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Savannah morning news. [volume] (Savannah) 1868-1887, January 04, 1881, Image 1

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Savannah. CM.
Registered at tlic Post Office In Sa
vanualt as Second Class flatter.
Georrla Affairs.
The first Georgia hanging this year coxes off
•and th- 2.ft iost, when Tom Betts, the murder
er of Judge Moore, in Clayton county, will
swing
-1 - C .lunibus Enquirer reports the death of
- ~it cows in one duyin that city, caused from
eating evergreen brunches, which, weighted
. ~ n by ice, hung within easy reach.
u j ~ |;,, n ,r Tri- ll'retlgr Courier thinks that
. { a ;j the charges which Mrs. Kate Chase
g ramie makes again-t her W-llie in her bill
for divorce are proved true. Sir. Sprague will
have the inside track for the Republican nomi
nal...n f>r President in 18 4"
T l ■ / i iary -Ve*r* and Advertiser says the
jj .., of that section have now about
yielded “P their last, and are ready for an
other year.
We rim from the Macon Telegraph that on
Saturday last Montezuma received another
visit from the fire fieud. The fire broke out in
tb st re occupied by Mr. Abe Barnett, and
before it could l>e checked three buildings were
Ib Bsl.es In addition to the store ft’ Mr. Bir
nett one of these was occupied by Mr. J. N.
B >. r as a grocery store, while the third was
uu fccupiad. The total losses are $11,00). The
T tU jrapU sa) iu regard to this disaster:
•'Tnere *asa poli ty of insurance covering Bar
bpj. ■, stock. The remainder was uninsu ed.
A b ill was in progress at the hot:-l. and the cry
of fire was promptly responded to. The burnt
buiMtog* were located between V. A. Colev's
an i th-livery stable, and were near the cotton
warehouse. Fortunate'}- the winds were
favorable or the loss might have been much
more serious.”
The Rome Tribune touches in its last issue
on a subject of exceeding interest to the entire
State, being the servant girl question. It says:
••We have repeatedly been requested to ask if
our prepte cannot devise soma means to get
rid of the existing house servant nuisance. It
is true, as many have represented to us, that
many of our present servants are utterly un
rt-iiaide. and a great nuisance to housekeepers.
Perbips the Chinese would bo an improve
ment. and perhaps if a move was started in
that direction that many of the ill-paid and
almost starving seamstresses of the large
cities would gladly accept places as servants
in s uthern families, where they wou dbe
we i treated. We will allow a reasonable
sfo ein our columns for a discussion of this
important and vexa*lons subject. At present
the burden under which housekeepers aro
suffering is one they should resolve not to
bear.”
The Rome Bulletin relates a sad instance of
accidental death from the discharge of what
was supposed to be aa uuloaded pistoi It
seems that on Thursday last a Mr. Davis, of
Ridge Valley, about eight miles from Rome,
gave his little son the supposed harmless
weapon to clean. The little fellow while play
ing with the pistol accidentally touched the
trigger, causing the discharge of the contents
into the head of an infant who was sitting on
the il or. and instant death followed.
We see it stated that “Uncle Remus'' has got
into his fourth edition. Mr. J. C. Harris re
ceived a letor from Appleton & Cos , stating
that they had received a < abiegram from a
London publisher about its pub! cation there.
The work is meeting with an unprecedented
Sucre t*.
Speaking of the Georgia Western, the t'kat
tancoga Times says : ‘One of the most emi
nent railroad men in the South seid to the
editor of the Times that we were right in ad
v stag Atlanta to a-’andon the Georgi i Western
and go for another connection with Chatta
nooga. in order to cheapen coa*, iron and all
other raw material used st the former city
The prominent gentleman further raid the
Cahiwba <-ogl vein*, which the Georgia
Western vr- uld tep are of small account.
They are thin and the coal inferior in quality.
He further said the Atlantesecould by building
only sixteen miles of road reach the Binning
hara cal field, wlii-h amounts to something.
Finally, h" pronounced the Of orgia Western a
compound of wind and moonsiiine, and de
clare 1 that com eon sense pointed clearly to
the Chattanooga connection as the only cue
worth taikingaoout, as a means of relieving
Atlanta from her p-esent eiubarrastmeßt ”
Albany Xews: “Yesterday afternoon two
colored boys, who have just attained that dan
gerous ageVhteli empowers them with the right
to vote, got into a dispute on the race for
Sheriff—Alfred Evans, who is for Edwards,
Henry Fr eer, a strong Leibetter advocate.
>om pretty harsh words t scaped from the
lips of b 'th. and finally Alfred made a plunge
: Henry with liis pooketfci i.'e. Henry was
slightly cut, but the wound wasn't serious
enough to hurt much, and when the boys get
ster they'll be sorry for it ail.”
A correspondent from LsGrange to the
b .'lambus Tones, under date of December 30.
•its: “Acold wave, unparalleled ind gree *nd
* ■•verity, came upon us last night, unknown
before to the oldest settler or of record in the
'tat-'s hi-tory. It far exceeds in suddenness
an ! intensity the memorable cold Saturday of
InV*. The mercury a- my house this morning
marked two degrees below z -ro at six o'clock,
at nine o'ci cfc two degrees above, at this
writing 2 p. in. eighteen degrees, being s'ill
tour degrees below the freezing point, ibe
whole surface of the earth is covered with
snow to the depth of eight inches, and
aii the small streams of water, ponds
And erecks are fr xen solid enough to
r*ate on The Chattahoochee r.yer is
hard frozen from either bank to its ra? id and
turbid centre. The snow of yesterday and the
ni-’ht; efore is bard frozen to-day. affording
g • and sleighing which the young people are en
Dying wirh wi‘d delight. The sun cam < out
clear and bright this n.orcir.g. but Ins freblc
fays are unequal to the task of coping with the
Present power of the frost king. Ihe wind is
her. e ind -.harp from the northwest, and pre
vent* any thaw or let up in the cold. A day or
to further duration of this spell will cause
Kueh suffering for want of fuel. Our mails are
Ad out of time, and it will take a guess of wide
Margin to tell when you will get this letter.”
Discussing the weather of the past and pre
' us years, the Columbus Enquirer says;
' bur \ > the yi ar hicli i- about closing as we
'rrite, wethive had some pleasant and some
u ag.veab'e weather. It is almost impossible
fur u* to remember correetiy the average on
rttsy particular da, week or month. There is
•e and iss of people, as a i u!e, that could not be
convinced they are wrong about the weather,
so matter if you show a record correctly kept
During the past twelve months rain fell on one
u inched an i eleven davs, the total rainfall be
ing S3 i> iaches. The hard* st rain ever known
r 'li on May 2* 9.92 inches. The average ther
ft .meter for thcvearwas€4 In 18TB ihere
jT-re eighty-eight ’rainr.. the aggregate fall for
'*ie year being 56.73 The hardtst fell in April,
*nich was pi.Bo inches. The ihermometer av
t'sgedGT. By the above it sill be seen that
’ '-re w. re more rai s the pas T year, with a
ereater fa l, than during 1919, and the weather
colder by three degrees.
Washington Gazette: “a jolly mob took
laargeol the town on Weduesdey morning
lust after the snow, and they spared not iu the
kfsnd onslaught with snowballs. They made
f-e-y holiday of i r . and decreed that every
- uae-s house should be closed instanter. Re
ciitutraUcg wa3 like talking to the wind, end
“*y man who refused to recognize the decree
*** taken out r i et annis, and wallowed in the
t:il he swore allegiance to the mob.
t-'erybody who appeared on the streets was
” tiled, and they had to take to ti ght or
'•urn and join in the sport. The snow was
'fibre t .an the town coul l stand, and every
uing gave way to it. A few slipped out the
JJf™ ways aud by that means e-caped the
U l. but woe to those who were caught.”
