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rTT : Wi rrakek tkis -r, worning ygws Bpm>P q i' J. t. proprietor. ff.TrTH^ p!l0:< ’ BdlU.r. TI KSI) .Y. SFPTKMBFR 6, I**l. Over three and a half million bushels of wheat were delivered In Chicago Frld.y by the Cincinnati syndicate. Memphis received 470,267 bales of cotton, whose value Is set down at $23,000,109, and ur ine the commercial year ending lat Wednesday. It must be uncomfortably warm in Brook lyn. The says: “This weather makes a man feel like striklrg his uncle for $lO to go off with somewhere to find a comforta ble place to die In- 1 ’ A squad of United States soldiers have pitched their tents and are laying on* an encampment on the fields of Torktown, precisely where Washington and his men bivouacked one hundred years sgo. Captain Howgate has disappeared— jumped the country, so to speak. The Captain left a good many sore hearts be hind, and the conviction that he fitted out his Gulnare expedition with government funds. _____ Mayor Grace, of New York, is pestered with letters advising the appointment of colored policemen, which he disposes of by turning them over to the Police Commis sioners. He calls it a cheap political device to get him into trouble. Bigamist Marvin’s fifteenth wife turns up, he having been married to her In one of the Western States, at the time representing himself as Lieutenant Governor Miller, of Minnesota. When the returns are fully in he will probably have rivaled Brigham Young. The Republicans of New York have an unseemly and unhappy quarrel in their ranks, but the gallant Democrats of that State do not propose to take advantage of it. For fear they may possibly win au easy victory, they are organizing a counter quar rel among themselves. Commenting upon the loud-smelling coalitions which the Republican m>.m>gers are effecting In their struggle to retain supremacy, the Boston Globe says: ‘ To ob tain power, the Radical leaders do not hesitate to make their beds with the most disreputable classes In the land.” The Philadelphia Bulletin, a very radial Republican organ, commenting on the clamor of colored men for office in that city, tells them that nobody ought to be elected to office who is not a large tax payer. This position does not exactly consist with tie avowal of the Republican party, that it is the party of the people and of tqual rights. There is a panic prevailing in the French colony of Senegal, owing to the great p eva lence of yellow fever aud the recent apj ear mnce of what is called the plague. Many of the French residents are getting cut of the country as fast as they can. These settle ments are on the west coast of Africa, and have a population of over 600,U)0, native and foreign. The Prohibiliouists of Massachusetts have resolved to call a State Convention and do what the; may in the way of trade at the next fall election. The class of long haired philosophers who make a living out of sentimental politics long ago discovered that constant agitation was the life of their business. They get their bread as a dairy maid gets her butter. A Michigan exchange cha r ges Car! Scburz and other leading Republicans with “s ek ing to destroy the Republican party and to found upon its ruins anew European Free Trade party with life leases in public offices as one of its planks.” This is a free admis sion from a Republican organ that honest efforts to reform the Republican party from within will kill it effectually. Mr. Samuel Moriey, a prominent Liberal member of the British Parliament, has ar rived in New York. Moriey is very rich and charitable, and it Is said by persons who know him and his ways that he gives away over five hundred thousand dollars a year. He is a member of the Wesleyan Methodist Church, which gets the benefit of his chari table inclinations very largely. It being an “off year” in politics, the New York Times (Republican), which favors free trade, loses no opportunity of attack ing the protective tariff. Commenti g upon the enormous revenue receipts by the gov ernment, the Time says: “That the stream flowing into the Treasury is needlessly and wastefully great is the fault of cur very crude tax laws.” Lieutenant Flipper has refundd S4OO which he la charged with taking fr ,ui the commissary funds of his regiment. Part of the money was found upon bis servant girt and the remainder was made up by citizens of Fort Davis and the Colonel of his rgl meat. Pending the time consumed in r.-.I - ing the money Flipper was confined in a cell and kept closely guarded, but upon the pay ment of the money he was released from durance vile and placed under ordinary ar rest. Daniel, the candidate of the Virginia Debt-payers, rather startled bis oj p >nent, Cameron, now the candidate for the Repu diators, with whom he is boldiug public discussions, by reading the declaration that Virginia should “pay to the uttermost farthing, pay to the last pound of flesh and last drop of blood. Repudiation is robbery —nothing less.” Then, turning to Came ron, he asked, “Who 6aid this t” aud an swered the question, pointing to the Col onel: “As Nathan said unto David, Thou art the man!” Since 1874, when the work of constructing the Canadian Pacific Railway was begun, progress has been rapid, and now 822 miles are completed or under contract, and work is being vigorously pushed. In three years the road west of Winnipeg will be at the foot of the Rocky Mountalus. Already branch lines opening north are projected by the syndicate, and rival schemes of railway connection are constantly talked of. The completion of this system of railways will put Canada in a very prominent position re garding transcontinental traffic, and will do much for her material prosperity. Despite Secretary Windom’s “easing of the money market” by anticipating the pay ment of called bonds and promising to either