R WhM Y» a Ckywet
If the camel is the “ship of the desort, •
file cayuse is the yacht of the prairies.
He is not for a pack, but a passenger.
He is at the door, and I am ready for
the ride. It is a May morning. The air
to crystal. The forests are fresh. The
birds are mirthful. The journey is in
viting. It is to be a gallop through east
srn Washington—the newest northwest.
(make my mount at the door of a
friend, a dozen miles south of Spokane
Falls. T vault upon the back of a sad
dled something. What is it? A cayuse.
What is a cayuse? An angel if humored
—a devil if resisted —a blockhead —a
Machiavelli. I saw hundreds of him. I
talked with many men about him. I
sea him, and rode him, and studied him,
>ut never could find him out. His origin
Is lost in antiquity—his reputation is the
tame. His name is not in our largest
dictionary, nor his pedigree in any
standard work I have seen. In descent
he may be a degenerate of the English
horse, as the mustang is of the Spanish.
He is the Indian among horses.
Every Indian on the Spokane plateau
has his cayuse, as every Bedouin in the
orient has his Arab. They are personal
friends, and equals in all things. They
have a common bed and board, and com
mon aims in life. To eat, to drink, and
to have their own way—these are the be
all and end-all of their existence. But
to be specific; my mount is an iron-gray
—weight, 700 pounds—black eyes and
banged foretop—ears notched into four
points—Strong, stocky. “How far will
he carry me in a day?” I ask. “As far
as you can ride him,” answers the
owner. Then comes a volley of facts
about neighbors who have ridden cay
uses seventy miles a day for ten days at
a stretch. “What shall I feed him?”
“When you stop, picket him out on the
bunch-grass.” “Does he buck?” “Every
cayuse bucks.” “Does he bite?” Os
course he bites.” “Kick?” “Kicks!” I
have learned enough to start on —al-
though I have found my Strongbow (for
so I named the cayuse after the first
mile) was somewhat better than his
Rich Men's Sons at Harvard.
A great deal has been said lately about
the prevalence of rich men’s sons at
Harvard, and the prodigal use they make
of money, to the annoyance and humili
ation of poor students. A Boston paper,
which has taken pains to inquire into
the matter, declares that the facts have
been much exaggerated; that not more
han 10 per cent, of the students are
what would be called rich. At least 20
per cent, of them are so unequivocally
poor as to be compelled to observe the
closest economy. The remainder are
young men of moderate means, whose
annuel expenses, including vacations and
clothes, are comprised between SOOO and
Even those classed as rich live, it says,
without luxury or ostentation. The few
who spend lavishly are urged to do so by
their parents, who are responsible for
their worst vices and folly. It is denied
that the silly rich students have great
influence over the rest; they are apt, in
deed, to be disesteemed and avoided, unless
'hey have redeeming traits, when they,
naturally, often make themselves liked.
It is also denied that the presence of rich
young men at college renders the lot of
poor young students harder to bear. No
youth of healthful mind, it is alleged, is
so affected, and there is no place where
character and ability are so certain to be
discovered and appreciated as in a great
university.—New York Commercial Ad
Talmage on Summer Religion.
It takes more grace to be an earnest
and useful Christian in summer than in
any other season, The very destitute,
through lack of fuel and thick clothing,
may find the winter the trying season,
but those comfortably circumstanced
find summer the Thermoypl® that tests
their Christian courage and endurance.
The spring is suggestive of God and
heaven and a resurrection day. That
eye must be blind that does not see God’s
footsteps in the new grass, and hear His
voice in the call of the swallow at the
eaves. In the white blossoms of the
orchards we find suggestion of those
whose robes have been made white in
the blood of the Lamb. A May morning
is a door opening into heaven. So
autumn mothers a great many moral and
religious suggestions. The season of
corn-husking, the gorgeous woods that
are becoming the catafalque of the dead
year, remind the dullest of his own fad
ing and departure. But summer fatigues
and weakens, and no man keeps his soul
in as desirable frame, unless by positive
resolution and especial implorations.
Pulpit and pew often get stupid together,
and ardent devotion is adjourned until
September.—T. DeWitt Talmage in
An Experiment in Dieting; Soldiers.