Tr- Rome Courier wants to know: “Have we
i Among m?” and says: “A news dis-
I’nc i from Eaton.iihlo, telis’of thecommence
•Tf.t of a breach of promise suit by Dora Boner
rs*J Dst BF. Tizzar.t. The complainant all- ges
.rr had promised to rnarry her
™ Via: *he had accepted him. that the day
" '.ed. that she has been for a long t me
t. v ,s . ril - in S to fuidit the contract on her
:,,• lut the respondent though often request
.'3“** w lected and refused, and still neglects
•u re. us*s to comply with and perform the
l'i i” 11 llis P*rt. Wherefore sue sues, Uy
, , :er damages at SIO.O P. The dispatch con-
z D is s dd that th young lover has
Ar<t .v 11,I 1 , a " <l Ls probably in Rome, Georgia,
fit he wis provided with a cool $1,0)0 in
r a ' h b J th “ ol<l f dks to make his journey
•j *rom bii sweetness 1 M
Tr ‘ J ' un ‘’ re-narks: “The ‘coal
fiißeh : k _ w| * fih At’ar r a pap ri complain so
, t f ßno ’ J . c make large niAfcufacturors who
tronwi7 ra ,JC for a rever-fai ing source of
I,I'*s 1 '* 5 P ,w er. Water is just what is need
tyetcrna|. and itspozer perpetual.
tac* 4 ;® 11 Rome in inexhaustible abttnd
• utii . of which capital! MB
Ire Idt. c 11 ? lo ’, k at ol|r nurrouadinga be
investiag eis. where.'
A>i*DL , !t- <^?* umbu .* .fi n i“irer~Shiu says t “The
aiojw Vni t beta exhausted, and no
seurs will be received inside of a week. There
Savannah morning News.
j. H. ESTILL, PROPRIETOR.
are many who are entirely out, and are forced
10 . use wood. Our coal dealers have acted
nobly In this matter. They not only sold coal
a tne same price as before the cold snap, and
the demand began to be so great, but did all
iu their pow'-r to supply every one, allowing
each onty a quarter of a ton. In business such
fa are very rare, and cannot fail to be appre
ciated. Wood is also very scares, owing to the
extreme cold weather. Yesterday quite a
number of wagons loaded with wood came to
the city, aud the haulers received almost any
price they wished, some getting as much as
fl for a 'two-horse' load. All sincerely wish for
fair weather, but it seems as if we will have
sometime to wait yet."
The Atlanta Constitution notes the fact
that the January Scribner contains a sketch by
Colonel R M. Johnston, of Baltimore, which
possesses a special interest for Georgians. It
is entitled ‘The Expensive Treat of Colonel
Grice.’ and, in unctuous but refined humor
and vivid delineation of character, is altogether
the finest piece of work Colonel Johnston has
done, and this, as those who have read his
'Duxesborough Tales' know is saying a good
dea l . The sketch is thoroughly Georgian and
local, but the humor and the treatment are
managed through a literary perspective that is
cosmopolitan in the highest and best sense.
The skibful reproduction in print of what is
knowu as the cracker dialect ought to be a
revelation to the writers cn the Northern side
who have recently attempted that sort of
thing.”
Florida Affairs.
More visitors are reported in St. Augustine
last month than during auy corresponding
mouth of previous years.
The St. Augustine Press states that Mr.
Daniel J. Martin returned to that city on Tues
day, the 2lt ult, having beo-.successful in re
covering the body of his brother-in-law, Mr.
Felipe Hernandez, who, with his wife, were
lost on the "Vera Cruz." The body was fully
identiflei and has been forwarde J North. Mr.
Martin also made efforts to recover the re
mains of his sister, but failed to do so, not
withstanding the fact that the remains were
buried n*ar the spot where her husband was
disenterred. His failure is attributed to the
want cf land m arks and the shifting and con
stant moving of the sand on the beach. Mr.
Martin states that he feels hopeful that the
body of his sister will yet be found, a s the peo
ple in the vicinity of the beach for miles back
are ail deeply interested and will use every
possible means to find the body. He speaks
in the most flattering terms of the people of
St. Augustine and on the coast where his sad
duty called him, receiving, as he says, the
kindest and most cordial treatment from all.
The present cold spell it is thought will not
materially injure the Florida orange trees,
though in some cases the fruit was frozen. A
dispatch to the Sun and Press from Sanford
states that there is no appreciable injury
from frost there, or in Sanford Grant. Oranges,
iemong, pine apples, guavas, all right, but to
matoes and some tender vegetables were cut
down. Col Hart, of Palatka, thinks that the
fruit on his grove opposite that city,on the east
side of the river, is not injured. He had large
fires built near the grove the night after the
fretze, and the up-river btjats report seeing
such fires all along the river that night.
On Wednesday last a Northern visitor, ao
companied by two men whom he supposed to
be gentlemen, registered at a Jacksonville
hotel. He had with hm a satchel containing a
great deal of money, which he placed in his
room. While he was at supper his coxpan
i ns entered the room, stole all his money and
i his watch, and made their escape. Thei
! whereabouts is not known.
The Fernandina Express wants to get rid of
the abominable nuisance of horses and cows
running at large on the streets of th t city.
On Saturday last, James A. Pickett, who kill
ed James A. Campbell last September in a
quarrel about some land, came into Jackson
ville and surrendered him*elf. The family of
| the D!urder<-d man have since the deed moved
: to Tennessee, and as there was no evidence
j produced against Pickett, he was discharged.
The St. Augustine Press reports Thursday of
Christinas ween a day of accidents. It says:
“Patrick MurpLy, a porter at the Magnolia,
fell from a psir of stairs and fractured his left
wrist and otherwise bruised himself. A lighter
loaded with lumber for the North Beach sunk
on the flit between the fort and the beach.
Two of Irwin Bros', horses attached to a
phaeton, became freighteued st the breaking
of some part of the harness, and becoming un
manageable near the depot, dashed at full
speed over the bridge, and were not stopped
until reaching the post office. The phaeton was
considerably damaged. As the running horses
were approaching the bridge, Bartolo Rose
was fishing He saw the horse comiug, and
losing his presence of mind, he c:iinbei the
roiling of the bridge, plunged into the river and
swam ashore.”
Says the Fern -ndina Express : “Bv a decree
cf the United States Court. Judge Settle pre
siding, the Atlantic, Gulf and West India Tran
sit Railroad wi 1 be so!d on February 7,1881.
The sale is made, we understand, says the
t'nion, by virtue of a harmonious arrange
ment between all the bordholders.aad will in no
way aff-tet the existing obligations of the com
pany ; on the contrary, it will, we are assured,
provide a suoi of money to put the road in
nrst class order by the purchase of iron, roll
ing stock, etc. The bonds are nearly ail held
by the estate of Marshall O. Roberts."
Alluding to the late freeze the Jacksonville
Sun and Press says: “The cold weather of
Thursday merging ha* not been equalled in
this city or State since December of the winter
of 1877-78. At the Signal station here the tem
p-rature at two o'clock yesterday morning
was 13 degrees, while across the river, on the
south side, different thermometers give the
lowest range of temperature at 20 degrees—
oulv 1 degree warmer than in the city. As far
south as Like Penasopke, in Sumter county,
sccording to a tt iegram received yesterday by
ilaj >r Whitfield Walker, the lowest tempera
ture was 30 degrees, going to prove that every
where between here and there the freezing
limit was reached, although probably but few
old’ trees were injured, as the cold for
several dais past has driven the sap iu
the trees downward*. By the same tele
gram it alsv appears that neither the oranges
nor trees were injured iu that vicinity, but
only the tender shoots just sprouting out. It
is estimated that so far between one-third and
one half of the orange crop of the State has
been gathered and shipped. In a few days re
turns will b< in from nearly all the counties,
and then the amount of damage to the crop
cau be ascertained. To illustrate the degree
of co’d here it is only necessary to say two
thirds of the housekeepers in town havesi'-ce
bevn experimenting with frozen pumps, that
frozen oranges abound on the trees, that the
fire plug* had more or less ice in them, and
that ice formed everywhere where still water
has been expesed to the weather.”