call a large amount of the “extended” bonds for redemption or purchase a similar amount of 4 per cente for the sinking fund, the fancy values of Wall street show weak ness rather than strength, and the reports of the President's condition, although obvious ly calculated to strengthen the market,t.ave so far bad rather the contrary effect. Toe reports of shipments of gold from Europe also fall to prevent a decline. Wall street evidently believes that the President will not recover. The latest and most important acl as logi cal discovery is the finding at Thebes of thirty-nine mummies of Egyptian royal and priestly personages. These are principally the remains of royal families, ranerirg through four dynasties from 2UOO to 1700 B. C. It is stated that the mummy of the Pharoh of Israel Is among these, in a per fect state of preservation, and the mummy of Thotmes 111., in whose reign the obelisk that stands in Central Park was first erected. Lotus flowers that look as if they had been plucked a few months ago, are found lying in the wrapping of Kings who were dead centuries before the Pharoah of Israel was bom, and the passage of nearly 4,000 years fcas not dimmed the beauty of the colors of the inscriptions and penciling, which are as bright and fresh ft if the artist had iexcfctd tUm hut Let the Case be Met. However reluctant the people may be to admit it, the fact cannot be disguieed that President Gsrfleld is and ha* been for some time put incapable of discharging the duties of h.s office. It is true no serloua complications, that the public are aware of, have as yet arisen by reason of his incapac ity, but in :he presence of his continued critical position, and in view of his at best problematical recovery, the necessity for fulfilling the requirements of the Constitu tion is evident. These requirements are plain and to the point. They are simply that the Vice President shall enter upon the duties of the office and exercise them till the President is prepared to resume them, or falling hli ability to do so, or in case of his death or resignation, discharge them till tbs expiration of the term or until himself disabled, refigned or removed. The only question to be settled Is, what auiboritv dees he need for the step, or who shall notify bim that It is necessary* A great deal is said about the right or dnty of the Cabinet to notify Mr. Arthur of the fact that it Is necessary for him to enter upon the duties Df the Executive office. As a matter of fact, however, the Cabinet have nothing to do in the premises. If President Garfield should die, a forms 1 Notice of the fact would he entirely proper from the Cabi net to the Vies President.;As it stands, the matter rests between Messrs. Garfield and Arthur. It would be proper for the President to inform the Vice President that he finds It necessary to request him to act as President, provided he Is aware of the necessity. Fall ing such a request, the only thing that would etanc in Mr. Arthur’s way would be delicacy, left he might be construed, in view of his recent differences with the President, as being eager for the office. The longer the notice for him to act is delayed, provid ed its necessity continues urgent, the plain er Is Mr. Aithur’s duty to assume the du. ties of the Executive. While Mr. Garfield lives and possesses his faculties Mr. Arthur would be simply acting President, or filling the character of locum (enens. Mr. Garfield would be none the less President. Should he die, resign or be de clared Insane, Mr. Arthur would be Presi dent, but until one of these contingencies occurs Mr. Arthur would be simply Vice President of the United States, although recognized as acting Preeldent. It is questioned, too, whether he would be required to take the oath. The case of John Tyler, who, according to Judge Cranch, who administered the oath to him, held that it was not necessary for him to tuhscrlbe to it, although he did 60, would seem to imply that, In view of Mr. Arthur’s possible surrender of the duties he should assume, It might not be necessary for him to take the oath. He Is already sworn as Vice President, and he ‘could be nothing eiae till the office was permanently vacated by his superior. Indeed, it might be some what difficult, if he should be sworn as President,to relieve him of thd office should he care to retain it. Mr. Arthur is not only President of the Senate. He is actually the President’s lieutenant, 'and In case of his permanent vacation of the cffiee his constitutional successor. As Vice President he can give way to the President to resume his duties. Sworn in as President, he might not be re moved save for high crimes and misdemean ors. We are not anxious for Mr. Arthur to act as President, but a necessity such aR the Cons’itution contemplates and provides for has arisen, and unless some speedy change for the better takes place in the President’s condition the Vice President should be sum moned to the discharge of the duties of the Executive office. Failing that summons, he should recognize the necessity for his so doing proceed accordingly. The Constitution contemplates no interruption. The question of the President’s inability is exciting wide discussion, and the longer this continues the more heated it will be' come. The whole matter can be quietly disposed of ay complying with the constitu tional requirements. Mr. Arthur’s elevation may beget dissatisfaction, but It is to be hoped that until the President’s fate is de cided the waves of faction will be stilled. Louisville and Nashville's “ Short line.” The recent purchase of the Cincinnati Short Line by the Louisville and Nashville is considered a very enterprising piece of railroad management. The Louisville Hat, in referring to the matter, states that the Importance of this short cut of a little over one hundred miles to the Louisville