As an experiment a company of Jap
anese soldiers was fed on bread and
aoup, with an addition of beef for sup
per, for one month. At the end of that
time each man had lost in weight from
three te seven pounds. —Chicago Herald.
Efifoets of Mercury on the System.
A French physiologist, who has been
studying the effects of mercury on the
human system, finds that it diminishes
the number of red corpuscles in the
blood, but at the same time increases the
bodily weight of the patient.
Origin of the Blood Orange,
The blood orange is produced by graft
ing an orange scion into a pomegranate,
and at the end of two years again graft
ing a scion from this growth back into
an orange tree. —Chicago Herald.
White-headed robins are reported in
Leaning on Another’s Staff.
The instinct to care for nothing till
others desire it is amusingly shown by
picture buyers with but few exceptions,
—W. H. Hunt.
THE DAILY TIMES: WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 1* 1886
CAPE MAY, N. J.
Opened June3o<h, under the management
of HENRY CLAIR, late ot Grand Union
Hotel, Saratoga Springs.
In tbe Midst of the Carolina
THE SWANNANOA HOTEL
Large, cool pleasant rooms. The largest
brick hotel in the mountains. A favorite
Summer Home for Georgians and Caro
linians. Hales reasonable.
Address KA WLB BROS., Prop’rs,
Saratoga, N. Y.
This delightful FAMILY HOTE , con
ducted by Mr. JAS. M. CASE, of the Pulaski
Newly and Elegantly Furnished. Unex
ceptionable Cuisine and attendance. Mod
erate Terms a specialty. Please address
JAS. M. CASE.
Owner and Proprietor.
thb Commercial College
ITlffhent Honor and Gold Medal over all other Colleges,
at the World’t Exposition, for System of Book-keeping and
General Buitnew Education. 6000 Graduate* in Bu»l.
no*». xoTeachersemployed. (xnt of Full Buwlneaa Course,
including Tuition, Stationery and Board, about >9O. Short-
Hand, Type-Writing and Telegraphy specialties. No Va.
ration. Enter Now. Graduate* Guaranteed SueeeM. Foi
circulars address W. R. SMITH, Pres’t, Lexington,K>
SOUTHERN FEMALE COLLEGE
LA GRANGE, GEORGIA.
The College of Letters, Music find Art offers nnsur
turned advantages in all departments. Fourteen
'rofewora anil Teaehem. In Music five teach
ers with the Misses Cox Directors, two graduates of
Leipsic, a vocalist trained by best Masters, and an
Orchestra of Young Ladies. Full Apparatus, with
mounted teluscope. College opens Sept. 30th. Write
for Catalogue. I. F. COX, I’reaidenL
A FIRST-CLASS DEMOCRATIC
PUBLISHED DAILY AT 87 00 PER AN
NUM; 84 00 FOR SIX MONTHS.
THE OLDEST DAILY IN THE STATE.
The Weekly Star,
81 50 A YEAR; $1 00 FOR BIX
Full and reliable market reports. Tbe
latest news, political land general, from all
party of the world,condensed and arranged in
the most attractive form. Advertising rates
. WM. H. BERNARD,
Wilmington. N. C.
in all forms and
est and quick
no instrument. Miss Lucy S. Cook, Oconee
county, Ga., says : “One bottle of Certain
Catarrh Cure completely cured me ofa severe
case of Catarrh from which I suffered five
Dr. O. B. Howe, Athens, Ga., says: “Certain
Catarrh Cure cured me of a severe Sore
Throat, and I cheerfully endorse It.’’
Price 81 ; H bottles s>. Where no druggist
sellsit we will ship and pay charges. 3 C.
CO., ATHENS, GA.
Sold In Savannah by 80L0M0NS& CO,and
LIPPMAN BROS. Testimonials, etc., fur
SELF- RAIS IIVG
MAKES DELICIOUS BISCUIT
Ready for Instant Lae.
Th® oxiiy perfect substitute ?° T Mot he r*s
milk* Invaluable fn Cholera Infantum
and Teething. A pre-digested food for Dys*
peoples, Consumptives, Convalescents.
Perfect nutrient in all Wasting Diseases.
I Require® no cooking. Our Book, The Care
i and Feeding of Infants, mailed free.
