front of an open door. Two chil
dren hopped out of tho bed, and tho
mother pushed them into tho closet, and
then crowded in herself and pulled tho
door shut tight. It was all very simple.
Husband away, no help; two children
sleeping in another room, woke up by
thunder, come into their mother's room,
all scared; mother puts children in
closet and gets in herself, as lots of folks
do in thunderstorms. And then I walk
over and turn tho key in the lock, and
there you are. No danger of their com
ing out till the storm is over anyway*,
but just as well to be sure about it, and
then I just quietly go through the house.
It isn't big, and it doesn’t take long, and
I come back before the storm is over and
unlock the closet door again and skip,
and that’s all there is to it.”—New
Sources of Color.
An interesting enumeration has been
made by somebody and published in a
technical journal of the sources of color.
From this it appears that the cochineal
I insects furnish the gorgeous carmine,
crimson, scarlet, carmine and purple
i lakes; the cuttlefish gives sepia—that
I is, tho inky fluid which the fish dis
charges' in orde.r to render the water
opaque when attacked; the Indian yel
low comes from tho camel; ivory chips
■produce the ivory black and boneblack;
! tho exquisite Prussian blue comes from
fusing horse hoofs and other refuse ani
mal matter with impure potassium car
bonate; various lakes are derived from
roots, barks and gums ; blue black comes
from the charcoal of the vine stock;
turkey red is made from the madder
plant, which grows in Hindustan; the
yellow sap of a Siam tree produces gam
boge; raw sienna is the natural earth
from tho neighborhood of Siena, Italy ;
raw umber is an earth found near Um
bria and burned; india ink is made
from burned camphor; mastic is made
from tho gum of the mastic tree, which
grows in the Grecian archipelago; bis
ter is the soot of wood ashes; very little
real ultramarine, obtained from the
' precious lapis lazuli, is found in the
j market; the Chinese white is zinc, scar
j let is iodide of mercury, and vermilion
is from the quicksilver ore cinnabar.
The Pu-awn of It.
Paresis—l have just discovered why
political aspirants always have their
Paresis—So that they can take longer •
j strides when running for office.-
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SOUTHERN RAILWAY co. RAILROAD SCHEDULES
i ARRIVE. | DEPART.
FX SOUTHERN RAILWAY COMPANY,
|Th No. I No.
g"*. l . l K.3Pk r -fog 35from Wanhi’in 525 am 12 to Richmond..? 50 ain
_vk 37 from Wash’tn 355 pm 38 to Wash’gt’n 12 00 m
.(< 17 from Mt Airy 8 3b am 36 to Waanin'tD H 00 pm
fir 11 from Rich*md9oo pm 118 to Mt Airy ....4 35 pm
8 from Chat'ga fl CO am 13 to Chattan'ga 7 30 am
...... 10fromChatVga 200pmi 9to Chattan’ga2 00pm
PIEDMONT AIR L.!NEZ» 14fr0niChatt’gattft5pmj 7 toChatta’ga 1115 pm
88finG’v’I Mia 11 40 am 35 to Bir'ngham 6 OU am
18 from Tkl , p*oa m 30 am|l7 to I'allapooMn 6 10 pm
_ .. - 13 from J k’ville 545 ami Bto Brunswick 800 am
CONDENSED BCHBDVLI OF PASSE JOUR TRAIN!. 9 f rom Macon..ll 45 am 10 to Macon 410 pm
—7 from Br’u’wk 8 30 nm|H u> Jack’ville..9 10 j>m
I.EMRA L RAlLihlAli OF GEORGIA.