and Nashville system cannot easily be estima ted. It gives the Louisville and Nashville a direct connection In Cincinnati with the great Pennsylvania system, which furnishes the best and most direct route between East ern cities aud the South and Southwest The Short Line and the Pennsylvania meet in the same depot, permitting the transfer of cars from one track to the other without breaking bulk, whereas other lines are compelled to transfer freight by cars a distance of a mile from one depot to an other. Of the profitable character of the road Itself it need only be said that it paid a 6 per cent, dividend per annum on $7,000,000 out of Its local traffic, and while It was c jm peting with a rival line to Cincinnati, which shared the freight furnished to the Louis ville and Nashville, all of which will now pass exclusively over the Short Line. The future of tte road must naturally give greater results from the increased facilities which it secures by becoming a part of a complete rystem connecting New York, Philadelphia and Baltimore with Memphis, New Orleans and Pensacola. President Barfield'* Case. The following comments of the London Lancet, which is probably the most ably edited medical journal ia the world, and which is the official organ of the English surgeons, are worth a careful perusal as giv ing probably as valuable and conservative a view of President Garfield’s case as any thing that has been published. The article Is under date of Friday, and Is based upon the latest telegraphic information at the White House. It bas follows: “We do not think the healing of President Garfield’s wound will be promoted by probings to learn how far granulation has proceeded. Tbe most favorable signs are the fall of temperature to the'normal and the fre quency of the pulse. This is a thoroughly safe criterion of increased strength and the subsidence of blood poisoning, and together with the improved power of digestion, abili ty to sleep roundly, mental clearness and cheerfulness afford solid grounds for the hope of recovery. The case is a striking il lustration of the power of a good constitu tion to held up against illness that would certainly have killed a feebler person ; but another failure in the President’s digestive powers or symptoms of blood poisoning might at any time turn the balance against him, and what we have hitherto insisted upon so often we sre bound to repeat—that President Gardeld will not be out of danger until the wound is healed.” The New York Sun states the case thus: In Mississippi the Republicans fuse with the Greenbatktrs, aod support a man whom they declare to be. a bulldozer and ballot stuffer, and therefore the very person to put an end to the practice. In Virginia, they fuse with the Repudiatora, and support Ma hone and his ticket. Yet here they lusist that they are the only party to whom the maintenance of the public credit can be safely Intrusted. The Republicans throughout the country are surprised and mortified at tbe failure of the New York Rspubllcan Central Commit tee at us recent meeting, to utter a word of sympathy for President Garfield, or of ab horrence of the crime that has brought him to the point of death. This Is all the more singular because some Democratic bodies extended to the afflicted President their hearty condolence. Exhausted and enfeebled constitutions suffering from dyspepsia, nervousness and general weakness cured by Brown’s Iron Bitters. A Telling Example. The New Orleans Democrat presents the following statement to prove that t.he manu facturing of cotton at the South would be not only vastly beneficial to the poorer classes, but would add largely to the pros perity of our entire people. The little town of Fall River, Vase., in the yesr 1877, gained more by the manufac ture of 140,000 bales of Southern cotton than New Orleans did the same year by handling 1,800,000 bales. The earnings of the little manufacturing town were, over and above the value of the raw material pla:ed In the factories, mere than $12,000,000, while New Orleans gained, on the cotton that was handled, about $6,500,000. Thus Fall River derived from the manufac ture of 140,000 bales nearly twice as much as New Orleans did from her ent:.re cotton trade. But this is not all. Out of a popu lation of 45,000 souls, Fall River engaged 15,000 cotton operatives, who gained monthly $360,000, or $4,320,000 annually, or 90 cents per day for each man, woman and child en gaged In the factories. The truth is, the argument in favor of manufacturing all of the great Southern staple right here where it is raised, is now exhausted. It remains to continue to com pletion what has already begun, to wit: the establishment of cotton mills all through the South until a sufficient number are at work to consume every pound of the staple. Tbe South must not only raise the cotton, but utilize it, to the last degree. The Possible Presidential Secession. A Washington special to the Baltimore Sun says: “In view of the President’s con dition there continues to be much interest ing discussion as to the succession to tbe Presidency in case of the President’s death or of his recognized and conceded ina bility to act as provided for .and intended by the Constitution. It Is likely, if the exi gency should arise, that there will be a lengthy discussion In Congress over this whole subject, and much difference of opin ion may be expected to be developed, and not Improbably some considerable embarrass ment. So far as the question of inability is concerned, it seems to be the general Im pression that no authority short of Congress can determine that point. Intimate friend 6 of General Arthur say they cannot believe he would consent to take pos:ession dnriDg the President’s life unless requested to do so by Congress, or unless some suet, calamity as hopeless insanity should fall