Hany proull.tr points m.tko ITood’s Sar
saparilla superior to all oilier medicines.
Peculiar In combination, proportion,^
And preparation of Ingredients,^^
Hood’s Sarsaparilla possesses
the full curative value of thei^r JV
hest known remediesof
«bo vegetahlo klng-^r^iQ^^dom.
Peculiar In itsstrength
*h1 economy—Hood's Har-
*ap*rilL Istho only metll-
«lne of^£\ which can truly
" One Hundred Doses
■'On^^r Dollar." Medtelnes In
larger and smaller bottles
requlro larger doses, and do not
>Pfoduee as good results as flood’s.
S Peculiar In Its medicinal merits,
flood’s Sarsaparilla accomplishes cures hitli-
■erto unknown, ami has won for
Hie title of ‘‘Tho greatest bio
purifier ever discovered,
Peeullarln Its “ good name
home,’’—there Is now r ^-more
of Hood’s Sarsaparilla V » sold In
I^owoll, wheroiP^Mt Is made,
than of i\W^f ,» other Mood
purifiers. A ^Teeuliar In Its
SAM JONES SAT8 HE 18 LIBERAL
WITH HIS MONEY.
Tho Parks Hill camp meeting
closed at Paris, Ky., August f>th.
Tho Rev. Sam .Tones was tho
principal speaker. Ho said that
he received $150 a daj’ for his
services; but that the money was
spent by him fur charitable pur
poses, and that money made by
A Lecture on Fools.
From tho Mlnoapolla Tribune.
Last year at tho Now York
Chautauqua, when Dr. Henson of
Chicago came to lecture on
“Fools,” Bishop Viucont intro
duced him thus: “Ladies and
gentlemen, wo are now to have a
lecture on ‘Fools’ by ouo of tho
most distinguished”—there was a
long pause, for tho bishop's in-
lawyers and other professional_mon Seated that ho had
wns hoarded up by them.
Haiti lie; “they are raising money
at this camp to build a homo for
r cver attained such popu
larity in so short a time,
and retained its popularity
r an<l confideneo among all classes
1 peoplo so steadfastly.
Do not be Induced to buy other preparations,
twt be eure to get tho Peculiar Medicine,
Bold by all druggists. yi;m*for#A. Prepared only
‘‘By C. I. HOOI) A CO., Apothecaries, IxiweH. Mm
IOO Doses Ono Dollar
April 83, 1889 41 ly
Editorial Glimpses and Clippings.
The stato alliance meets in
Macon August ‘20. There are
”2,030 sub-alliances in the state,
’with a membership of between
'95,000 and lOO.OOH.
unfortunate and destitute women,
an l yesterday I gave $500 to it.
Where is tho man who is abusing
me for getting $150 a day that
will give that amount? Just be
fore I left my homo in Carters-
ville, Ga., I met a lady in desti
tute circumstances who had just
lost her husband, and I gave her
$1,500. There’s where my mou-
nal record of sales \ (>v ^, oos> i care nothing for it except
■ the good 1 can do for the
or and distressed."—Louisville
HOW HE WON A WIFE.
From tho Indianapolis Journal.
Col. John W. Ray, hiniBelf now a
venerable gray headed maD, tells the
following story of the courtship and
marriage of his grandfather, tho Rev.
John Ray, who figured largely in the
Methodist church in tho latter part
of the last and the early part of this
“My grandfather joined the travel
ing connection in 1790, when thero
wore less than 150 ordained members
in the United’ States, and but one
Mrs. A. J. Bosliell, living near
•Oarbon Hill. Ala., made :t rope
of hickory bark which she pulled
from a tit , , then climbed tlie tree,
.•fastened one end of the rope to a
Simb and the other about her
neck, and jumped oil'. Her ueck
The Birmingham Chronicle says
*hat there is a woman living on
•nhe boundary line between Jeffer
son and Walker counties who is
seven feet two inches high, about
35 years old, and able to whip
inv man in then neighborhood.
She weighs about 180 pounds and:
is not fat.