From Hapeville 6 45 am To Hapeville 5 40 aw
1 From Savannah 7 45 am To Hapeville.... 6 50ain
.July 28th, iMBo. Dally Daily Daily jExSun From Hapeville 815 am To Savannah 730 am
~ ~ From Hapeville 945 am To Hapeville 830 am
Lv Atlanta c time f2.00m 0.00 p /.ho a 4.35 p From Macon 11 30 am To Hapeville.... 1215 pm
•• Atlanta btime 1.00 p 10.00 p 8.59 a 535 p From Hapeville 200pm To Hapeville..,. 245 pm
•< UnM?! n mn? -no ? From Hapeville 415 pm To Macon 425 pm
« H Em’S J J’S K From Hapeville 605 pm To Hapeville 445 pm
.» iU 225 S ?Jn? F From Hapeville 720 piu To Hapeville 610 pm
•< rnJSpii* O * 11W £ K 2ft n FromHavamiah 805 pm To Savannah .. 655 pm
Mt Mr*'7. 7.77:. “h?.» »’ kao p ..X ol . I niv‘- D “ : lra “"’ Buu ' dAv'lmr 1 ”* ,ra '“’ Bun
“ Westminster ’ 1«S12 Ml* Frrai h Z »peTle.W 40 nm T./napevllle »00 tn
« Seneca 7 XOf a 1241 from Hapeville 245 pm To Hapoville I'2 50 pro
£ Central '.7.77. p 2.25 a 1.20 y WESTERN AND ATLANTIC RAILROAD.
“ sSanhurc” 618 nMo a 31» n From Nasli ville 700 am To Nashville 805 am
“ Gaffneys P '> 05 ? 4 10 p From Marietta.. 830 am ToChattanoega 200 pm
Blm-kHburg.7 p .Mt a 4>J p. 777.;. From Rome 10 50 am To Rome *“®pm
KinOMount n ; 5.45 a ».00 < *•»£ -W » To Marietta #» pro
" Gastonia .. 6.08 a 5.28 p From Nauhvdfo 025 pin To Nashville ... 826 pm
Ar. Charlotte. .... 8.20 p 6JSO a 6.20 p ATLANTA AND WEST POINT RAILROAD.
Ar. Danville 12.00 a 11.40 pll.iO p —•—
—— From Montg’y 640 am .To Montgomery ft 35 am
Ar. Richmond . 6.00 a 1 4.40 p 6.00 a From Newnan... 820 am To Mancnester. 835 aiu
J From Man’ster 10 30 am'To Palmetto 11 55 am
Ar. Washington .. 6.4’ a' 8.30 p From Selma. .. 11 4<» am To Montgomery 130 pm
'■ Baltim'c p.n.n. 8.06 a 11.25 p From Palmetto 220 pm To Belma 420 pin
“ Philadelphia..lo.ls a! 3.00 a | From Montg’y. 6 15 pm To Newnan 645 pm
“ New Y ork 12.53 n 6.20 a Following train Buu- Following train Burr
■■’Vei.'Tetm’H “ I ” <•»£>’ ~,
Southbound. No. 3' N 0.36 No. 11 No. 1 1 From Newnan...lo 15 am|To Newnan ...... 510 pro
Daily I Dally Dally El Sun SEABOARD AIR-LINE.
(Georgia. Carolina and Northern Division.)
Lv New York P.R.R 4.30 p!12.15 n - * - --2—.
■‘ Philadelphia. 6.55 pj 7.20 a From Elberton 800 amITo Monroe.. 71oarn
" Bultinioru. ... 0.20 pi 5.42 a From Wash’ton 400 pin To Washington 12 Hi) nr
Washington... 10.43 p 11.15 a From Monroa... 6 4'> pm |To Elberton.. 344 pn
“ Richmond 12.05 a 12J56 p 12.05 a GEORGIA MIDLAND AND GULF.