upon the Executive. A leading member of the Su preme Court bar said on Friday that the bullet of an assassin should never be per mitted to make a President; that if it Is once recognized that such methods can change tbe administration of tbs govern ment, no President’s life would hereafter be safe. If the President should die, he be lieved the proper course would be for Gen eral Arthur to assume the duties as acting President only, and to formally notify Con gress that he would exercise the functions of tbe office only until such a period as Con gress provided by law for anew election for President. But it could scarcely be ex pected that General Arthur would do other wise than follow the example set by his predecessors and retain until the end of the term the office which came to him ” Cotton Seed Oil Hatter. Every day, says the Montgomery Adver tiser, something new under the sun is stem Here now is a first rate butter, so 6aid, manufactured from cotton seed oil. Are there no limits to the possibilities of king cotton* He makis our clothes, feeds our mpoverished lands, fattens our cattle, lu bricates the wheels of commerce and does other blessed things. And now he proposes to put on our tables a first-class article of artificial butter, as sweet and palatable as auy the firkins of the blue grass dairies afford. A Crescent City con temporary tells that two gentlemen of that city, after having experimented for months, have finally succeeded In find - ing a method of makiag a tip-top article of butter from the oil of cotton seed. A sam ple thereof has been tested—that I--, tasted —by a number of Crescent City xperts, and they are boundless in their ei coinlums upon the “brand new” butter. Besides having the flavor of the finest ar ticle of genuine dairy productions, It also has “a most exquisite yellow tint, equal to that of the finest New York butters.” Oleo margarine, and all other butterine counter feits are, it is claimed, effectually laid In the shade by this new and delightful table escu lent of king cotton. According to the Commercial and Financial Chronidc, the total amount of stocks and bonds of new railroad and telegraph com panies issued or subscribed for thus far this year has been $671,000,000, divided as fol • lows : Stocks and bonds for the construc tion of new lines —mortgage bonds, $221,- 183,000; income bonds, $25,759,200; stock, $143,370,000. Stocks and bonds for im provements, purchase of roads, or issued on consolidations—mortgage bonds, $75,169,- 000; Income bonds, $21,500,000; stock, $147,- 915,000. Stocks amd bonds Issued without any valuable consideration—bonds, $4,225,- 000; stock, $32,708,700. Tbe amount of cash called for by these stocks and securi ties is about $234,683,000 for the construc tion of new railroads, and $155,194,200 for purchase of extensions, consolidations, etc. Many of these 6tocks and bonds have been issued, not for lines to be constructed this year, but to provide for extensions to be made in 1882. The actual amount of rail road completed this year, up to September 1, is about 3,500 miles, and it has cost about $70,000,000. Such a showing as this is en couraging as Indicating the prosperity of the country and the progressive and enterpris ing character of our moneyed men, but it also gives a bint of danger in the too rapid growth of speculation. Vanderbilt’s new house on Fifth avenue, now nearly completed, does not make much of a show, being a quiet and respectable building in brown stone, yet is the most ex pensive private residence ever erected in this country. It has already cost $2,500,000 unfurnished, and $500,000 more will be ex pended for a lot as a play ground, for the children of the family. Some of the items may not prove uninteresting to people who cannot afford to expend as much money on their residences as the great railroad mil lionaire. Stopping in front of the house, you land on a stone, especially cut for the pavemeut, fifteen feet square and costing $5,000. The bronze doors of the house cost $25,000, the mosaic pavement In the hal) $30,000, the brocse railings around the yard $50,000. The building contains besides the usual rooms, a picture gallery—over $500,- 000 wili be spent In fitting this up—libra ries, etc. A neat and somewhat novel idea is the paving the roof, so as to make it a pleasant promenade and flower garden. Kev. A. S. Walsh, of New York, on a re cent Sunday charged In the course of his sermon that Southerners “physically assa6 6inated” Preeldent Taylor because he re fused to sign certain bills of Interest to the Southern States. This Is anew charge, which Dr. Walsh should be required to prove. It Is a well known fact that Taylor died from cholera morbus, or a kindred disease. A clergyman who makes such a charge as Dr. Walsh has from the pulpit, is either a scoundrel or an idiot. The Appeal says the cotton seed oil in terest in Memphis is fairly booming. Four large mills, excellently equipped and com plete, have been running all the year, and three will be started this fall. The mills now in operation are about as nearly equal in capacity and in trade as they c >uld well be. Tte mills, during the year ending Ist Inst., out of the 30,000 tons of seed con sumed, made 24,000 barrels of oil, 10,000 tons of cake and 1,600 bales of cotton. Tub “Panic.” —Just now, says the New York Banker and Broker, there is a craze for predicting a pants. Billions of people never feel sure of anything but misery. If there is a panic it will be because the exceptional prosperity of ibis country empties the purses of Eurooesn centres and forces s return of our securities, which our people, frightened meantime out of their wits, will refuse to buy. Suicide of an Actkkss.