The stealing of an umbrella on
a clear day is held to be a theft
by an Omaha Judge, but the
•stealing of the same artielo ou a
«aiuy iiaj is held to bo justifiable
■on the ground of self-defense.
"We presume this decision was
rendere in order to protect
• courts.—Buffalo Express.
A congregation out in Nebras
ka so esteemed their pastor that
’they picked out a wife for him
“to save him that trouble.” Ho,
i however, had artly engaged an-
'•Otlier life partner, and when this
became known to his flock they
^became greatly incensed, and
-some of them wanted him dis
missed at once, lie resigned.
Two little girls were talking
xbout the prize-tight on the day
•before its occurrence. Their moth
er was asked
might not b.
:gO to heaven
finished, aud tho audience roared
with delight, so that it-was some j conference, extending from Mussa-
timo boforo the sentence was ■ ,|iusetts, to Florida along tho coast,
concluded—“moil of Chicago. I His early work was in Virginia and
Dr. Henson, whose readiness of 1 North Carolina, where he traveled ten
wit holds every emergency cap- years, of course a single man, for in
tive, began his lecture when si-
lonoo was at length restored,
by saying; “Ladies and gentlo-
men, I am not as great a fool as
Bishop Vincent”—and hero he
stopped apparently through with
the sentence, while tho audieuco
again wildly applauded, finally
concluding—“would have you
“if one of tho men
killed.” She an-
." The elder girl
I don’t believe lie’ll
.ended; “1 hen if
to that other place
he’ll whip Satan, aud everylmdy
will be glad Philadelphia Tele
In a severe thunderstorm ro-
•seutly, the lightning struck a
Targe tree standing within forty
feet of Mark Johnston’s barn,
aearNona, killing instantly his not
ed Ayrshire cow, Marwood. This
was one of the very few seven-
gallon cows ever seen. The doc
tor has repeatedly refused vari
ous sums ranging from $100 to
■$150 for Marwood, and only last
week was asked by a gentleman
who knew what offers had been
refused, to set his price for her.
The riven tree is also worthy of
notice. It is one of tho original
four grand old oaks whose friend
ly boughs offered the only shelter
to the Poinoer Lamar, tho grand
father of Hon. L. Q. C. Lamar,
one of the group in whoso invit
ing shade the poineer pitched
his tent, and afterwards construct
ed the rude log cabin, the first
built on this, the west, sido of
Little river, the homo of himself
and little ones, while the moro
Imposing structure, the present
handsome residence of Dr. Mark
A V.-ry Pretty Compliment-
I was having luncheon at a
cafe on Fifth avenue, when a some
what unusual company of people
entered the almost deserted room
and arranged themselves about a
table which had boen specially
sot for them. There were eight
men and ono young woman in tho
group. I recognized the occa
sion as a wedding breakfast of
persons that were scarcely of tho
fashionable sort. Tho girl was
pretty enough, but she was quite
awkward, while tho men hardly
knew what to do with their hands,
and their conversation did not
scintillate, as it were, with wit or
repartee. Tho repast was nerv
ously gouo through, two bottles
of claret and two of champagne
being disposed of.
When the waiter brought in tho
coffee ho was accompanied by an
assistant, who bore on a tray be
fore him what appeared to bo a
bird pie, the crust brown and
tempting, aud the silver plate on
which it rested garnished about
with green. When this was plac
ed before tho bride she looked at
her husband in surprise, but ap
parently did not dare suggost that
this was a rather substantial dish
to bring on at such late moment.
All the faces of the men were
twitching with excitement, with
tho exception of tho husband’s
which expressed blank amaze
ment at what seemed a serious
breach of correct form. The
waiter handed a knife and fork
to the bride.
Will madauime cut tho pie
just hero?” he asked, indicating
the outor rim of the top crust.
The bride took tho knife trom-
bliugly in her hand, and, with the
aid of tho waitor, succeeded in
lifting tho entire top crust away
from tho lower part of tho pie.