I DOLIBER, GOODALE b QO.. Boaton. Maas.
• Tried in foe Crucible. J -
A bon* twenty years ago I discovered a little sore on my cheek, and the doctors pro
nounced it cancer 1 have tried a number of physicians, hut without receiving any perma
nent benefit. Among the number were one or two specialists. The medicine tney applied
was like fire to the sore, causing intense pain. I saw a statement in the papers telling what
S. S. 8. had done for others similarly afflicted. I procured some at once. Before I had used
the second bottle the neighbors could notice that my cancer was healing up. My general
health had been had for two or three years—l had a hacking cough ana spit blood contin
ually. I had a severe pain in my breast. After taking six bottles of 8. 8. 8. my cough left
me and I grew stouter than I had been for several years. My cancer has healed over all but
a little spot about the size of a half dime, and it is rapidly disappearing. I would advise
every one with cancer to give S. 8. 8. a fair trial.
Mbs. NANCY J. McCONAUGIIEY, Ashe Grove, Tippecanoe Co., Ind.
Swift’s Specific is entirely vegetable, and seems to cure cancers by forcing out the impu
rities from the blood. Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed free.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Drawer 3, Atlanta, Ga.
Boots, Shoes and Hats.
GREAT BARGAINS I
IN AL LINES.
The Very Best Goods
A.T REASONABLE PRICES.
Will buy of us a GENT’S CALF SHOE, made up In tbe following styles. London Toe Con
gress, French Toe Congress, London Toe Button, London Toe Bals, French Toe Bals—all solid
counters and solid outer and Inner soles—warranted to be equal to any shoes sold at from 83
OUR THREE DOLLAR GENT’S CALFSKIN SHOE 18 equal to any FOUR DOLLAR
SHOE in tbe city. Tney are made by one of the most particular manufacturers In.the coun
try, who exercise the greatest care to make every pair perfect.
We Guarantee Eacli Pair to Give Perfect
We are not trying to make a run on these shoes, we simply Inform you that we have the
BEST goods for the LEABT MONEY.
149 BROUGHTON STREET.
THE GREAT CONTEST
WHO W ILL WIIV
C O H E N,
Cor. Congress, Jefferson and St. Julian Streets,
On THTonday, lOtli
Open the Greatest Contest on HIGH PRICES ever heard of before,
-WE WILL CLOSE OUT OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF
CLOTHING, DRY HOODS,
HATS, TRUNKS, ETC.,
JkT ROCK bottom: prices.
Consumers will save from 10 to 25 per cent, by calling before purchasing elsewhere at the
Corner Congress, Jefferson and 81. Julian Streets,
(GRAHAM & HUBBELL’S OLD STAND.)
111 BROUGHTON STREET.
GREAT REDUCTION IN JERSEYS!
We are now offering JERSEYS at 50c, worth 75c.
We are now offering JERSEYS at 75c, worth 81.
We are now offering JERSEYS at SI, worth SI 50
We are now offering JERSEYS at SI 25, worth $1 75.
Special Bargains in Ladies’ and Childien’s Hose.
Ladies’ Fine Striped HOSE at 35c, worth 50c.
Ladies’ Balbriggan HOSE at 19c, worth 25c.
Bargains in Gloves and Handkerchiefs.
Fine Mackinaw Hats for sl.
80Y.,’ and CHILDRENS HATS 5 Ic.
Men’s Fine Gauze Underwear, .50c.
Jeans Drawers 50c. Pique Scarfs 5c., any shape.
AND EVERYTHING IN PROPORTION.
We have aline of LINEN COLL ARS which ws are selling at 10 CENTS EACH.
HAMMOCKS—A full line of Hammocks.
BLUE FLANNEL and COLORED WOOL SHIRT 6 for Marooning and Boating,
YACHTING SHOES and LAWN TENNIS SHOES.
TRAVELING CAPS, LINEN DUSTERS. SATCHELS, HANDKERCHIEFS, and any
thing needed by Men, at
LaFAB’S, Hull Street.
Savannah. Florida & Western Railway i
[All trains on this road are run qy Central ,
nniME CARD IN EFFECT JUNE 27, 1886,
A PMsengei Train* on this road will run
Hally aa follow*
BUB DOWN. BEAD UP.