—Emile I,eclair, an actress, committed suicide at Mobile, Ala., Monday, by drowning. Some months sgo she contracted an unfortunate marriage in Mobile, and bad separated from her aur band. She left a letter, saying she bad one of two things to choose—either Ilfs in a house of ill repute or death, and that she preferred death. She was from Brooklyn, N. T. HINTS TO BE HEEDED. South Georgia at Atlanta— Manager H nines’ Urgent Connael to the Patrons cl Ills Hoad. Ome* Gxkebal Manaubk 1 Savannah, Fla. andWbstern Rt Cos., / Savannah, September 6, 1881. ) To the People of Southern Georgia : The Atlanta Exposition will afford an op portuni’y for displaying the products and resources of the State that will not soon be repeated. The Legislature having made no appropii ation for the purpose, this golden opportu nity will be lost unless it be secured by in dividual enterprise. In other parts of the State this is well understood, and the people are stirring themselves to have their respec tive sections properly represented, but so far nothing of Importance seems to have been done in Southern Georgia. Is this to be so? Aru the visitors at Atlanta from other States and from foreign coun tries to be attracted by the exhibits from Northeastern Georgia, from Cherokee Georgia, from Middle Georgit, and to go away not knowing that South Georgia exists ? Tbe finest country in the world is but a desert without population. Through immigration comes increased wealth and prosperity; and where are we to find a bet ter class to reciuit our population from than among the educated and well-to-do people that will visit the Exposition ? Let us make a display then that will at tract them; that will lead them to ask for information about the section from which it has been brought; that will create in them a desire to visit that section, and it will be the part of our railroad company to furnish them with cheap tickets for that purpose. But ice cannot make the display. It is for you to do that. You have made South Georgia what it is. The railroad only helped you to do it. You must make the exhibit at Atlanta. The railroad will help you in this as well. It will undertake to transport whatever you have to show; will dis play it to the best advantage, and return it after tbe exhibition. If you are impressed with the value of these sugges tions will you not hold meetings at an early day in each county, organize committees and select members for a general Executive Committee, with whom we can co-operate ? The gentlemen of.the press along our line have promptly responded to our appeal. They have undertaken to place the matter before you and to impress you with its im portance. It is in the power of each one of you to aid the press and ths railroad com pany in this work of common benefit to us all. Talk it up among your neighbors,induce them to organize meetings and associations, explain to them the value to themselves of attracting visitors to 6ee the country by making a fine display at the Exposition. Many of you will visit Atlanta. You,too,will be attracted by the many beautiful and in terestlng objects on exhibition there. You will perhaps learn much about your own State that you had not known before. How will you feel when you pass by the exhibit from South Georgia and hear it spoken of with admiration by people from the North and from Europe ? Will you not feel proud of your section when you henr them ask for more Information, and express a desire to visit a country that can make such a display ? Let us not look at the other side of the picture. Let us not ask what your feelings will be if the exhibit should be so Inferior as to attract no attention, to be passed by with Indifference or with contempt. If this should be the result neither the press nor the railroad company will be to blame. They both stand ready to assist, you, if you will but assist yourselves. Wiih you rests at last the duly of showing the rest of the world who you are and what kit and of a countty you live It— ths products of your fields, of your orchards, of your pastures, of your forests, of your manu’actories. Let not tbe ladles be ashamed to exhibit their own handiwork. In times past our county exhibits at the Tbomasvllle fairs have been indebted to theta for much of their Interests, aud nothing will more im press the visitors to the Atlanta Exposition than these evidences that the virtues of the housewife, so highly prized In all ages and In all countries, are still cherished and ex ercised in Southern Georgia. Care will be taken that due credit is given to each ex hlbl’or and to each locality. We are all in terested In having this done so thoroughly as to impress upon the mtnds of visitors from whom and whenco any article came that mav have attracted their atten tion. Any suggestions that may tend to increase the beauty or interest of the ex hibit will be gladly received. You must remember that the Exposition will open on the sth of October, and that we have no time to lose. A better oppor tunity we shall not 60on have again, and it could not have come at a more auspici ous season. Anew era is about to open for Southern Georgia. We have sound reason3 for believing that its advantages will be no longer hidden in a corner, but that they will be set forth prominently upon a through line of railroad —a national highway—where they will be displayed to the traveler passing by on the train to the same advantage that your ex hibits will be displayed at. the Atlanta Ex position. H. S. Haines. General Manager. London’s police duty Is an immense item in the cost of maintaining the metropolis, and constantly growing. During the year 1880, 25,000 new houses and 70 miles in length of new streets an! squares were added to tbe Metropolitan district, while to attend to this new duty the police force was increased by adding to it 250 officers and men. ' ■ A triple wedding tour It an Invention which Michigan has given to the world. Three young ladies married the same young man