Th- Jacksonville Union tells how a notorious
thief of that city broke jail, and in the attempt
to make his escape was frozen to death. It
says: “About one year ago a colotei inan by
the name of Schofield Davis, was coavicted in
the Circuit Court for larceny, and sentenced to
pay a hue and serve several months in the
county jail. After remaining in jail a short
while, he, assisted by other prisoners, broke
out. He made his escape, but in doing so was
shot in the hand by the jailer. Since that time
Ins whereabouts have been unknown up to
about three weeks ago, when he called at Con
stable J H. Stephens’ house. The Constable
not being at home, he left word with Mrs.
Stephens that he would return in a few days,
as he desired to see Mr. Stephens on busi
ness connected with his escape, and last
night was set as the time for returning.
Wnen tne Constable arrived at home his
wife informed him of the circumstances. Mr.
Stephens then communicated the facts to the
jailer, and it was arranged that the jailer
should accoui; any him to the house, and when
Davis arrived there arrest him. About7o'clock
last night Constable Steoh-ns, accompanied by
W. 11. Hamilton, the assistant jailer, left for the
former's house. They found Davis there, and
Mr. Hamilton immediately arrested him, and
called upon Mr. Stephens to assist in taking
him to jail. A large bowie knife and two pis
tols w. re then taken from Davis, aud the par
ty left for the j ail When near Clay street,
Davis again attempted to escape, ana ran off
toward LaVilla. The officers fired several
shots, without effect. Mr. Hamilton attempted
to catch him, but the thief ran around the
block and was overtaken by Mr. Stephens, who
held him until Mr. Hamilton arrived, when the
latter struck him several severe blowsover the
head with his pi-toL Davis, however, again
succeeded in getting away from the officers,
and ran in th* direction of the railroad trestle
and jtuuped into the water. After swimming
around awhile he c.imbed out and concealed
himself in the weeds near the Brooklyn bridge.
Assistance and a lantern was procured and
search made for him. In the course of a few
minutes he was seen to lea e his place of con
cs dment and run in the direction of the rail
road wharf. On finding that the officers were
pursuing him he again jumped into the river
near the Clay street sewer and swam un ier the
wharf, where he remained about two hours and
a half. The officers on the w harf could hear him
splashing and swimming around underneath,
but could not get to him They used every
means in their power to iuduce him to sur
render. but could not succeed in doing so-in
fact, he would not even speak to them.
Finally the s tlashing oeased, and one of the
men climbed‘underneath the wharf on the
frame work, and succeeded in getting hold ot
him The unfortunate man was then taken
out of the water, and lived about five minutes,
when he expired. Dr. Wm. L. Baldwin was
called, but could render no assistance. His
body was examined,but no wounds were found,
except several cuts on the head inflicted by the
assistant jailer with the butf of tl;e pistol while
trying to rearrest him The general supposi
tion is that the man literally froze to death,
having been in the water, in all, about three
hours."
>••
The Lon don ** Times” on Oar In
creased Population.
London, January 3—The Tunes this
morning, commenting on the increase In
population of the United States, as shown
by the recent census, says : “These eleven
and a half millions of people are not a poor,
'ndigent and untaught mass, such aa would
be produced in a European State by so
great and rapid an accession to the popula
tion. They are well fed and clothed, well
to do, and, as a rule, well educated. There
Is room aud to spare for them all, and for
aa many more, during the next ten years.
We cannot but look with some envy on the
nation whose easy lot It 4 to gather OR th
good thing* which fortune casts to it.'
THE FIRE RECORD
DESTRUCTIVE CONFLAGRATION
IN CAMILLA, GEORGIA-
Several Business Houses and Much
merchandise Destroyed Losses
Over s34,ooo—lncendiary Fire In a
Distillery—Hotel Destroyed In Cen
tral Part-A $40,000 Fire In Cairo,
Illinois.
Camilla, Ga., January 3.—A fire occur
red here last Saturday night, which origi
nated in the store of J. S. Jones A Bro.,
about 8:40 p. m., while the members of the
Arm were at supper. This store was
in a wooden row, aud the flames soon be
came unmanageable aud spread in every
direction. The store house of G. G. Coch
ran,* occupied by Wm. Hepple, the post
office building, which was also occupied by
Biuh A Lyon and belonging to J. B. Jones
<fc Bro., were consumed. The store and
stock of J. 8. Jones & Bro., the store of J.
H. Powell and the stock of B. D. Heath A
Cos., the two stores of Butler & Turner, and
part of their atock, the store of J. T. Owen,
lately occupied by G. Wambacker, and a
tenement dwelling of L. It. Bennett’s, were
also destroyed.
The losses were as follows: G. C. Coch
ran, $1,000; no insurance.
C. A. Roles, Postmaster, $125; no Insu
rance.
Bush & Lyon, $1,250; no insurance.
J. 8. Jones & Bro., $11,000; Insurance
SSOO.
J. H. Powell, $800; no insurance.
B. D. Heath & Co s, $3,0C0; Insurance
$3,000.
Butler <fc Turner, $4,000; insurance on
stock $4,000.
J. T. Owens, $1,000; no insurance.
L. R. Bennett, $400; no insurance.
Other parties were also very much dam
aged iu moving out their goods. The wind
was favorable, or the entire business portion
of the town would have been consumed.
Everything Is in confusion at present.
Bt, Louis, January 3 —Brackett & Stew
art’s buildings, in Cairo, 111., occupied by
Breunan’s dry goods store, Cower’s gro
cery, Stewart’s drug store, Keekal’s hard
ware store, Willis’ photograph gallerv, and
the normal school, were burned yesterday.
Loss S4O 000. Insured for $21,000.
Knoxville, Tenn., January 3 —An in
ciudiary tire destroyed Horne A Bro.’a dis
tillery here this morning. Loss $6,000; no
Insurance.
New York, January 3 —The hotel at
Mount St Vincent, in Central Park, was to
tally destroyed by fire yesterday. The loss
is estimated at over SIOO,OOO.
THE DUTCH REBELLION.
Unable to Restrain the Boers—Com
pelled to Keetgu —An English
Journal Talks Out ou Annexa
tion.
London, January 3.—A di*pa‘ch from
Capetown to the Daily Telegraph says: “It is
reported on good authority that Mr. J. H.
Brand, President of Orange Free State, has
telegraphed there that he Is unable to re
strain the Boers of that State from joining
the insurrection, and that in a few days he
may be compelled to resign.”
The Pall Mall Gazette, la a leading article
this evening, says: “There is too much rea
son to think that inquiry into the annexation
and subsequent administration of the Trans
vaal would bring to light facts which would
make all Englishmen indignant. If annexa
tion be maintained, it will Jturn against us
the enmity of every Dutchman in South
Africa. The reasons usually assigned for
not giving up the country are little else than
ahadowy.”
NEW YORK CITY GOVERNMENT.
The Board of Aldermen Fall to Ef
fect an Organization.
New York, January 3.—The new Board of
Aldermen to-day chose Alderman Sloian, a
Tammany Democrat,as temporary Chairman
of the board. A vote was then taken for per
manent President of the board. Sauer,
Tammany Democrat, got 8 votes, Bernard
Kenney, Irving Hall Democrat, got 0, Perly,
Republiccn got 6, and McClare, Republican,
1. Each of the nominees failed to secure a
majority of the votes cast, and on motion
the board adjourned uutil Wednesday next,
without any furtiier attempt to permanently
organlz \ The Mayor’s message will not be
read until the board is organized.
THE CRUSADE**" AGAINST THE
JEWS.
Dlagraccful Demonstrations by Stu
dents In Berllu—The Police Help
less.
London, January 3.—A Berlin dispatch
to th# Times says: “On the morning of New
Tear’s day large crowds, mostly composed
of students, made a demonstration before a
cafe much frequented by Jews. They
smashed the windows and mobbed all the
Jews they met. The police were compara
tively hclples). Auother cafe w,i6 invaded
and emptied of Jews. Large and stormy
meetings continue to be held, and the
crustde seems to be gaining force. The
fist Is now being substituted for the tongue.”
Treasury Department Receipt#.