7311 a m Lv Savannah Ar 7;58 p m
8:38 a m Lv Jesup Ar 6:15 pm
9:34 a m Lv Blackshear Ar s:l* ptn
9:»’ a m Ar Way cross. Lv 5.10 p m
11:27 a m Ar Callahan Lv 2:45 p m
12:00 noon Ar Jacksonville Lv 2:00 paa
7:35 a m Lv....... Jacksonville Ar 7:30 pxn
8.-18 a m LV... Calldffia'n.... Ar 6:50 p m
10:25 a m Lv Waycross Ar 4:40 p m
11:10 a m Lv ..Homerville- Lv 3:51 p m
11:30 a m Lv Dupont Lv 3:35 p m
12:18 p m Lv Valdosta. Lv 2:52 p m
12:50 p mLv Quitman Lv 2:23 pm
1:37 p mAr Thomasville Lv 1:40 p m
~3:35 pm Ar Balnbrlage —Lv 11:25 a m
4:04 pm Ar Chattahoochee Lv li:Bua m
[[Pullman buffet carstoandfrom Jacksonville
and New York and to and from Jacksonville
and New Orleans via Pensacola
CONNECTING AT JACKSONVILLE
with fast mall train via Jacksonville,Tampa
and Key West Railway and South Florida
Bailroad to and Irom 1 ampa.
12.30 p m Lv Jacksonville Ar 1.40 p m
4.20 p m Ar Sanford Lv 9.30 a m
8.45 p m Ar Tampa; Lv 5.00 a m
Steamships leave Tampa for Key West and
Havana Monday and Thursday on arrival of
fast mall train
EAST FLORIDA EXPRESS.
4:30 p m Lv Jacksonville Ar 11:30 a m
5:14 p m Lv Callahan Ar 10:46 a m
57:30 p.m Lv Waycross..... Ar 8:25 am
|7:56 pm Lv Glenmore Lv 8:02 a m
8:17 pm Lv Argyle...’— Lv 7:45 a m
8:32 p m Lv Homerville Lv 7:32 a m
8:50 pm Ar Dupont...... Lv 7:15 a m
3:45 pmLv Lake City.:- Ar
3:50 pm Lv Gainesville... Ar
7:10 p m Lv JLlve Oak Ar
8:56 pmLv Dupont Ar 7:10 am
9:r3 pm Lv Valdosta ......Lv 6.'20 a m
10. pm Lv Quitman ~...Lv 5.-46 a m
11. pm Ar Thomasville Lv 4.-55 a m
12:21 a xn Ar Camilla Lv |3:14 a m
1:09 am Ar Albany Lv 2.10 a m
Pullman buffet cars to and from Jackson
vile and St. Louis via Thomasville Albany
Montgomery, Nashville and Evansville.
8.-45 p m Lv Savannah Ar 6:15 a m
11:25 pmLv Jesup Lv 3:25 am
1:35 a m Ar Waycross Lv 1:19 a m
7:65 a m Ar Callahan Lv 10:20 p m
B:osam Ar Jacksonville Lv 9:30 pm
9:3opmLv Jacksonville Ar B:osam
10:20 p m Lv Callahan Ar 7:05 a m
2:00 a m Lv Waycross Ar 12:00 nht
3:20 a m Ar Dupont Lv 10:30 p m
5:25 a m Ar Live Oak Lv 7:10 p m
8:45 a m Ar Gainesville Lv 8:50 p m
9:15 am Ar Lake City Lv 3:45 p m
3:50 a m Lv Dupont Ar 9:45 pm
4:55 a m Lv Valdosta Lv 8:20 pm
5:46 a m Lv Quitman Lv 7:35 p m
7:00 a m Ar Thomasville Lv 6:30 p m
11:50 a.m Ar Albany Lv 8:30 pm
Stops at all regular stations. Pullman pal
ace sleeping cars to and from Savannah and
Tampa via Gainesville, Pullman buffet
sleeping cars to and from Jacksonville and
Washington. Pullman buffet cars and Mann
boudoir buffet cars via Waycross, Albany
and Macon, and via Waycross, Jesup and
Macon, between Jacksonville and Cincinnati.