Thou sho gavo a little cry of as
tonishment, for a white dove lift
ed up its head from tho interior
of the pio and cooed. Around it’s
neck was a very beautiful little
diamond bracelet. It was a gift
i from the men who were present.
The episodo was certainly not
consistent with tho customs of
good society, but it was so thor
oughly enjoyed, and brought that
little awkward party so eloso to
gether that it appeared quite
proper, and was undoubtedly very
pretty. Tho coil'eo was drunk
amid the best of good fellowship,
and everything wont as merry as the
proverbial marriage bell—all be
cause of a white dove’s coo.
Have you got salt-rheum or tetter,
Scrofula or fever-sores?
Ton will never be the better
For your faith in quaokisli bores. *
Seek from uature’s store tho treasure
That will save you from tho grave,
Ami give blessings without measure—
Not to fool, or quack or knave,
but to I)r. Pierce’s Golden Medical
Discovery, the world-famed cure for
the above diseases. It is guaranteed
to cure the diseases for which it is
recommended, or money paid for it
will be refunded.
Recently published statistics
show that there are in tho I’nit-
ed States 19,033 schools for col
ored children, and that 1,131,904
of tlieso children attended such
schools. Nearly all tlieso schools
are in tho south, and tho whites
pay nine-tenths of tho taxation
that supports them.
A NEGRO CUSTOM.
I those days to marry was to locate.
He trnveled in 1800 the Tar River
| circuit, which extended from tho
coast into tlie interior a hundred 'miles
or more. He was 32 years old and
had made up his ndnd to marry, and
locate, and go West, which meant in
to Kentucky, his former home.
Among his stopping places on
his circuit was the plantation of a
rich widow by the name of Lewis,
I well stocked with slaves and the luxu
ries that a wealthy slave-holder of
PLAYTHINGS PLACED ON THE GRAVES that P eriod was expected to possess.
OF CHILDREN The w ‘dow tt * B0 a grown daugh-
| ter, who had made such an i in pres-
While spoiling last Sunday a 8ion i u l , i ontbe , baohelor P r#aoher that
little way outside tho city limits, | "J?
near the head of Eighteenth ~ f
Street, I noticod two carriages
filled with colored people enter
ing an enclosure. I saw that it
was a cemetery, and followed. A
stalwart negro took from ono of
tho carriages a small coffin, and
with tho ceremony of a short,;
simple prayer it was deposited in
tho earth. Six or eight friends
of the dead babe stood with tear
ful eyes during the few minutes
occupied in filling tho little grave;
ith him, nothing donbting that she
would go, and go on his own terms,
bnt he had said nothing to her on the
subjest until one evening, toward
the close of the year, he took up a
serap of paper and wrote: ‘Are you
under obligations to any man? Are
you in tho spirit of slavery? Will you
go West? Will you go with me?’
“He expected an immediate an
swer, and, of course, a favorable lone;
for how could a girl refuse such a
man? But she carefully folded the
paper, put it in her pocket, and soon
then they reentered the carriages after left the room, to he seen no more
aud drove away. Just before j until the next morning. To the sur-
leaving a woman, whom I judged prise and and perplexity of the lover,
to bo tho bereaved mother, laid : ghe appeared the next morning in
upon tho mound two or three in- the family circle as merry as usu-
Looking about among the largo
number of graves of children, I
observed this practice to bo very
general. Some wore literally cov
ered with playthings. There were
nursing-bottles, rattle-boxes, tin
horses and wagons, “Noah’s arks,”
sets of dishes, marbles, tops, china
cups and saucers, slates, picture-
books, in endless number and
variety. Many of them had ap
parently lain thero for years, ar
ticles of a perishable nature hav
ing been almost destroyed by sun
and storm. There were very
few children’s graves which did
not have something of this kind
upon them. On many of the larg
er graves were protty vases, sta
tuettes, and other articles suitable
to more adult years.