Washington, January 3. —The compara
tive statement prepared at the Treasury
Department of the receipts from customs,
internal revenue and miscellaneous sources
during the years 1879 and 1880, presents
the following figures:
1879.
Customs $153,448,841
Internal revenue llS.fil'.Mhi
Miscellaneous sources 23,487,490
Total receipts $293,553,930
1880.
Customs * e 00,149.141
Internal revenue i3i,4t0.4w
Miscellaneous sources 28,117,141
Total receipts $559,496,739
Tbe Navy Department Wltbonf a
Head.
Washington, D. C., Januaiy 3 —ln view
of the decision which was reached at the
last Cabinet meeting, that the President has
no authority under law to make another as
signment for ten days of a member of tbe
Cabinet to act as Secretary of the Navy, that
department will remain in statu quo as re
gards a head until Wednesday, when Presi
dent Hayes will send to the Senate for con
firmation tbe name of some gentleman to
fill the uDexplred term until March 4th.
Accident to a Steamer.
Norfolk, Va., January 3 —The steamer
Wyanoke, of the Old Dominion Line, while
cutting through the ice on James river yes
terday afternoon, on her way from Rich
mond to Norfolk, stove a hole in her bow
when off Sandy Point. The hole is about
ten by twelve Inches. The vessel was run
ashore. The crew and cargo escaped Injury.
Tbe damage to the ship is slight ana she
will be gotten off at once.
The Freeze In tbe Northwest.
New York, January 3.—At 7 a. m. to
day, Washington time, tbe mercury stood
as follows at the places named; Morehead,
Minn , 25 degrees below zero, a fall of 14
degrees; Duluth 8 below, a fall of 17; St.
Paul 7 below, a fall of 30; La Crosse, Wis.,
3 below, a fall of 22; Vincent, D. TANARUS., 21
below, a fail of 9; Omaha 2 below, a fall of
18; Fort Garry 24 below.
-
The Result o| a Wife’s Infidelity.
Cincinnati, January 3.—A special from
Memphis to the 2’inses-Star says; “This
moralng Henry Burton found Mr. Tate, a
barber, in his room with bis wife, lie shot
Tate twice and Mrs. Burton once. Tate re
turned the fire, mortally wounding Burton.
Mrs. Burton’s wound is trifling. The char
acter of Tate’s wound Is not stated.”
Weather Bound Vessel*.
New York, January 3.—A large fleet of
weather bound vessels came in to-day, many
of them having been north of Hatteras ten
to twenty days. Some were blown back to
H#tteras after having sighted Sandy Hook.
Considerable damage to eapvas' spd riggipg
is reported, and frost bites are abundant.
General Butler acknowledges to havp
beep neatly shaved with Cuticura Shaying
Soap.
SAVANNAH, TUESDAY, JANUARY 4, 1881.
THE RAILROAD VICTORIOUS,
Salt of the Pullman Palace Car Com
pany Against the Baltimore and
Ohio Railroad—lnj unction AgaJnst
the Railroad Refused—Petition for
a Receiver Denied.
Baltimore, January 3.—ln the U. 8.
Circuit Court this morning, in the suit of
the Pullman Palace Car Company vs. the
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company, for
Infringement of the patent of complainants
by the railroad company in using Pullman
sleeping cars on their roads, and praying
for an injunction against the railroad com
pany, J udge Bond filed the opinions of the
court refusing to grant the injunction.
The following are the reasons given by
the court for' refusing to grant an in
junction at the request of the Pull
man Palace Car Company against the
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company,
to restrain the latter from alleged infringe
ment of the former’s patent upon sleeping
cars. The court says: “We cannot grant
the injunction, first, because upon the char
acter of the evidence furnished, we are not
prepared to determine the extent or validi
ty of the complainant’s patents or their in
fringement; second, because there is, in our
Judgment, no case presented of such
threatened Immediate and irreparable dam
age as would warrant us in depriving the
defendant, before a final hearing, of the
use of the cars It has bui!ded; and, third,
because, In the judgment of the court, what
ever damages complainants may suffer be
tween the filing of this bill and a final de
cree, may easily be ascertained upon refer
ence, for which damages, when determined,
defendant’s company is abundantly respon-
In the same court, in the case of D. K.
Stewart vs. the President and Directors of
the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal Company,
praying that the defendants be enjoined
from auy further management of the canal,
and asking the appointment of a receiver,
Judge Morris read the decision of the court
refusing to appoint a receiver.
A PRELIMINARY INJUNCTION.
The Western Union Telegraph Com
pany aud the Pennsylvania Rail
road Meet to Argue the Hatter.
Philadelphia, January 3.—Counsel for
the Western Union Telegraph Company and
the Pennsylvania Railroad Company met in
the United States Court this morning to
argue the question of preliminary Injunc
tion, which the telegraph company is about
to apply for, to restrain the railroad from
interfering with their wires between Phila
delphia and New Yotk, but owing to the ab
sence of Judge Butler the case went over
until to-morrow.
It is understood that the Pennsylvania
Railroad Company has given the Western
Union notice to remove its wires, and that
the telegraph company claims that, under
its contract It has the right to maintain them
without Interruption. The case is one of
great interest, as the line between here and
New York constitutes a great trunk line of
country, connections being made here with
all the principal points South and West.
THE (OLD WEATHER IN VIR
GINIA.
Snow Blockade Raised—Trains De
layed- The Kappalinnnoc-k Frozen
Over—Scareliy of Fire Wood-Fro
zen to Death.
Fredericksburg, Va , January 3.—The
snow blockade has been raised, but all
trains yet pass on delayed tims. The Pied
mont Railroad will send out a snow plough
to-morrow to open up the road. The Rsp
pahanuock river Is closed with ice, which is
eight inches thick. There is great scarcity
of fire wood, the principal fuel used here.
Tbe authorities have taken possession of all
the wood in the yards In order to protect
the destitute. The supply of water has been
almost cut off by freezing in the supply
pipes.
Petersburg, Va., Jattuary 3.—Yesterday
John A. Stringer, a citizen of Chesterfield
county, was found frozen to death on the
Hickory road, near Wood’s Church, iD that
that county. Stringer drove here with his
team on Saturday. While *on his return
home he became so chilled with cold that
he froze to death before he could reach
home, only a short distance from where he
was found.
Weather Indications.
Office Chief Signal Observer, Wash
ington, January 3—lndications for Tues
day:
In the South Atlantic States, northerly
to easterly winds, stationary or slowly fail
ing barometer in the southern portions,
rising temperature, threatening weather
and raiu.
In the Middle States, north to west winds,
increasing cloudiness and areas of snow,
and In the northern portion risiug barome
ter and colder weather.
In the Gulf B‘ates, winds generally from
northeast to natthwest, cloudy weather and
rain or snow, falling barometer, followed in
the western portion by rising barometer,
stationary or a slight fall in temperature.
Ia Teunessee and the Ohio valley,
ing cloudiness and areas of snow or rain,
generally lower temperature, stationary or
slowly falling barometer and northeast to
northwest winds.
The Value of Foreign Coins.
Washington. January 3.—The Secretary
of the Treasury has issurd a circular pro
claiming the estimation made by the Direc
tor of the Mint of the values of standard
coins iu circulation In various nations of
the world. The circular chauges the values
of the following coins from those pro
claimed by tbe circular of Jauuary, 1880. as
follows : Bolivians of Bolivia from 83 6 10i.
to 82 3-10 c.; M lreis of Brazil increased from
54 5 10c. to 54 6 10c.; Peso of Ecaudor re
duced from S3 6 10c. to 82 3-tOc.; Mexican
Dollar from 90 9 10.\ to 89 4 10c; The Seal
of Peru from 83 6 10c. to 82 310 c.; Peso of
Colombia from 83 6 10c. to 82 310 c. The
Peso of Cub* is given at 93 2 10c., and the
Bolivar of Venezuela at 19 310 c.
Rescue of Shipwrecked Sailors.