Also, through passenger coaches between
Jacksonville and Chattanooga.
6.15 a m Lv Waycross Ar 6.45 p m
7,59 a m Lv Dupont -Lv 5 18 p m
8.51 a m Lv Va1d05ta........ Lv 4 05 p m
9.31 a tn Lv Qaitman Lv 3.20 p m
10.40 a m Ar Thomasville Lv 2.15 p m
Stops at all regular and flag stations on
3:45 p m Lv Savannah Ar 8:20 a m
6:10 pm Ar Jesup... Lv S:3oam
Stops at all regular ana flag stations.
At SAVANNAH for Charleston at
7:10 a. m. (6:43 a. m. Sunday) (arrive
Augusta via Yemassee al 1:40 p ’m,
and 8:18 pm; for Augusta and Atlanta
at 8:40 a m and 8:20 pm; with steamships for
New York Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
for Boston Thursday; for Baltimore every
At J ESUP for Brunswick at 2:50 a m (ex
cept Sunday), and 6:20 pm; for Macon 2:30 a
m and 8:40 a m.
At WAYCROSS for Brunswick at4:loam
and 10.-40 am; for Albany at 5:00 p m and
12:45 a m.
At CALLAHAN for Fernandina at 8:10 a m
and 2:45 p m; so Waldo, Cedar Key, Ocala,
etc., at 11.30 a m and 7:25 p m.
At JACKSONVILLE with rail and steamer
At LIVE OAK for Madison, Tallahassee,
etc, at 10:59 a m. and 7.04 p. in. (except Sun
, At GAINESVILLE for Ocala, Tavares,
Pemberton’s Ferry, Brooksville and Tampa
at 11:25 am; for Palatka 8:45 am, for Cedar
Key at 3:30 p m [except Sunday].
“At ALBANY for Macon, Montgomery,
Mobile. New Orleans,Nashville, etc
At CHATTAHOOCHEE for Pensacola, Mo
bile, New Orleans: with People’s line steam
ers advertising to leave for Apalachicola at
5:00 p. m., Sunday, and for Columbus at 10:00
Tickets sold and Sleeping Car Berths
secured at BREN’S Ticket Office, and at
tbe Passenger Station
JAS. L. TAYLOR, Sen’l Pass. Agent.
R. G FI EMING, Superintendent.
COAST UM RMLEOaT
Cathedral Cemetery, Bona
venture and Thunderbolt
The following schedule wilt b
observed on and aftei MONDAY, May 121*
O UPWARD INWABD. INWARD.
LEAVB LEAVE LEAVE
SAVANNAH BONAVBNTUEB THUNDEBBOL?
7 0C a. m. 7 45 a. m. 7 35 *. ns,
10 35 a. m. 12 40 p. m. 12 30 p. hi
300p.m. 4 00 p. m. 350 p. n ,
3 50 p. m. 5 30 p. m. 5 20 p, m
•6 20 p. m 7 10 p. m. 7 00 p. m
•Saturday night’s last car leaves l :Io uutea
Take Broughton street cars 25 zninv
before departure of Suburban trains.
B. K. COBB, Superintended!
tin i swii ira
SAVANNAH, GA., August 9, 1886.
On and after TUESDAY, 10th Inst., the
following schedule will be run on the
Leave Arrive Leave I .eave
City. City Isle of Hone Montg’ry.
*t 7:00 am. 6::0 a. m. 6:20 a.m
lu:2b a. ui. *8.49 a. <u. 8:15 a. in. 7:50 a. u .
3:25 p. m. 2:80 p. m. 2-00 p. m, 1:30 p. n .
7:00 p m. 6:36 p. m. 6:01 p. m. 5:30 p. zn.
• There will be no early train from Isle
of Hope on either Sunday or Monday morn
t For Montgomery only. Passengers for-
Isle of Hope can go via Montgomery by this
train without extra charge.
3:20 p. m. is .the last train from city Sun
7:30 p. m. will be the last train from city
On Sundays an extra direct train will leave
city for Montgomery al 3p. m., and return
ing 6 p. m. and 7p.m.
Last train from Isle of Hope on Sunday
6 30 p. m.