Upon inquiry I was told that
this custom is almost universal
arnoug tho colorod people in the
South. Tho sentiment that prompts
it readily suggests itself, but it is
not quito so easy to understand
another feature which I notice.
al, and went about the ordinary du
ties of the morning as though nothing
unusual had happened. The suspense
became painful and embarrassing,
until he finally got an opportunity to
ask if she could now answer the ques
tion which he had propounded. She
asked for further time.
“ ‘No,’ said he, ‘I must know. I am
going away to-day, and I want to
know before starting.’
“ ‘Well,’ said she, ‘I have some
questions to ask before deciding.
Will you give up your pipe?’
“The lover was dumfounded. It
had never entered his bead that a
girl had any right to propound such a
question on snob an occasion, but
that the extent of her prerogative
was to say ‘Yet, with all my heart.’
Presuming that she would be only
too glad to say yes after this little
episode, he skid: 'No, not for the
best woman on earth.’ It was now
her turn to speak, And she said in a
tone that indicated earnestness: ‘Then
you can have my answer, once for
all. I will never marry a man who
thinks more of his pipe than of me.’
No man ever did more thinking in a
Happiness depends very much on tho
condition of the; liver and kidneys. The
ills of life make but little impression on
. those whose digestion Is good. Toucan
Johnston, was ’n virocress nf nror. regulate your liver and kidneys with Hr.
Il™ progress oiorcc- j u McLieail . B Llver a nd Kidney Haim
»<>»• i 51.00 por bottle.
standing partly buried in the earth, few minutes titan he did then and
were medicine-bottles of every ! there. She had put ths pipe question
size and shape. Some wore in a new light. ‘Think more of my
noarly full and all contained moro pipe than of her?’ he soliloquized,
or less of tho medicine which had | ‘Why, oertainly not; yet it looks like
no doubt been used in tho offort
to ward oil’ the visit of death.
Tho usual number of those on
each grave was from ono to three,
but ou one I counted eight. Tho
placing of these bottles is certain
ly a singular conceit, aud would
seem to border on superstition.
Just why they do it is not clear. I
was impelled by curiosity to cn-
quiro of two or three negroes about
it, but they seemed no better ablo
to explain it than I was. Ono
it if I cannot give it up for her. Hut
there is another question: Hlin.ll a
girl force me to do what four confer
ences have failed to do? Can I be
happy without this girl—happier
without her and with my pipe than
with her and without iny pipe? and
the man found himself deeper in love
than he had ever.suspected, and lie
was not long in settling the ques
tion. If it is a girl or a pipe, farewell
pipe, and he turned to her* as she sat
apparently as heartless as a stone,
and said: ‘Well, Elizabeth, if it is to
old woman who was. loitering j with part you ormypipe, Igiveup the
about tho cemetory said, in an- j pj pe forever,
swer to my question:
“I kain’t tell ye why, mister,
but dey allers does it. When I
was a chile, I libod down in ole
Yirginny, an’ it was jos’ de saiuo
dar. ld’no, but mebbo doy t’inks
do modisun ’ll lio’p de chil’on artor ^
dey’s buried, but I don’t see no j Ky. There my father was “born, and
good in it nohow.” there my grandfather spent many
b ’ , , years as a local preacher, rejoining
This |is tho neatest approach j tfi e conference in 1819, moving later
to an opinion that 1 was ablo to
got. I was inclined to coincido
in it, such as it was.—"Washing
ton Correspondence Cleveland
“What followed immediately is
more easily imagined than told. In a
few weeks they were married. As
soon afterward as the papers could
bo made out all of her slaves were
manumitted, and the two went West,
which meant Montgomery* county,
to Indiana, where he died nearGreeu-
eastle in 1S37. He never resumed
his pipe, His plucky anti-pipe wife
•urvived him several years.”
Vigor and Vitality
Are quickly given to every part of I tlon. A
tho boilv by Hood's Sarsaparilla, i sing t
That tired feeling is entirely ovor
come. The blood is purified, enriched,
and vitalized, anil carries health in
stead of disease to every organ. The
stomach is toned and strengthened,
tho appetite restored. The kidneys
and liver are roused and invigorated.