Halifax, N. S , January 3.—The Allan
Line steamer Sardinian, on her way from
Boston to this port, picked up a boat con
taining Paul Nelsou and Charles Lund, be
longing to the fishing schooner Waldo Ir
vine, of Rochester, Mass. They were badly
frost bitten in their hands and feet and were
quite exhausted, having been in an open
boat three days without food or sleep.
They had lo6t their vessel in a snow storm,
aud a gale coming on they were blown out
to sea. The men will be sent home by the
American Consul.
Attempt to Blow lip an Ironclad.
London, January 3.—A scheme to blow
up the ironclad Lord Warden, the guard
ship of the Frith of Forth, Is supposed to
have existed for the past week. A tor
pedo has been found beneath the bows of
the vessel. A large torpedo net has
consequently been buoyed around the ship
to keep boats or torpedoes off, and other
measures of precaution have been taken.
The Lord Warden Is an armor plated steam
ship of 7,800 tons, and carries eighteen
guns. She is in the coast guard service.
A Challenge from Slotson.
Paris, January 3—Slosson writes to a
journal here proposing to play Vignaux
again, on the following terms ; Three thou
sand points up for a stake of five thousand
francs, the game to be played on anew
table from New York, on which neither
Slosson nor Vignaux have played, the
match to come off in New York, London or
Paris,
Put in for a Harbor.
Norfolk. Va., January 3.—The schooner
J R’chards Jona, bound from Charleston
to New YorK, with a cargo of cotton, put
in here for a harbor to day. Her Captain
reports that he encountered severe weather
on December 20th, in which the vessel lost
her rudder, bad her bulwarks stove and
tbe galley house demolished-”
-*-M
The Porte’s Mote to tlie Power#,
London, January 3 —-A Constantinople
dispatch to Reuter’s Telegram Company
says: “The Porte has dispatched a note to
tbe powers setting forth arguments against
arbitration, and proposing that a meeting
of the delegates of the powers, including
Turkey and Greece, be held at Constantino
ple to fix the Greek frontier.”
Rev. R. R. Burts, of Manatee, Fla., says;
“Tutt’s Pills are held iu high repute aa &
liver regulator in this hot climate. In factj
| hardly know how we could get along with
out them. Chilis and Fever have lost their
dread. Our people take oue or two doses
of the pills and follow it with fifteen grains
of quinine, divided in three doses, curing
the day. The ague never returns.”
MISRULED IRELAND.
THE STATE TRIALS BECOMING
WEARISOME.
A Concession to tbe Traversers—Re
marks by Judge Fitzgerald—Sur
reptitious Arms from Birmingham
—Conflict with a Patrol barge
Land Heelings.
Dublin, January 3.—On the resumption
of the State trials this morning the court
was crowded, though the proceedings were
very uninteresting, simply consisting of
reading the stenographic notes of speeches
of the traversers.
The court to-day decided that the speeches
delivered in favor of the traversers at vari
ous meetings throughout the country may
be read by their counsel. This decision will
considerably protract the trials.
Counsel for the traversers took advantage
of the decision of tbe court permitting the
reading of the speeches made In favor of tbe
traversers to take evidence concerning the
speech of Mr. Richard O’Shaugfcnessy, with
the view of showing that the Limerick
meeting was not characterized by the violent
tone that the Crown sought to attribute to
it. Mr. Nolan, of counsel for the traver
sers, also bad read various long speeches.
Judge Fitzgerald thereupon remarked
that they were a loDg rlgamarola without
any bearing on the issue of the trials, and if
they had any, In his judgment it would be
one prejudicial to the traversers. If the
detense persisted in 6uch a course he said
the court would have to sit from ten o’clock
till six.
The proceedings, except for this incident,
consisted of the reading of extracts of
spsecbe3 by Messrs. Parnell, Biggar, Dil
lon, Sexton, Brennan and SullivaD, showing
that the traversers had encouraged the ten
ants to hold the farms and pay no rents,
If reduced rent was not accept
ed, telling them the land question
In Ireland would shortly be settled, as ft
had been in Germany, by their becoming the
owners.
At the rising of the court Mr. Parnell was
loudly cheered by the crowd in the hall of
the Four Courts.
London, January 3.—The Dublin cor
respondent of tbe Times says: “A more re
pulsive and terrible year has never come
upon the country. Its history may be writ
ten In two words—distress and disturbance.
It came in with the begging box and has
gone out with the bludgeou. It will take
many years to reconstruct the social system
now in ruins, and few can be sanguine
enough to hope that the task will be accom
plished in the present generation.”
The Daily Teleqraph states that a thou
sand guns are sent to Ireland surreptitiously
from Birmingham weekly, and that within
the last three weeks five thousand Enfield
rifles have been sent there from Birming
ham work shops.
A dispatch to the Pall Mall Gazette from
Birmingham 6ays: “The Irish police have
arrived here to watch the proceedings of the
Irish political societies. It is stated that
similar precautions have been taken in other
large towns. The police patrol in the
county of Sligo last night exchanged shots
with an armed party. It is supposed that
one of the prowlers was mortally wounded.
One arrest was made.”
At a land meeting at Carlow, Mr. E. Dur
yer Gray urged that if the government in
troduced the coercion bill It should be op
posed, even if a good land bill is thus lost.
One of the largest land meetings ever
held in Connaught took place at Lo-isrhrea,
county Galway, on Sunday. Mr. Davltt
was the principal speaker. Several thousand
persons were present.
THE NEW YORK STOCK MARKET.
A Decline In Trnnk Line Share*—
Speculation Weak iu the Late
Dealings.
New York, January 3.—The stock mar
ket opened generally firm, and In some
cases a slight advance in prices was record
ed, but speculation soon took a downward
turn, and shortly after midday prices had
declined )l to 3Ji percent., the truck line
shares leading the downward movement.
During the afternoon tbe market became
RtroDg, and under the leadership of Western
Union prices advanced }£ to Chicago,
Burlington and Quincv, Michigan Central,
New Jersey Central, New York Central aud
Denver and Rio Grande being also promi
nent in the advance.
In the late dealings fpeculation became
weak, and, under heavy sales, a decline,
ranging from % to C per cent., took place,
Lake Shore, New York Central, Northwest
ern, Pacific Mail. Union Pacific, Western
Union, St. Paul, Nashville and Chattanooga,
Michigan Central, New Jersey Central, Cen
tral Pacific and Kansas and Texas leading
the downward movement.
In the fifial sales there was a partial re
covery of }£ tolJi per cent., the latter in
Lake Shore. The transactions aggregated
471,000 shares.
The British Crain Trade.
London, January 3. —The Mark Lane Ex
press, in its review of the British corn trade
for the past week, says: “The deliveries of
home grown grain have been small. The
markets have been dull, and everything was
cheaper. The flour supply has considerably
fallen. There are practically no old wheats
on offer. The values of breadstuffs con
tinually favor buyers. The foreign supply
on the spot and afloat is large. Values
gave away until Friday. In wheat, Ameri
can red winter off coast recovered sixpence.
The season is now too far gone for specula
tion to woik out another corner, but it mat
ters little whether they send much or little
for the present. We can get well supplied
el ewhere until next harvest.”
> i ♦
Dead— Blai.q ul’s Funeral.
London, January 3.—A Paris telegram
this afternoon reports that Cardinal Rene
Francais Kegnier, Archbishop of Cambral,
Is dead.
The same dispatch reports that the police
are preparing to suppress the disorders
which are apprehended on the occasion of
the funeral of the dead Communist, Blanqui.
Starving Colonists.
St. Petersburg, January 3.—The Ger
man colonists on the Volga, usually the
most thriving agriculturists in Russia, are
represented to be In a half starving condi
tion. In one settlement of 7,000 people
there are only about six families whose
members are not obliged to ask for alms.
Brief Telegraphic Siimmarv.
The death is announced of Hector Martin
Lefuel, the noted French architect, at the
age of 70.
The Comptroller of the Currency has
called upon the national banks for a report
of their condition at tbe close of bu6lnees
on Friday, December Ist.