Cnl'inlo. n’a- 2 1? m H FromColumlrusll 20 am To Columbu»._ 7 30 am
•• (mstouia 7 . ’ 1135 p 'rOG p1..7.'.’."” I'rom Columbus 805 pm,To Columbus..... 425 pro
” King'sMouni'o —| 1.32 pl ■u, n ’a. st n, irtfflrTr-A.Tawsrwii'irl mi 'rir
Blacksburg.... 10.47 a 12.13 a' 2.00 pl
: t::::: Atlanta and New Orleans Short Line
M Greenville 12.28 p 1.r.2 r 4.40 p
“ Central 1.15 p 2.40 a 5.45 p ATLANTA AND WEST POINT RA.ILROAL
• Sent a... I 3.02 a 6.U8 p Company./he moat direct line and beat route to
Wcatminoter 1.. ... 0.23 p Montgomery, New Orleaua, Texas and the South
Toccoa I 3.54 a 6.56 p we-t
*• Mount Airy 7.85 p 6.30 a following tcbcdule in •ffed Deceembe*
“ Cornelia 7418 p 6.3 C a t
“ Lula 4.47 a 861 p 7/rz a 1
“ Gaineavillo.... 3.31 p 5.04 a BX7 p 7.C8 a —r—
” Buford 9.00 p 7.50 a anrurn unrivn No. 37. iNo. 3* No. 35
•‘ Norcross 9.38 p 8.27 a SOUTH bOUJU Daily Daily; Datl«
Ar Atlanta Etfme 4.56 p 6.25 a 10.30 pl 9.30 a ‘
Ar AtlantaC Tinrj 3Z>5 p 5.25 a' K .IX) a Lv Atlanta 420 p m 130pmft 35 a m
Ar Newnan.. 5 28 p nP 3 10 pm 6 45 a tn
‘■A’’ a. m. “P.” p. m. ”M.” noon “N.” night. Ar LaGrange 6 27 pin 4 27 p m 7 47 a m
.. v i . -. Ar Went Point 602 p m 502 p m 8 17am
N0n.37 and.3B Washington andSouthwcßtcra Ar opeiika 7 33 pml 652 p m »02 a m
Vcetibulcd Limited,Through Pullman Bieojien Ar Columbae 905 p m 10 15 arr.
retwocn New York and Now Orleans, via Wash* ■A r Montgomery 920 p m 830 pm 11 Ot a m
ington. Atlunta and Montgomery, and also be- 3 iS am 777" '.'.'.Z 520 pm
tween Now York and Memphis, via Washing- Ar Now Orleans. . 7 3ft a m Sunday 10 25 prn
ton, Atlanta and Plnningham Dining Curs. Ar Houston. Tex 10 50 p m only
Nos, 35 and 86 United Stales Fast Mall. Pull- nlsp ml .' 7777.'
nan Sleeping Cara between Atlanta, Mont- » ••••••—•»»*
eornery and New York. NORTH BOUND N °'D ai | y | N °'p aUy N °'Dail,
Nos. 11 and 12, Pullman Sleeping Car between ’
liiclimoud, Danville and Greensboro. I.v New Orleans 11 IK) a ml 7 ft) p m
Lv Mobile 3 35 p m 12 20 a m
Lv I'ensicola I 35 p lull 30 pm
W. A. TUItK, 8. H. HARDWICK, Ar Montgomery 8 4 * ;> rn; 6 Jo a m
Gen 1 Paso. Art. Ass t General Pass Ag’t [J m'nm7me7y7.7 It 00 Pm!fl2» am il 'ao a m
Washington, D. C. Atlanta,GA. LvColumbue 6 05 am 12 50 a m
Lv Opelika 2 00 a in 8 19 a m 2 03 p n.
Ar Point 2 03 a ml 8 55 am 2 52 pm
W B RYDER. Superintendent. Oborlotta. *•,4 Ma£lo » iml 4 » "
North Carolina. Alianta |640 a m,ll 49 am! 616 p ir
W It. GREEN, J. M. CULP, Train No 37 carries Pullman vestibule aleepeni
Gon‘l Supt.. Traffic Mn’gr. from New York tn New Orleam and dining car to
Washington. D. O. Washington D. C Vrifn D ;5 Pullman buffet, sleeping cars, Nev»
-7. ■ "■■■’..; „ 1 " *■■—York to Montgomery.
rvv a <r arstrr'wsM—. Train 34, Pullman buffet sleeping cars, Mor#
CIT f TAX NOl ICE. *Xund t i’r* I ne , |< t - ft t»U.rexa., Medco snd Csll
forma points ou sale by this line.
pm hpr t hp A - GEF - °* n ‘ ir * l PMwmger Agent.