The brain is refreshed, the mind muda
dear and ready for work. Try it.
DUMB f\GUC f\ND
Fon BALK nv ALL DIUltitiMTS.
LIPPHAN BROS.. Wholesale Druwtet*.
Sol* Prop*., Lippman Block, Savannah, a a.
This remedy Is becoming so well known
and so popular as to need no special men-
.il who have used Electric Hitters
Sarsaparilla, j sing tho same song of pralso—A purer
medicine does not exist and It Is guaran
teed to do all that is claimed. Electric Hit
ters will cure all diseasos of the Liver and
Kidneys, will remove Pimples, Hoils, Halt
Rheum and other affections caused by im
pure blood.—Will drive Malaria from the
system and prevent as well ns cure all Ma
larial fevers.—For cure ol Headache, Con
stipation try Electric Bitters.— Entire sat
isfaction guaranteed Price 50 cts. and
$1 por bottle at E. A. Hayne’e Drug Store.
Lippman Brothers, Wholesale Drug
gists, Hole Manufacturers and Proprie
tors, Lippman Block, Savannah, On.
P. P. P.
(Prickly A«h, Poke Root, and Potassium.)
Primary, Secondary, and Tertiary Syphilis*
Syphilitic Eruptions. Scrofula and Scrofulous
Eruptions, Ulcsrs and Old Sore*, Khtnmatisin
*nd *11 diseases of the blood; all those that here
resisted other treatment yield steadily end
sorely to the wonderful power of P. P. r., the
greet Blood Purifier.
Is en impurity. In tho blood, producing Lumps
or Swelling, ceusiDR Running Sores on tho Arms,
Lege, or Feet, for the cure of which use P. P. p.,
tho grostost blood medicine on oarth. All these
diseases yield readily to tho power of P. P. P.,
giving new life and new strength.
Cured in its worse form; sometimes in rases
with Erysipelas, where tho put tent was in Eter
nal Pain and given up by tho phyhiciuns. In Homo
cases Scrofulous Fleers broke out till tho party
was n mass of corruption; a bottle of P. P. P. was
procured, and the disease yioldt d quickly.
And In all Affections of tho Blood, P. P. P. stand,
alone and unrivaled and some of its cure, are
It you suffer from anythlnRllkeSyphilU, Scro
fula, Blood Poison, Ulcers, Old Sores, Rheuma
tism, or any disease of the blood, he sure and
give P. P. P. a trial.
P.P. P. (Prickly Ash. Poke Root and Potassium)
Is no secret patent medicine like the many on
the market. Its formula is on every bottle, thue
giving e guarantee of ite purity end wholesome-
nest that no other bloo'd purifier does give.
For tale by *11 druggist#.
LlPPMAlt Biot., Wholesale Druggist*,
Sol* Manufacturers and Proprietors,
Lippman Block, Savannah, Ga,
For sain lu Milledgevllle by Estate of
J. M. Clark.
Ar i nomasvllle 77T
•. 7.10 a m
‘This train will not stop betwoeiTiim
and Fort Valloy. v ueiwoen Macon
Jliitweim Macon and Augusta via
4 2 an n 3.ii) p m
4 30 pm o.86a 5
To Columbus and(Birmingham^ ~
Lv MacoA «<kTZT rr:
‘ VJr « It a m
2.iu p m p m
_To Mliledgovllle and Eatonton:
Lv Macon —*
Ar Milledgevllle *10.45 a m
Ar Eatonton... . 2.45 pm
From Eatonton and
Ar Savannah.. .
Arrivals at Macon from :
June 25th, 1889.
.. ........ i.uu pm n.ia
Columbus 5,io p m n,10 p m
Albany.. .G.10 pm... .8.40 a in
• I.20 p m 3.i5 a m.