A collision of freight trains near Sweet
water, on the East Tennessee, Virginia and
Georgia Road, demolished three cars on
Saturday night. Charles Gordon, an em
ploye of the road, was killed, being crushed
between the cars.
A dispatch from Hockley, Texas, dated
Saturday, says: “David Ray had a difficulty
with Alfred Lawrence, snd Thomas Ray,
David’s father, attempted to separate them,
when George Lawrence, a brother of Al
fred, stepped up behind Thomas Ray aud
shot him through the head.”
Exposure will induce colds, throat dis
eases, consumption, etc., all of which give
warning by a troublesome cough. Use Dr.
Bull’s Cough Syrup In time and remove both
the cause and effect of your discomfort.
jan4 It
Death of Francois Havel.— Frau
cois Ravel, one of the famous Ravel
brothers, died a few days ago at Tou
louse, France,where the gifted family of
four settled after retiring from the stage
rich. Francois was the most gifted as a
tight-rppe dancer and pantoipimist. lie
was as bald as a coot, aud looked much
older than he was. He was in a crowd
ed railroad car once when a lady came
aloDg looking for a scat. Fraucois
arose and offered her his. She said no,
she couldn’t think of depriving so vener
able a man of his seat. This inspired
Ravel, and to show just how infirm and
decrepit he was he turned a handspring
over the seat and landed in the aisle on
his feet. Gabriel, the oldest of the Ra
vel brothers, is the only survivor of the
four. Jerome died first, then Antoine,
and now Francois.
The project of an elevated railroad in
Boston is hindered by the great post of
a riglit of way. The city will uflt give
uu a street without a provision for full
compensatiqn to prqperty owners. The
same view of the question is taken in
8t Louis.
Rice Culture in North Carolina.
Wilmington Star.
We have pleasure in publishing the
following, which shows what can be
done in our State in the way of rice pro
duction. Our good friend, Rev. George
W. Sanderlin, of Lenoir, is a very intel
ligent gentleman and a practical farmer.
He owns a plantation six miles from
Elizabeth City, in Pasquotank county.
Some thousand or more acres of swamp
land have been reclaimed and is very
rich. He caused his manager to put in
cultivation between thirteen and fifteen
acres of this alluvial land and
sow it in rice. On Friday last he
sold to Messrs. Deßosset & Cos., of
this city, 901 bushels as the product of
this experiment, receiving $1 03 pet
bushel—total $946 05. This will do.
He made from 60 to 70 bushels to the
acre. He was offered $1 15 for the same
rice in Charleston. This beats cotton,
for it is not as much trouble to cultivate.
Mr. SaDderlin says it is more trouble
than corn and less trouble than cotton.
He has published a series of papers on
rice planting, aud thinks at least 100,000
bushels of rice were grown this year,
prompted by the directions and encour
agements of those articles.
Scarcely less rare than a black tulip is
the amazing natural curiosity now being
exhibited in the Berlin Aquarium. A
milk-white raven, with pale pink eyes
and red legs, recently received admis
sion to the great central aviary, but his
presence there spread such general panic
amr>ng the inmates that it has been
found necessary to remove him to a sep
arate cage. The other birds instinctive
ly recognized that this Corvine Albino
was abnormal, and therefore terrible.
Many of them became total abstainers
from food and drink, through sheer
fright, while he shared their quarters,
and huddied together, shivering, at as
great a distance from the fearful anoma
ly as the limits of their prison would
permit them to attain. In all respects,
save his extraordinary hues, the raven is
as other ravens. His appetite is appar
ently insatiable, and be ministers to it
with a formidable beak. He was found,
with a coal-black brood of brothers and
sisters, in a nest, built by his parents,
ou the topmost branch of an old tree in
the Georgenthal, a valley in Thuringen.
This snow-white raven is at present one
of the lions of the German capital.
TnE Apostate’s Creed.—l believe in
a chaotic nebula self-existent evolver of
heaveu and earth:
And in the differentiation of the origi
nal homogeneous mass; its first begotten
, product which was self-formed into land
and water, self-organized into plants and
animals, reproduced in like species,
further developed into higher orders,
and ultimately refined, rationalized and
perfected in maD; he descended from
the monkey, ascended to the philosopher,
and silteth down in the rites and cus
toms of civilization under the laws of a
developing sociology; from thence he
shall come again by tbe disintegration of
the heterogenized cosmos back into the
original homogeneousness of chaos.
1 believe in the wholly impersonal ab
solute; the wholly uncatholic church,
the disunion of saints, the survival of
the fittest, the persistence of force, the
dispersion of the body, and in death
everlasting. A. Bierbower,
of Cincinnati.
—Churchman.
Chinese quack doctors do a large
business in San Francisco. The large
class of ignorant people, who elsewhere
resort iu sickness to clairvoyants, there
go to the Chinamen, whose horrible
mixtures of reptiles and other things
have frequently been described. It was
lately discovered that the most noted of
these practitioners was in the employ of
white speculators, who advertised him
extensively, and took the profits after
paying hi in a small salary. He had
been a fisherman, and knew nothing at
all of medicine. It is said that China
men, with their fearlessness of death,
and their belief that every man will live
as long as his Maker intended, have
really little failli in medical science.
(CwUnira jfrttiflteg.
(yticura
Blood and Skin Remedies.
WHAT are Bkin and Scalp Diseases but tho
evidence of Internal Humor ten times
more difficult to reach and cure, which floats
In the blood aud other fluids, destroying the
delicate machinery of life aud filling the body
with foul corruptions?
Cuticura Resolvent, the new Blood Purifier,
Cuticura, a Medicinal Jelly, assisted by th#
Cuticura Medicinal and Toilet Soap, have
performed the most miraculous cures over re
corded iu medical annaJs.
ECZEMA RODENT, SALT RHEUM, ETC.
Eczema Rodent.— F. H. Drake, Esq., agent
for Harper & Brothers, Detroit, Mich., gives an
astonishing account of his case (eczema rodent),
which had been treated by a consultation of
physicians without benefit, and which speedily
yielded to the Cuticura Remedies.
Salt Rheum.— Will McDonald, 1315 Butter
field street, Chicago, gratefully acknowledges
a cure of salt rheum on head, neck, face, arms
and legs for seventeen years; not able to walk
except on hands and knees for one year: not
able to help himself for eight years; tried hun
dreds of remedies: doctors pronounced his case
hopeless: permanently cured by the Cuticura
Remedies.
Psoriasis. —Thomas Delaney, Memphis,Tenn.,
afflicted with psoriasis for nineteen years; com
pletely cured by Cuticura Remedies.
Ringworm.— Goorge W. Brown, 49 Marshall
street, Providence, R. 1., cured of a ringworm
humor got at the barber's, which spread all
over the ears, neck and face, and for six years
resisted all kinds of treatment ; cured by Cut!
cura Remedies.
Cuticura Remedies are prepared by Weeks
& Fotter, Chemists and Druggists, 360 Wash
ington street, Boston, Mass., 21 From street,
Toronto, Ont., and 8 Pnow Hill, London, and
are for sale by ail Druggists.
For sale wholesale and retail by OSCEOLA
BUTLER, Savannsh, Ga.
UN FERMENTED
ISalTbitters'
TRADE MARK
IfcMALT AND HOPS j*
&ITTEBS
BLOOD POVERTY.—The causa of the debili
ty to be met with in every walk of life may
be traced to Poverty of the Blood. Too close
application to business or study, late hours,
dissipation, want of exercise or sleep, have
enfeebled the digestive organs and rendered
the blood thin, waterr and powerless to fulfill
the great purposes for which it was created.
What shall ne aonal Live & regular and whole
some life and take MALT BITTERB. This
matcliless Renovator of feeble and exhausted
constitutions is rich in the elements that go to
nourish and strengthen the blood. It perfects
digestion, stimulates the liver, kidneys and
bowels, quiets the brain and nervous force*,
and induces refreshing sleep.