J. H. JOHN3«ON, President. 1
CENTRAL 81 AND ARD TIME.
CN and after WEDNESDAY, Aug 11, 1886,
trains will arrive and leave as follows-
* Dally, t Dally except Bundays. J Dally
Leave Sanford for
Tampa and way
stations tß.oo a n and »4 35 p m
Arrive at Tamp f 12.55 p m and *8.45 p m
Tampa at *5.00 a m and fl 40 p m
Arrive at Sanford..,. *9.30 an and (6.25 pm .
Leave Sanford for Kissimmee and
way stations at— ts.2opm
Arrive at Kissimmee at t 7.00 p m
Returning leave Kissimmee +s.4oam
Arrive at Sanford at +7.50 a in
Leave Bartow Junction for Bar-
tow and way stations at
+11.30 a m and +4.45 p m
Arrive at Bartow at
+l2 20 p m and +5.40 p m
Returning leave Bartow at
+IO.OO a m and +2.80p m
Arrive at Bartow Junction at
+10.55 a m and +3.20 p m
Leave Lakeland tor Haskell and
Bartow at *8.25 a m and *B.IO p m
Arrive Bartow..., *9.05 a m and *8.50 p m
Leave Bartow *7.00 a m and *6 40 p m *
Arrive Lakeland *7.40 a m ana *7 20 p m
PEMBERTON FERRY BRANCH.
Operated by the South Florida Railroad.
•Leave Tampa for Pemberton Ferry
and way stations at 7.00 a m
Arrive at Pemberton Ferry at..—.... 10.10 a m
•Returning leave PembertonFerry.at 5.20 p m
Arrive at Tampa at 9.05 pm
I Leave Pemberton Ferry 8.40 am
Arrive Tampa 9.40 a m
-[Leave Tampa 3.00 p m
Arrive Pemberton Ferry 9.10 p m
Connects at Sanford with the Sanford and
Indian Biver Railroad for Oviedo and points
on 1 ake Jesup, with tbe People’s Line and
De tary-Baya Merchants' Line of steamers
and Jacksonville, Tampa and Key West R’y
tor Jacksonville an* all intermediate points
on the St. John’s river, and with steamers
for Indian rivet and the upper St. John’s.
Al Kissimmee with steamers lor Forts
Myers and Bassinger and points on Kissim- *
At Pemberton Ferry with Florida Southern
Railway lor all points North. Ea»t and West,
and at Bartow with the Florida Southern
Railway for Fort Meade and points South.
Connects at Tampa with steamer “Mar
garet” for Palma, Sola, Braidentown, Pal
met 10, Manatee and all points on Hillsbor
ough and Tampa Bays.
A Iso, with the elegant new steamship “Mas
cotte” of the Plant Steamship Company far
Key West and Havana, with steamers for
Cedar Keysand mail steamers for Key West.
Through tickets sold at all regular stations
to points North, East and West.
Baggage checked through.
Passengers for Havana can leave Sanford .
on express train at 4.85 p. m. Monday and ]
Thursday, connecting same evening with
steamer at Tampa.
Applications for passports can be made
through any Notary Public, and such appli
cation when vised by Spanish Consul at Key
West will answer the purpose of passport.
Fast mail tiain leaving Sanford at 4 85 p.
m. and Tampa at 5.00 a in. stops only at Or
lando, Kissimmee, Davenport. Bartow Junc
tion. Lakeland, Plant City (and Aubundale
FREDERICK H. RAND,
General Freight and Ticket Agent.
ON and after this date passenger trait s
win run as follows: •Dally, jDally ex- <
cent Sunday*. i
The Standard Time, by which these trains
run, Is 36 minutes Blower than
Lv Savannah... *8:40 a m ‘3:2opm *5:40 p
Ar Millen *11:40*. m *11:03 pm *8:15 p
Ar Augusta *3:45 p m *6:15 a m
Ar Macon *4:20 p m *3:20 a m
Ar Atlanta .... *9-35 p m *7:32 a m
Ar Columbus... +2:43 a m *2:25 p m
ArMontgomy *7:23 pm
Ar Eufaula .... *3:58 p m
Ar Albany *11:10 p m *2:45 p m
Passengers for Sylvania, Wrightsville,
Milledgeville and Eatonton should take 8:40
a m train.