9.05Tm K ,rL40 r p r m m t a ^fn n l“a fi ° 0lther
•pr Carrollton take either 3.30 a! “ 01®®
SViSiofr 1 "’ Lasscngera for PeTiy take
olthtr 9.8j a. in. or 0.45 p. m train Passnn
gers for Fort Gaines. Buena Vista Bllkel
ly and Clayton should take 10.05 a in train
Passengers for Sylvanla, Wrlghtevfiie and
b&ndorsvlllo take 10.43 a. m. train “ d
. .. . THE “CENTRAL*
L 8 J£ e ° I l ly Tl ln . e fr ' ,,u Macon making con
nection in Union Passenger Depot at At
lanta with through grains for tha north
east and the northwest. It Is the Une‘to
roly upon for speed, safety and comfort •
therefore, look to your Interest and use It
when you travel. u lt
Savannah Fast Freight and Pas
„ , .. skngkr Link
“’ , ®“ New York, Boston, Philadelphia
and all poln.s south and southwest via
Central Railroad of Georgia anT Ocean
Steamship Company, '-’cean
Lhis line is operated under one inanaire
ment between Atlanta and New Y.rnk Bos-
Sffor“tL P1 l >«t elp "l?’ », ntl can therefore
i’reighV lii 1, rL U1 ' , Most Expeditious
1 lelght Line Between these Points.
wl . 1 *' , llle Merchants’and
Miuejs J ransportatlon Co., wo offer a
first-class freight line from and to Balti-
every fi ve da? 8 Sai ' lnR from oach P° rt
ply f to fUrtllel inr oi' raatlocl ’ rates, etc., ap-
1 . Savannah, Ga.
A. D. Nishet, Agt., Milledgevllle,Ga.
Ocean Steamship Company
New England and Savannah
C. G. ANDERSON, Agent.,
Georgia Kailread Company
STONE MOUNTAIN ROUTE
OFFICE GENERAL MANAGER,
Augusta, Ga., March 2d, 1889.
UommenclBg Sunday, 3rd lnntaal,.ths follow-
tug passenger.schedule will be ope rated.
Trams run by 90th Meridian timer
NO 32— KAST(datly).
Leave Macon 1:15a a
Leave Warrenton 15:0enoon
13:1* P m
Arrive Athene 4:16 pm
Arrive Gainesville 8:2»pm
Arrive Augulta 3:26pm
NO 33—WEST (dally).
Leave Anguita 1°:46 a m
Leave Atlanta ,3:00 a m
Loave Gainesville m
Leave Washington am
LeaveOamak 1:36 pm
Arrive Warrenton..... 1:48 pm
Arrive.Sparta 2:69 p in
Arrive Milledgevllle 4:11 P m
Arrive Macon p m
. 8:00 p m
. 9:64 p m
.11:09 p m
12:18 a m
. 0:45 a in
. .11:00 p n>
.. 1:30 a m
.. 1:48 am
.. 3:23 am
.. 6:07 a m
.. 7:50 a m
NO 15—WEST (daily.)
No connection for Gainesville on Sundays.
The Fast Trains do not atdp at Camak.
Trains will, if signaled, stop at any regular
cheduled llag station.
Close connections at Augusta for all points
East,and Southeast,and al Maconfor allpeinlB
In Southwest Georgia and Florida.
Superb Improved Sleepers between Macon and
Augusta. . ' ...
Superb Improved Sleepers between Augusta
J. W. GREEN,
E. R. DORSEY.
General Passenger Agent.
. JOE W. WHITE,
Proposed Sailing Dates for Aug. 1889.
New York to Savannah!
Pier 35, North River—3 p m-
Chattahoochee, Fridav Amy q
City of Augusta Saturday?’ 3
City of Savannah, Monday
City of Birmingham Friday
City of Augusta Wednesday,’
City of Savannah Friday
City of Birmingham Monday,
TjUhD 1 ® 8866 ’ Wednesday,
City of Augusta Saturday,’
City of Savannah Monday
City ol Birmingham Friday.
Tallahassee Saturday. “ ;
„ r „ R. L. WALKER. Agent,
New 1 ler 35, North ltivor, New York.
(90th Meridian Time.)