at separa’e times aud places, by mutual agreement, and all four started off together on the bridal trip. That beats Marvin. It. sarol)s OU. SWH ftSkit FOR RHEUMATISM, Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago, Backache, Soreness of the Chest, Gout, Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swell ings and Sprains, Burns and Scalds, General Bodily Pains, Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted Feet and Ears, and all other Pains and Aches. No Preparation on earth equal* St. Jacobi Oil as a safe, sure, simple aud cheap External Remedy. A trial entails but the comparatively trifling outlay of 50 Cents, and every one suffer ing with pain can have cheap and positive proof of its claims. Directions tn Eleven Languages. BOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTB AND DEALERS IN MEDICINE. A. VOGELER & CO., Baltimore, Md., I . s. A. Sfattr. THB IMPERISHABLE PERFUME. Murray & Lanman’s FLORIDA WATER. Best for TOILET. BATH. and SICK ROOM. Steel Barbed Wire Fencing. SOLE AGENTS for WAS BURN & MOEN MANUFACTURING COMPANY, owners of patent. For sale by WEED A CORNWELL. BROWN’S Bw that all Iran Bitten in made by Hrowk Uhhwgai. OCX amt have crowed red hnea an wrapper. IRON atrueton,c sure TP ID Cw APPETISER Q I | ) IKON BITTERS are highly recommended for all diseases requiring a certain and efficient tonic; especially Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Intermittent Fevers, Want of Appetite, Loss if Strength , Lad of Energy,etc. Enriches the blood, strengthens the muscles, and gives new )i It to the nerves. They act like a charm | on the digestive organs, removing all dyspeptic symptoms, such as Tasting the Bbod, Belching,Heat in the Stomach,Hmrtbvr The only Iron Preparation that will not blacken th© teeth or give headache. Sold by all druggists. Wriro for the ATI 0 Ho. 4; 1 32 pp. of useful and amusing reaa ing)—sent free. BKOWN CHE All CAL CO., Baltimore, Md. For sale by LIPPMAN BROTHERS, Wholesale Druggists. £upr ptUs ana NOVELTY IRON WORKS. JOHN BOURKE, PROPRIETOR, NO. 2 BAY AND RIVER STREETS, - SAVANNAH, GA Iron and Brass Foundry and Machine Shop. § n All kinds of IKON and BRASS CASTINGS, repairs on machinery, etc., SUGAR MILLS AND PANS A SPECIALTY. j My Mills all have heavy WROUGHT IRON SHAFTS, and are war ranted for one year. H H Send for my Price List before purchasing elsewhere. hotels, MARSHALL HOUSE, SAVANNAH, GEORGIA. JOHN BH.BSNAN, MANAOHR. ONE of the best and most satisfactory features of the MARSHALL HOUSE is its comforta ble rooms and the uniform excellence of its table at all seasons of the year. We append endorsements from high authority: “Having stopped at the Marshall House while in Savannah, we most cheerfully endorse it to ladies and families as being strictly a first-class house in all of its appointments, and un rivalled in the excellence of its table. ’ “A. H COLQUITT, Governor of Georgia. W. D. BLOXHAM, Governor of Florida. “Hon. T. M. NORWOOD, Ex U. 8. Senator from Ga. GEO. F. DREW, ex-Governor of Florida. “Hon. GEO. R. BLACK, Member House of Representatives from Georgia.” STTIWITIER RATES $2 OO AND $2 50 PER DAY. (gaurattonal. Maplewood Institute IjVJR young ladies and gentlemen, 18 miles west of Philadelphia, located on the Philadelphia and Baltimore Central Railroad. Courses of Study English, Scientific and Classi cal. Students prepared for U. 8. Naval and Military Academies, and the best American colleges. A thorough chemical department. Reading taught by a first-class Elocutionist. Penmanship by a Profeasor, master of the beauties of the art. A home like department for little boys. Fourteen Instructors. JOSEPH BHORTLIDGE (Yale College), A. M., Principal, Concordville, Del. Cos., Pa. Episcopal High School, NE.IR ALEXANDRIA. VA. L. M. BLACKFORD, M. A., Principal. ESTABLISHED 1839. Fits for college or business. The next session opens Sept. 28, 1881. Catalogue sent on application to the Principal at Alexandria, Va. BELLEVUE HIGH SCHOOL, BEDFORD COUNTY, VA. ON Norfolk and Western R. R., 15miles v est of Lynchburg. Young men and boys pre pared for university or for business Beautif ll and healthful location. Able corps of teachers: thorough instruction. Liberal provision for the accommodation and comfort of students. For catalogues containing information address W. R. ABiiOT, Principal, Bellevue P. 0.. Va. UNIVERSITY OP GEORGIA, PH. MELL, D.D., LL. D., Chancellor. The • 81st session of the Departments at Ath ens, viz : Franklin College, Btate College of Agriculture and Law School, will open on WEDNESDAY, sth October next. Full courses of instruction in Literature, Science, Agricul ture, Engineering and Law. For catalogues and full information, apply to L. H. OHAR BONNIER, Secretary Faculty. Athens. Ga. WESLEYAN FEMALE COLLEGE, MACON, GEORGIA, WILL begin Forty-fourth Annual Session September 31st. A full Faculty of ex perienced teachers. Advanced course of study. The best advantages in Music, Art, Literature and Science. Careful attention to ail the wants of pupils. iy Prices moderate. Apply for Catalogue lo Rev. W. C. BASS, 1) D., Principal. Rockland Boarding School for Girls, SANDY BPRING, MD. THOROUGH training, home influence, lec tures. Convenient to Washington. Healthy location. For circulars apply to HENRY C. HALLOWELL, A, M. BAYARD TAYLOR, Poet and Traveler, said: “I take great pleasure in recommending to parents the Academy of Mr Swithin C. Short fidge.” Hon. FERNANDO WOOD. M. C.. said (1880): “I cheerfully consent to the use of my name as reference. My boys will return to you (for their fourth year) after their vacation.” For new Illustrated Circular address SWITHIN C. SHORTLIDGE, A. M„ Harvard University graduate, Media.Pa.,l2 miles from Philadelphia, MRS. BYLVANUS REED’S Boarding and Day Bchool for Young Ladies, Nos. 6 and 8 East 53d street, New York, reopens October 3; French