11 DC! inc zGVyi.ll GEORGE O. SMITH. President and Genera
is the last day for pay- ,
ing City tax with— Agent, 12Klmk*IIH0U»e.
out penalty. DON’T • Plant Steamship Olivette sails
\A/ fill - IJNTII TRF frora I Jo » ton every Tuesday for Halifax,
r-v 11 l— ink. JJawkeHbuiy and Charlottetown. .Steam-
LAST DAY. nhip HALIFAX, nails every-Saturday for
F T PAYNF Halifax. Addreaa J. J. FAKNKWOKTH,
*—• 1 ’ Lv ~ Agent, 201 Uro»dway, New York, for.
City Tax Collector, particular*. One Night at Sea.
zzz THE zzz
In co po rated In 1888.
Combined Life and Accident Policy.
INDORSED BY LEADING BANKS AND FINANCIERS.
Annual dividends after five years. Cash surrender value and ax
tended Insurance. NON-FORFEITABLE. One-half face value paid
for total permanent disability.
The Benefits of Two Policies in one.
Insurance in force Dec. 31, 1894, over $12,000,000
Losses paid, over 250,000
Assets, over ......... 200,000
Losses due and unpaid ----- NONE
Good Agents Wantsd h All Parts of UIL
General Managers Southern States.
602 and 603 Temple Court, Atlanta, Ga.
7. -.'.•'.z 7 1 *
Issued This Day, the 25th of March, 1895.
To Whom It May Concern:
THIS IS TO CERTIFY, That I have used and prescribed DR. A. SLA-
TERS AUSTRALIAN RHEUMATISM CURE for years in my private
practice and as yet have never prescribed anything of one-half its value so I
heartily recommend it to any physicians in need of such a remedy and to
patients as well. Y’ours, Dr. C. E. Clark, Craigh, Nebraska.
Physician of ten years standing.
43 Lucy Street, Atlanta, Ga„ August 16,1804.
Ma. A. Slater. —Dear Sir: lam pleased to testify to the wonderful merits
of your Australian Rheumatism Remedy. I was laid up with a severe attack
of inflamatory rheumatism, my left foot was twice its natural size, I was unable
to walk without the aid of crutches, 1 tried your Australian Remedy and found
relief after the second day of using your medicine, and at the end of the fifth
day the swelling had completely left, me and was able to put on my shoes and
walk about without the aid of crutches, and now of rheumatism, I am quite
cured. 1 advise all who suffer from that terrible disease to nt once give it a
trial. Yours truly, Will Roberts.
The above Mr. Will Roberts, is my next, door neighbor, and when lie was
laid up witli rheumatism, I visited him, he was as. lie states, unable to walk. I
regard his recovery as something wonderful. J. W. Green.
Staple and Fancy Groceries, 148 Auburn Ave.
The above Reward will be given to any person or persons
if they can prove that the above Testimonial is not Genuine.
Can bo obtained at the following Drug Stores:
Elkin Watson, Broad and Marietta Drs. Connally and Connally, Auburn
street. avenue and Jackson street.
M. B. Avery, fl7 Peachtree street. White and Bro,, Decatur street.
Dr.R.J. Massey,Auburn avenue Dis- R. S. Dilley, 123 Houston street,
pensary. W. I’. Smith, Capitol avenue.
J.E. Smenner,Fair and Fraser St. Dr. McFaul, 503 Marietta street.'
Drs. Vaughn and Jenkins, Houston Dr. W. M.Curtis, Forsyth and Mitoh
and Hilliard street. eil streets.
Dr. A. Dawson, 537 Peters street. Dr. W. M. Curtis, 266 W. Peters St.
Fred A. Ingram, 431 Marietta street. Dr. AV. M. Curtis, 14-1 Decatur St.
R. J. Preston, 163 Edgewood avenue. Morans i’linrmacy, South Pryor and
C. S.Newton, Decatur and Boulevard. Hunter streets.
JV. Slater &. Co.,
144 AUBUBN AVENUE.
PRICE s<> CENTS PER BOTTLO.
GEORGIA RAILROAD SCHEDULES.
OFFICK GENISKAL MANAUKK.