Schedule ia effect March 81, 1889.
FOUR DAILY TRAINS—MACON TO ATLANTA,
Lv Macon 9.05 am. 1.40 pm. 0.40 pm (3.30 am
Ar Atlanta 1.10 pm 5.45 pm. 10.40 pmt7.00am
tThla train stops only at Barnesvllle,
Gridin aud East Point.
TWO FAST TRAINS DAILY
Between Macon and Montgomery via Col
umbus and Union Springs.
3.25 a m..
.7.25 a m..
. ,9.35 a m.
. 2.40 p m
. .4.47 p m.
11.35 a m...
. .0.45 |> m
double daily service
To Savannah and Jacksonville:
Lv Macon, 10.45 a m.
Ar Savauuah 5.40 p m.
Ar Jacksonville 7.10 am.
11,15 p m
0,30 a m
ToTnoma8ville & Jacksonville via Alban y
10.05 a m
2.35 p m
Savannah to New York.
(Central 6r 90 Meridian Time.)
Naeoochee,........Friday, Aug. 2, 9.00 a m
City of Birmingham, Sat’d’y, •• 3, 10.00 am
iXu ll "’. ha L 88ee Monday, " 5,12.30 p m
Chattahoochee,.... Wed’sd’y, “ 7, 2.30 p m
“/Augusta, ..Friday, •• 9, 4.30 pm
City ot oavaunah, Saturday, “ io, 5.10 pm
Nacoochuo Monday, “ 12, 7.00 p m
Uty Birmingham, Wedn’sd’y. “ ll, 8.00a m
l aliahasscc, Friday, “ l(i, 0.80 a m
Chattahoochee, ..Saturday, '• 17,10.00am
City or Augusta, — Monday, “ 10, 12.00 m
City ot Savannah, Wedn’scl’y, “ 21; 2pm
Nacoocheo, Friday, “ 20, 4.00 p m
City Birmingham, Saturday, “ 24, 4.30 p m
lallahasseo, Monday, “ 2(1, 5.30 pm
Chattahoochee.. Wednesday, “ 28, 0.30 p m
City of Augusta .... Friday, “ 30, 8.00 a m
Uty of Savannah, Saturday, “ 31, 0.00 am
Boston to Savannah.
Lewis’ Wharf—3 p. m.
Gate City, Thursday, Aug. 1
City of Macon, Thursday, “ 8
Gate City Thursday, “ 15
City of Mbcod, Thursday, “ 22
Gate City, Thursday, '• 29
Richardson A Barnard, Agents,
Lowls’ Wharf, Boston.
Savannah to Boston.
City of Macon, Thursday, Aug. 1, 8.00 a m
Gate City Thursday, ” 8, 2.30 p m
City of Macon* Thursday, “ 15, 8.30
Gute City, Thursday, " 22, 3.00
City of Maoou,. .Thursday, “ 29, 7.00
“ 15, 8.30 p m
‘ 00 p m
.00 p m
Philadelphia to Savannah.
These Ships do not Carry Passengers.
Pier 41, South Wharves—12 M.
Dessoug Saturday, Aug. 3
Juniata Saturday’, " 10
Dessoug Saturday, " 17
Juniata Saturday, “ 34
Dessoug,..., Saturday, “ 31
W. L. JAMES, Agent,
13 South Third St., Philadelphia.
Savannah to Philadelphia.
These Ships do not Carry Passengers.
Juniata Saturd’y, Aug. 3, 9.30 a m
Dessoug, Saturday, “ 10, 5.00 p m
Juniata, Saturday, “ 17,9.30 am
Dessoug, Saturday, “ 24,3.30 pm
Juniata Saturday, " 31,8.30 a m
O. G. ANDERSON, Agent 1
H. R. Christian, Gen. Soliciting Agent.
The dank and decaying 'vegetation of
regions newly cleared of timber, exposed
to the rays of tho sun, is sure to breed
malaria. Dr. J. H. McLean’s Chills and
Ffivnr rir.ro. hv mild and crentlo action Wm