and German language practically taught. The course of study in the collegiate department requires four years; and meets all the demands for the higher education of wo men. SHENANDOAH ACADEMY, Winchester,Va.. prepares for University, Army, Navy or Business. Refer to Col. Jno. Screven, Savan nah, Mr. Chas. Kerrison, Charleston, who had boys in the school this year. C. L. C. MINOR, M. A. (University of Virginia), LL.D. T?DG WORTH BOARDING AND DAY Vj SCHOOL, for Young Indies and Little Girls. MRS. H. P. LEFEBVRE, Principal, 59 Franklin street, Baltimore, Md The 19th School year will begin on THURSDAY, Sep tember 22d, 1881. hotels. M. L. HARNETT, BEN. GEORGE, Formerly of the Late of the Marshall House. Screven House. HARNETT HOUSE, (Formerly PLANTERS’ HOTEL), MARKET SQUARE, - - SAVANNAH, GA. HARNETT & GEORGE, PROPRIETORS. RATES, $2 OO PER DAY. THIS favorite family Hotel, under its new management, is recommended for the excellence of its CUISINE, HOMELIKE COM FORTS. PROMPT ATTENTION and MODE RATE RATES. ®opartttcrsHip §oticts. Copartnership Notice. THE undersigned have this day formed a co partnership under the firm name cf TIL TON & BTANTON, and will carry on the Gro cery Business at the store No. 31 WhitAker street, formerly occupied by Mess's. C. M. & H. W. TILTON. A share of the public patron age is respectfully asked. H. W. TILTON. CHAS. E. STANTON. Savannah, September 1. 1881, "notice. WE have this day admitted Mr. L. CHAR BIER a partner in our business, the firm name remaining as heretofore. GAUDRY & WALKER Savannah, September Ist, 1881. iuttUiflMf READICK’S Intelligence and Collection Agency. N. E. Corner Bull and Bryan streets, FURNISHES servants and employes of all kinds. Rents houses, lands, etc. Does collecting and furnishes information of all sort. Address all communications to FRANK M. READICK, Proprietor. Hants National Bail, OF BAVANNAH. Savannah, Ga., September 1,1881. r FO parties wishing to secure a safe deposi -1 tory for BONDS, VALUABLE PAPERS, SILVERWARE, etc., this Bank offers to lease Safe Depest t Boxes within the Bank Vault at low rates. Persons having TRUNKS or TIN BOXES lodged in the vault of this Bank will confer a favor by withdraw! ng the same at an early date, as the room thus occupied is required for other purposes. Respectfully, THOB. GADSDEN, Cashier,/ &ott tvus. L.S.L. A SPLENDID OPPORTUNITY TO WIN A FORTUNE. NINTH GRAND DISTRIBU TION, CLASS I. AT NEW ORLEANS, TUES DAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1881—136th Monthly Drawing. Louisiana State Lottery Comp’; Incorporated in 1868 for 25 years by the Leg islature for educational and charitable pur poses—with a capital of $1,000,060—t0 which a reserve fund of over $420,000 has since been added. By an overwhelming popular vote its fran chise was made a part of the present State Constitution, adopted December 2d, A. D. 1879. Its Grand Sinolb Number Drawinos will take place monthly. It never scales or post pones. Look at the following Distribution: CAPITAL PRIZE, $30,000, 100,000 Tickets at Two Dollars Each. Half Tickets, One Dollar. list or PRIZES. 1 Capital Prize $30,000 1 Capital Prize 10,000 1 Capital Prise S,GOC 2 Prizes of $2,500 6,00fc 5 Prizes of 1,000 5,00 C 20 Prizes of 500 10,000 100 Prizes of 100 10,000 200 Prizes of 50 10,000 500 Prizes of 20 10,000 1,000 Prises of 10 10,000 approximation prizes. 9 Approximation Prizes of. .$300.... 2,700 9 Approximation Prizes of.. 200.... 1,800 9 Approximation Prizes of.. 100.... 900 1,857 Prises, amounting to $110,400 Responsible corresponding agents wanted at all points, to whom liberal compensation wil] be paid. For further Information, write clearly, giving full address. Bond orders by express or regis tered letter, or money order, by mail, ad dressed only to M. A. DAUPHIN, Sew Orleans, La., or M. A. DAUPHIN, No. 212 Broadway, New York, or JNO. B. FERNANDEZ, Savannah. Ga. All oar Grand Extraordinary Drawings are ander the supervision and management of Generals G. T. BEAUREGARD and JUBAL A. EARLY. Notice to the Public. The public are hereby cautioned against sending any Money or Orders to NUNES & CO., 83 Narsau St., New York City, as authorized by the Louisiana State Lottery Company to sell its Tickets. They are flooding the country with Bogus Circulars purporting to be of The Lou isiana State Lottery Company, and are fraudulently rcpresentina themselves as its Agents. They have no authority from this Company to sell Us Tickets, and are not its agents for any purpose. M. A. DA UPMN, Pres. Louisiana State Lottery Cos. New Orleans, La., July 4, 1881. == = POPULAR MONTHLY DRAWING OF THE Commonwealth Distribution Cos, In the City of Louisville, on FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 30th. 1881. These drawings occur monthly (Sundays excepted) under provisions of an Act of the General Assembly of Kentucky The United Btates Circuit Court on March 31 rendered the following decisions: Ist-THAT THE COMMONWEALTH DIB - COMPANY 18 LEGAL. 20—ITS DRAWINGB ARE FAIR. N. B.—This company has now on hand s large reserve fund. Read carefully the list of prizes for the SEPTEMBER DRAWING. 1 Prize S 30,0( 0 1 Prize 10,0f0 1 Prise 5,0(0 10 Prises, SI,OOO each 10,000 30 Piizes, 500 each 10,000 100 Prizes, 100 each 10,000 300 Prizes, 50 each JO,OOO 600 Prizes, 20 each 12,006 5,000 Prizes, 10 each 10,000 APPROXIMATION raizxs. 9 Prizes, 300 each 2,700 9 Prizes, 200 each 1,800 9 Prizes, 100 eaoh 900 1.960 Prizes 112,400 Whole tickets, $2: Half Tickets, $1; 27 Tickets, SSO; 55 Tickets, SIOO. Remit Money or Bank Draft in Letter, or end by Express. DON’T SEND BY REGIS TERED LETTER OR POST OFFICE ORDER. Orders of $5 and upward, by Express, can be sent at our expense. Address all orders to R. M. BOARDMAN, Courier-Journal Building, Louis ville, Ky„ or R. M. BOARDMAN, 809 Broad way, New York. JNO. B. FERNANDEZ, Agent, Cor. Bull and Broughton stp„ Savannah, Ga. APPLES AND POTATOES. 