AcovstA, Ga., May Sth, 1806.
Commencing Mny Sth, 1805, tho following »>'he<lule!> will b« operated. All trains run b
00th Meridian time. The eoheduleeare subject to change without notice to the public.
READ 'DOWN. _ _ I ■: rA 1; 1 11 -
Train Night No. 1, Train STATIONS. Train Day M’l. Night | Train
. No ll E«.N0.3 D»r Mall N 0.27 No- & No 2. MX.No.4.' No. 12.
5 15pm 10 30 pu. 12 10 pm 716 am Lv....Augn»tn... Ar 830 pm 100 pm 615 am 748 am
548 “ 10 58 “ 12 36 •* Belair lg 30 “ 448 •• 714 “
603 •' 11 09 “ 12 46 “ 746 “ Grovetown 800 •• 12 27 “ 437 “ 700 <•
610 “ 11 21 •' 12 6« •• Berneli* 12 16 “ 425 •• 647 “
630 “ 11 29 " 105 “ 800 '• Harlem... 743 “ 12 09 “ 416 •* 635
, 1 11 Gam 350
Ar 0 56 “
3« •• 600 “ 11 15 Conyers 402 •• 825 <• 12 00ngt
160 pm 1 16ami 20b pm 8 40atn;Lv..., Camak... .Ar 645 pm 11 25 am 12 16am B 60pm
Iro ■■ 131 •' 212 •' 847 “ Warrenton • 622 “ II 17 “ 12 03 •• 64J “
218 206 " 244 •• Mayflold 64a " 1101 '• 11.38 pm 622 “
232 •' 230 " 304 “ t.Culrerton 625 “ 10 4i '■ 11 18 " 609 “
243 260 “ 321 " »22 " .Sparta 606 “ 10 40 ‘‘ )1 02 •' 660 ••
300 " 322 " 400 *• Devereux 436 •• 10 26 u io 38 ** 643
310 " 837 •• 4 1>" 943 “ Carrs 4 111 “ 10 11 “ 10 26 “ 5 '63 “
332 " Alt •• 447 •• 1006 “ ....Milledgeville.... 339 " 10 00 964 •• 612 “
360 " F4B “ 16 “ Browns 317 " 046 " 930 “ 454 *•
400 “ 607 “ 630 " 10 24 “ Haddocks 303 ‘ 937 “ 914 “ 444 “
412 " r, 28 •• 664 “ 250 “ 028 " 900 " 433 “
445 pm fl :«i am 645 pm II o<i am Ar Mw-on Lv _2loprn 0 (10 am 815 pm 400 pug
'ZZZZZZZ. C4spm| II 08 ion - ?T>TmTCvT7
I c 66 •• 11 10 “ 227 “ .Hharon 136•* I 837 614 “
■ I 730 pm 12 63 am 306 pm Ar Washington Lv 100 pm< 765 am 632 pm
i> it> pm 2 Supai Lv Union
... , 846 “ 316 “ Maxeys 851 “ 527 “
T22 “ I 060 “ Dunlap 812 “ 451 -
1 44pm; 4 10pm,Ar Athens.—..Lv 7 Beam 430 pm ... ■
-]j)~yjTm .77.—... Cv'tliTion Point Ar 2 06 pm
I n so " j Siloam I 42 H 1
‘j ji 50 am *r Whit-Plains tv 1
All above trains run Dally, except 11 and 12, on Main Line, acd 34 and 33 on Maoon Branch
which do nut run on Sunday.
No. 28 Supper at Harlem.
Hl'-eping Cars oetween Atlanta and Charleston, Augusta and Atlanta. Augusta and Macon, on
*' Cars between Macon and New York, on tram 27, and train .saving Macon nt 9 o’ol«N<
Thos. K. Scott, Jox W. Whitb, A. G. Jaoxsox,
Gen Manager Traveling Pass. Agt. Augusta, Ga. Gen. Erelg.it and Pana. Agt
i W. kIKaiABD, Pms. Agent, Atlanta, GA W. W. HABnwtos, P-3-. Agent,Macon, Ga.