Passengers for Thomaston, Carrollton,
Perry, Fort Gaines, Talbotton, Buena Vista,
Blakely and Clayton should take 8:20 p m
Lv Millen *1 30 p m »310 a m *5:00 a m
Lv Augusta *9:30 a m *9:30 p m
Sv Macon *9:40 a m *10:50 p m
lv Atlanta.... *6:ooam *6:sopm;-:
Lv Columbus. ..+11:45 p m *12:00 m
Lv Montg’ry.... *7:40 a m
Lv Eufaula *10:55 a m
Lv Albany .... *s:4oam *12:00 m
Ar Savannah *4:07 p m *5:55 a m *8:05 a m
Sleeping Cars on all night trains between
Savannah and Augusta, Savannah and
Macon, Savannah and Atlanta. Macon and
Train leaving 8:20 p m and arriving at 5:55
a m will not slop to put off or take on
passengers between Savannah and Millen.
Connections at Savannah with Savannah
Florida and Western Railway for all point*
rickets for all points, and Sleeping Car
Usrths on sale at mtv office, No. 2oßull street,
and depot office 30 minutes before departure
of each train.
J. C. SHAW, G. A. WHITEHEAD,
Ticket Agent. Gen. Pass. Agt.
Ghrmua I Savannah Saihuj Co
All trains wait at Savannah for connection
with 8.. F. & W. R’y.
Trains leave and arrive at Savannah by
Standard time (90th meridian), which is 3C [
minutes slower than city time.
No 35.+ No«+ No 47*.
Lv Savannah.... 1:50 p m 7:10 am 8:18pm
Ar Augusta 1:40 pm
Ar Beaufort 6:15 pm 11:00 am
Ar Port R0ya1.... 6:30 p m 11:20 am
Ar Allendale 7:40p m H:l3 am
Ar Charleston 7:00 p m 12:55 p m 1:25 a m
No.M. • N0.42.+, N0.40*
Lv Charleston-... 7:25 a m 3:20 p m 4:00 ato
LvAugusta 11:20 a m
Lv Allendale— 63)0 am 1:43p m
Lv Fort R0ya1..—7:40 a m 1:40 pm
Lv Beaufort 7:53 a m 1:55 p m
Ar Savann ah 10:35 a m 7KX) p m 6:41 a m
•Daily, tDally except Sunday.
Train No <7 will stop only at Ridgeland, (
Green Pond and Ravenel, and makes no con
nection w Ith P. R. & A. Ry.
SPECIAL SUNDAY SCHEDULES.
BEAD DOWN ABAD UP
N 037 N 039 • No 38.
Lv.4 00 pm Lv 643a m. Savan’h Ar 815 p m
Ar 140 pm. Augusta Lv 145 p m
Ar 7 20 p m Ar 19 40 a m. Beaufo’t Lv 4 25 p to
Ar 7 35 p m Ar 11 00 am. Ft. R’yl Lv 4 10 p m.
Ar 800 p m Aril 13a m. A lien'de Lv 408 p m
Ar 9 82pmArl2 00 noon Char’tff Lv 450 p m
For Tickets, Bleeping Oar reservation* and
another formation, apply to Win. Bren,
Special Ticket Agent, 23 Bull street, and at
Charleston and Savannah Hallway' Ticket
Office at Savannah, Florida and Western ’
0. 8. GADSDEN, BupL
July 81st, 1886.
Sm t! Eiml Inforaatica, ‘
KOO >t 32, CORCORAN DU IL DI N G,
WASHINGTON, D. C.J
For a fee of one dollar, to be enclosed with
a stamp tor reply, thi*-' Buieau will promptly
and accurately an-werany Inquiry concern
ing the writer's bu-i< <ss be ore the Execu
tive, Legislative, or Judicial Departments of
tbe Government, or upon any other subject
upon which iufonnation can be obtained in
C. E. CREFCY, Manager.
Reference— Hou L. Q C. Lama*.Secretary
of Die H'lerlor; Hon. A. P. Gorman. U. S,\
S'eratvr; Hon Hugh McCulloch, ex-Secretary
■ of the Treasury; Hon. John Goode, hollcitor