MALT BITTERS are prepared without fer
mentation from Canadian BARLEY MALT and
HOPS, and warranted superior to all other
forms of malt or medicine, while free frym
objection urged against malt liquors. *
Ask for Malt Bitießj. prepared by the Malt
Bitter-* Pompanv, ana see that eveiy bottle
Dears the Trade Mark Label, duly Signed and
inclosed in Wave Lines as seen in cut.
MALT BITTERS are for sale by all Druggists.
For sale wholesale and retail by OSCEOLA
BUTLER. Savannah. Qa.
KIESMNe’B NURSERY
WHITE BLUFF ROAD.
PLAHTB, ROSES and CUT FLOWERS. All
1- orders left at Savannah Hews Depot, cor
ner Bull and York streets, promptly fitted
f*U7-M GUSTAVE KXEaUHG, Fropr.
gim gills.
b^-254*.**®
PoQrio* i nave you caught a coldf
nvuii vi ■ Are you unable to raise
the phlegm? Have you an oppression on the
lungs with short breath? Do you have a fit of
coughing *n lying down? A oharp pain now
and then in the region of the heart and shoul
ders? A chilly sensation down the back? if
so, delay is dangerous. ‘ Slight colds,” if
neglected, often result in consumption, when
the remedy, if applied promptly, would havo
averted all danger. For twenty-five cent#
you can get -he remedy which the test of
twenty years has proved to be the most val
uable Lung Balsam ever discovered.
TUTT’S EXPECTORANT
Will enable yon to raise the phlegm, cause
pleasant sleep and you will wake In the
morning, cough gone, lungs working freely,
and breathing easy. It is a preventive and
cure for creup and a pleaaunt cordial.
Children love it. No familv should be without
it. Sold by druggists in 25c aail $1 bottles.
Principal office 3o Murray St., New York.
TUTT’S
EILLk?
A safe and gentle purgative, recom
mended for the cure of all diseases of
the stomach, liver and bowels. They purify
the blood, increase the appetite, cause the
body to Take ou Flesh, and by their Tonic
Action on the Digestive Organs, Regular Stools
are produced. Asa cure for Chills aud Fe
ver, Dyspepsia, Sick Headache, Bilious
Colic, Constipation, Rheumatism, Files,
Palpitation of the Heart, Pain iu tlie Side,
Back and Loins, and Female Irregu
larities, they aro without a rival. If you
do not “feel very well," a single pill at bed
lime stimulates the stomach, restores the
appetite, and imparts vigor to the system.
Price2sc. Office,3s Murray St., New York.
WRITE UOH TITTT’W UANT’AI. KR UK.
rlf yon aro a in. u yfejiffiir yon are
of business,-weak- fßHk# man of let
ened by tho strain of teratoilinaaveriuid
your dutlus avoid Wff work, to re-K
Stimulants anduae t'.re brain nerve rind S
Hop Bii ers. Hwoate, use Hop B, j*
If you are young aurl asnfferir.g! from any in-SI
discretion or di.'sipa Htion; il you ere raar-H
ried or single, old orltj young, suffering froma
poorliealth or languish Sing on e bed of
ness, rely on Hi O pgfßitters.
Whoever you ore, Thousands die an-8
whenever you feet ijs''a nually from Homefl
that your system jißkaJ form of Kidney
needs cleansing, ton- @fiSwdf*H.'ase th.-t might
Ing or stimulating K'| have been presented
I without intoricailng, -4. by a timely use of
take Hop JsEreA HoDßltters
Bitters- M'SWtl,
Have TPU dys
pejisia, Aidiiei/flgr*' s -' ■'* re I. C.
p’c“nf, K, dreare an absolute
liver 01
You w i ll be §1 m?>o of opium,
bum|;BITTFRQ -"’ or
If you are Sim-, I j' ' LIW soldbydrug
low spirited,*try NEVER iiular. 1
• aifl/oS r 1 TA | I
life. It has 11 IA i L ™ co ”
saved him* Rcehester, 5. X.
cl reds a ii>- ' ■ "—■ Si Toronto, Out.
apls Tu.Tli.B.w<fcTellv [3]
safe!
fciwsfli
CURE W
Is made from a Simple Tropical Leaf of Rare
Value, and is a POSITI VE Remedy for
all the diseases that cause pains in the lower
part of the body—for Torpid Liver—Head
aches—Jauudice—Dizziness, Gravel, Malaria,
and all difficulties of the Kidneys, Liver and
Urinary Organs. For Female Diseases,
Monthly Menstruations, and during Pregnancy
it has no equal, it restores the organa that
make the blood, and hence is the best Blood
Purifier. It is tlie only known remedy that
cures Bright’s Disease. For Diabetes, use
Warner’* Sale Diabetes Cure,
For sale by Druggists and all Dealers 1 1
$1.25 per bottle. Largest bottle in tt (
market. Try It.
H. H. WARNER & CO.,
Jy24-d.wATelly Rochester, N, 1
%wutnv $ Wm.
HOSTHTER^
BITTEff 5
bleep. Appetite aud Strength
Return when Hostetter’s Stomach Bitters is
systematically used by a bilious dyspeptic
sufferer. Moreover, since the brain symea
thizes closely with the stomach and its associate
organs, the liver and the bowels, as their de
rangement is rectified by the action of the Bit
ters, mental despondency produced by that
derangement disappears.
For sale by all druggists and dealers gener
IDsttfrU s.
POPULAR MONTHLY DRAWING OF THE
Commonwealth Distribution Cos.
AT MACAULEY’S THEATRE,
la the City of Louisville, on
MONDAY, JANUARY 31, 1881.
These drawings occur monthly (Bundays
excepted) under provisions of an Act of the
General Assembly of Kentucky, incorporating
the Newport Printing and Newspaper Cos., ap
proved April, 1671 *
EP'Tmd IS A SPECIAL ACT, AND HAS
NEVER ELEN REPEALED. ’
The United States Circuit Court on March 3’
rendered the following decisions:
Ist—THAT THE COMMONWEALTH DIS
TRIBUTION COMPANY IS LEGAL.
2o—ITB DRAWING3 ARE FAIR.
N. B.—This company has now on hand a
large reserve fund. Read carefully the list of
prises for the
JAM'iitV DRAWING.
$ 30,0. 0
1 Pnze 5 qqq
10 Prizes, fI,OOO each 10*000
20 Piizes, 500 each lo’ooo
100 Prises, 100 each ".i, \7ooo
800 Prizes, 50each 10000
900 Prizes, 80 each 18*000
1,000 Prizes, 1C moth. 10*000
APPROXIMATION PRIZES.
8 Prize*, 300 each o 7
9 Prizes, 200 each ?£
9 Prizes, 100 each *9OC
1,960 Prizes 112 4GC
nJPg*•, •***■*
Remit Money or Bank Draft in Letter, or
send by Express. DON’T SEND BY RF(hs-
TEREfi LETTER OR POST OFFICE ORDER
Orders of $5 and upward, by Express can be
sent at our expense. Address alt order to It M
BOARDMAN, Courier-Journal Building Louis
ville, Ky„ or T. J, COMMERFORDr2I2 Broad
way, New York.
JNO- B. FERNANDEZ, Agent,
C Ja4 Tu,Tb i | 3*w4w hton StS ‘’ Bavaanab - O*.
ESTABLISHED 1850.
MW GOODS.
JUST OPENED A NEW LOT OF
FANCY GOODS
-FOR TKS—
HOLIDAYS.
A full stock of CHINA DINNER, TEA and
CHAMBER SETS. Sete of
TABLE GLASSWARE
RODGERS’ TABLE CUTLERY, SILVER
PLATED WARE, etc., at
CROCKERY HOUSE
—o*—
JAS. S. SILVA,
dec2l-tf HO BROUGHTON STREET.
COME AND SEE
WHAT WE HAVE FOR
Christmas Presents
H. 1. SCHWARZ'S,
135 AND 137 BROUGHTON STREET.
MEDIUM, FINE AND ELEGANT
PTJE.NITIJRE
-AND—
CARPETS.
E. A. SCHWARZ,
135 AND 127 BROUGHTON STREET.
decll-Tutf
SfBIPSI
IMPORTED SWISS CAPS.
Embroidered & Crocheted Sacks
HATS, HATS.
HATS, HATS.
HATS, HATS.
HATS, HATS.
TOYS AND MOTIONS.
hats, hats.
HATS, HATS.
MRS. K. POWER,
168 BROUGHTON STREET.
__decls-tf
B B B
Holiday Goods
]] NEVER SO CHEAP AS AT jg
BOLSHAW’B,
152 ST. JULIAN STREET.
dee2l-tf
B H B
CHAM-fAWfI
DkVENOGE & CO.
DeVENOGE & CO.
DbVENOGE & CO.
DRY VERZENAY.
DRY VERZENAY.
DRY VERZENAY.
THE PUREST WISE SOLD.
a 8 faraT
THII DRY VERZENAY Is a delicious light
nine, adapted to the palate of ladies or of
persons who abstain from strong drinks
NO AFTER ILL EFFECTS!
Being of unsurpassed delicate taste and free
of adulterations, this Champagne has a ten
dency to improve the appetiio; it increases the
digestive powers of the stomach, and never
causes nausea or morning headache. Import
ed direct and sold only by the sole agent,
J. B. REEDY,
dec2S-tf Cor. Bay and Whitaker streets.
CamlUg,
PURE,
FRESH,
FINE
CANDIES AT 25 CENTS A POUND. No Kao
lin or other adulteration.
TRIPLE EXTRACTS FROM SOUTHERN
FLOWERS, equal to the imported,
at only 50 cents each.
More of those nice and neat boxes containing
a cake of elegant TOILET SOAP and
two vials PERFUMERY, for
only 25 cents a box.
A full supply of Choice PERFUMERY and
TOILET SOAPS, BRUSHES, MIRRORS,
SHAVING OUTFITS, CELLULOID
SETS, and other Holiday Goods
to suit everybody, at
G. M. HEIDT & CO.’S
Dill'll STORE.
dec34 tf
Silt %liU.
THE PLANTERS’
RICE MILL COMPANY
A NNOUNCE their Mill finished and prepared
XX to compete successfully with any mill in
the country, being provided with the newest
and most improved machinery, enabling them
to do the best possible work. Their store
house is a complete success in every particu
lar, having facilities possessed by no other mill
for the care and preservation of rough rice.
Planters and others having rice to pound are
requested to visit the mill and storehouse and
examine for themselves.
W. P. CARMICHAEL,
GEO. J. MILLS, Secretary and Treasurer,
nov2M&w2a
ikO 6oofli.
Black Silks!
Black Silks!
r pHE residue of this season's goods, com
i posed of the most reliable makes, will be
offered at the LOWEST RULING RATES.
1 desire to call special attention to qualities
at $1 50, 81 75. 00, |2 50 and $3 00, as de
cided BARGAINS.
Colored Silks!
Colored Silks!
The stock is filled with goods ranged in price
from 75c. to 82 00 per yard, in every shade
suitable to the present season.
In mr assortment of BROCADED and FAN
CY NOVELTIES,which has been selected with
all possible care and attention, will be found
many items of EXCEPTIONAL VALUE.
CAFPETS AND BATTIHG.
A few pieces TAPESTRY BRUSSELS, to bo
sold regardless of cost to close this season's
business,
50 pieces Red aud White CHECK MATTING
at 20c , reduced from SOe. The better 'grades
equally cheap.
ill PUSAN
_jiecl4-Tu,W,Th<£Mtf
orMENi;
137 BROUGHTON STREET, BETWEEN
BULL AND WHITAKER.
GREAT REDUCTION IN PRICES OF
WINTER HOODS
FRENCH NOVELTY PLAIDS, Double Width,
_„.P*d price 81 £0 per yard, now 75c.
FRENCH NOVELTY PLAIDS, old price Sic.,
now 25c.
Co’ored BBOCADED DRESS GOODS, old
price? 40c. and 50c., now 25c.
Colored BROCADED DBEBS GOODS, Old
prices 30c. and 35c., now £oc.
Colored BROCADED DRESS GOODS, old
price 25c., now 15c.
ENGLISH CASHMERES, old price 15c., now
Other DRESS GOODS greatly j educed.
Blankets & Flannels
AT A GREAT REDUCTION.
LADIES’ CLOAKS&DOLMMS
AT A SACRIFICE.
SCO dozens CHILDREN’S FANCY HOSIERY,
including the bes,t French and English
makes, at reduced prices.
■,OJ dozens Ladies’, Gentlemen’s and Children’s
Wool and Merino UNDERVESTS at re
duced prices.
Domestics,Shinings,Sheetings
The ‘ TOWER” RFrvpoRCED SHIRT at 81.
The’Si-'r, ■ '■ -HIRTatTSe.
The best Shirts ii the world at the prices.
CORSETS, CORSETS.
Popular styles ami new models, a great
variety, from 3S*c. up.
B. F. McKENNA,
137 BROUGHTON STREET.
jaoß-N&Teltf
ffiaitumq girailar.
~ CIRCULAR No. 11.
Office of the Railroad Commission,
Atlanta, Ga„ December 11, 1880. f
IN order to graduate and equalize pary-meer
rates, the railroads in Georgia are divA.or .
into three classes for that purpose, as follows:
PASSENGER CLASS A
includes the following:
Those portions of the Central Railrt !am ft
leased lines—
Between Savannah and Maeon,
Between Augusta and Millen,
Between Macon and Atlanta,
Between Macon and Eufau’a,
B tween Fort Valley and Columbt
Between Smithville and Albany-
Those portions of the Georgia Railri
Between Augusta and Atlanta,
Between Camak and Macon.
Between Union point and Athens:
That portion of the Macon and j ’>r hi.
Railroad—
Between Macon and Brunswick;
The Western and Atlantic Railroad
The Atlanta and West Point Raiiroa<
The Atlanta and Charlotte Air-Line 1
The Fast Tennessee, Virginia and Ge
road,
The neima, Roma and Dalton Bailroi
Tlie Brunswick and Albany Railroad
The Savannah and charleston Railroad.
PASSENGER CLASS B
includes the following:
Those portions of the Central Railroad and its
leased lints—
Between Fort Valley and Perry,
Between Cutlibert aod Fort Gaines
Bet ween Gordon and Eatontou
Between Albany and Arlington.
The Upson Countv Railroad:
{jrld ’ n hnii North Alabama
That portion of the Georgia Railroad-
Betwotii Barnett and Washington;
That portion of the Macon and Brunswick
Railroad—
Between Cochran aDd HawkinsviUe;
The Northeastern Railroad,
The Klberton Air-Line Railroad,
The Rome Railroad,
The Marietta and North Georgia Railroad
The Cherokee Railroad,
The Columbus and Rome Railroad.
The Alabama Great Southern Railroad.
PABBENGER CLASS C
includes the following:
The Hartwell Railroad,
The Walton County Railroad
The Lawrencevlile Railroad *
The Louisville and Wadley Railroad
The handersvilie and Tenniile Railroad.
On and after February 1,1881, the passenger
r?A'i t, irv^ a for any one passenger
Ctan A K* 0 * on railroad
Class A, three (3) cents per mile; n Class B.
four (4) cents oer mile; in Class C, five (Si canto
per n’i.e; and for children over five and under
twelve years of age half the above rates. But
a railroad may charge 25 cents as a minimum
full rate, and 15 cents for a half rate, when the
**TOv efcß than those amounts.
When the fare does not end in 5 or 0, the
nearest sum above so ending shall be the fare.
Tickets on sale at any office in a city must be
kept on sale at the depot ticket office of th&
Iroad at the same prices.
Railroads are restricted to the above rate*
as maximum rates only, and have full liberty
to reduce these rates on all and every charac
ter of passenger service at their avn option.
By order of the Boaic!.
JAMES M. SMITH,.
_R. A. Bacon, Secretary. MKutt
DOSINESB CARDS. BILL HEADS, NOT*
A> AND LETTER HEADS, CIRCULARS aad
other mercantile work done at the to weal
Stew HU* sum*

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