100 BARRELS POTATOES. 25 BARRELS APPLES. Now landing and for sale by JAS. McGRATfI & €O. Cabbie, Potatoes, Onions. TURNIPS, BEETS. LEMONS, APPLES, PEARS. Feanuts, Vinegar, Cider, Etc. For sale by P. H. WARD & CO. ~YEABT POWDER. Patapsco Baking Powder, All sizes, for sale by C. L. GILBERT & CO* NOTICE. WE have purchased the CLUB STABLE. and are prepared to furnish close and open Carriages, Top and No-Top Buggies. Personal attention given to boarding hones Connected with Telephone Exchange. GLEASON A HARMON. gamtttiMtoti HXtttlurat*. D. H. BALDWIN. JOSEPH HULL. GEO. J. BALDWIN. BALDWLI & COMPANY, dealers in Fertilizers, Bagging, Ties —A HD Commission Merchants, 18 WILLIAM STREET, N. Y, 116 Bay Street, Savannah, Ga, AGENTS FOR THE IIWPROVBD LIGHT DRAFT Gullet “Magnolia” Gin. —ALSO— The Hull “Sea Island” Cotton Gin, A PERMANENT and successful improve ment upon all other Sea Island Gins, mak ing as good if not better lint, and at the same time doing twice the work. • JAS. W. SCHLEY & CO., 172 BAY STREET, SAVANNAH GA.. General Comm’D Merchants, OFFER: 1 Q AAA BUBHELB Choice WHITE CORN. lOjlrUU 250 bales Prime Timothy HAY. 300 bales Prime Western HAY. 8,000 bushels CORN. 4.000 bushels OATB. 40,000 pounds WHEAT BRAN. 12,000 pounds DRY SALT SIDES. 20,000 pounds SMOKED SIDES. Also, MEAL, GRITS, FLOUR, CRACKED OORN and OORN KYEP. (Cotton strtors. ******** ******* ********** *********** JOHN FLANNERY. JOHN L. JOHNSON. JOHN FLANNERY & CO. Cotton Factors, —AND— Commission Merchants, KELLY’S BLOCK, BAY STREET, Savannah, G-a. Bagging and iron ties for sale at CURRENT MARKET RATES. PROMPT ATTENTION GIVEN TO ALL BUSINESB ENTRUSTED TO US. LIBERAL CASH ADVANCES MADE ON CONSIGNMENTS OF COTTON. T. W. ESTES. A. C. McALPIN. ESTES & McALPIN, Cotton ‘Factors —AND— <H MERCHANTS, 108 BAY STREET, SAVANNAH, - - GEORGIA. F. M. FARLEY, Colton Factor, 94 BAY STREET. P. O. Box 233. SAVANNAH, GA. ffiUUttftu Foods siilifsl The greatest variety in the city from 25c. up in Gingham, Lawn Cambric and Nainsook, with Insertion, Cord and Puff. CROCHETED SACKS At 50 and 75 cents. HATS. HATS. HATS. HATS. NONE CHEAPER IN THE CITY. DEXTER'S KNITTING COTTON In all colors. STAMPING TO ORDER. HATS. HATS. HATS. MRS. K. POWER, 168 BROUGHTON 8T , BAVANNAH. GA. §ew* § epot. REMOVAL. ESTILL’S NEWS DEPOT, BEWARE OF IMITATIONS. (ESTABLISHED 1865.) THE undersigned would respectfully inform his friends and the public generally that he has removed 1 rom his former stand, No. 21*4 Hull street, to NO. 47 BULL STREET, (Savannah Guards Building) CORNER OF YORK STREET LANE, Where he hopes to receive a continuance of that patronage which he has received for the past sixteen years. My stock will consist of all the articles usual ly kept in a first class NEWS DEPOT Such as NEWBPAPERB, PERIODICALS, BOOKS, STATIONERY, etc., etc. Special attention paid to the delivery of the Savannah MORNING NEWS, SUNDAY' TELE GRAM and all other papers from the estab lishment. WILLIAM KBTILL, Jr. £)nr ©Oofls. REMNANTS Lanes & Trimimgs rpOROHON, CLUNY. MECHLIN, VALKN- X CIENNEB, BLOND. NOTTINGHAM, BRE TON and LANGUEDOC LACES, in over 150 different designs. Also, an endless variety of CROCHET. IRISH, EVERLASTING, REVERSIBLE and CYPRUS TRIMMINGS in remnants, at TEN CENTS each. The bunches contain from 2to 12 yards, war ranted perfect and of tbe very best goods made, each piece containing the full number of yards marked on the wrapper, the price be ing much less than regular goods by the yard, as will readily be seen when the goods are ex amined. Tbe remnants are A CURIOUS SIGHT, And may be seen at JACOB COHEN’S, Who is Sole Agent for Savannah. We have the entire production of these goods (all of which are imported). ffiarmnrra, &t. r J. W. TYNAN, Engineer and Machinist, SAVANNAH, GA. Machine, Boiler and Smith Shops OOR. WEST BROAD AND INDIAN BTB. All kinds of Machinery, Boilers, etc., made and repaired. Bteam Pumps, Governors, In jectors, and Steam and Water Fittings of all kinds for sale. , ft** MarptJflieMnso SOUTH OF NEW YORK IS HAMILTON’S, Where can be found the MOST VARIED BTOCK In this line on sale in any city North, South, East or West. , A MOST MAGNIFICENT AND UNSURPASSED ASSORTMENT Jewelry, Watches, DIAMONDS, SILVERWARE, BRONZES, CLOCKS, FreiMJpeseMties OPERA GLASSES, ETC. Strangers in the city should visit this well mown and extensive Jewelry Establishment, GOB. OF BULL AND BROUGHTON STS. S.P. HAMILTON. Waltham Watches IN GOLD AND SILVER CASES. AN ELEGANT ASSORTMENT OF DIAMONDS, JEWELRY —AND— SILVERWARE, At the lowest possible prices, at M. STERNBERG S, 24 BARNARD STREET. QtMttit* and f rorisioos. PEARSI JUST arrived, 15 barrels good eating PEARS. SMOKED SALMON. BMOKED MACKEKEL. NEUFCHATEL CHEESE. NEW DUTCH HERRINGS. Will arrive by to-day’s steamer, at NICHOLAS LANG & BiiO.’S, Choice Family Groceries WE take pleasure in Informing the patrons of the late firm of C. M. & H. W. Tilton, and the public in general, that we have leased the store, No. 31 Whitaker street, formerly oc cupied by Messrs. C. M. & H. W. Tilton, and have stocked the same with a fresh supply of CHOICE FAMILY GROCERIES, FINE WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS, TOBACCO, etc , which we are now offering at as low figures as any house in the city. Goods delivered free of charge, and prompt attention given to ail or ders. Soliciting a share of your patrou&ge, we remain, yours truly, TILTON & STANTON. Savannah, September 1, 1881. 2,500 BUSHELS GENUINE Mexican Rust Proof Oats. lAA BUSHELS SEED RYE. 1U U 5,000 bushels MIXED CORN, 5,000 bushels WHITE CORN. 5,000 bushels OATS. 50 sacxs BLACK EYE PEAS. 50 sacks VIRGINIA PEANUTS. 50 sacks ITSNNEBBEE PEANUTS. 500 bales NORTHERN HAY. 500 ba'es EASTERN and WESTERN HAY. 40.0(X) pounds BRAN. OOBNEYEB, GRITS. MEAL. etc. POTATOES, APPLES, ONIONS, TURNIPS and CABBAGE. For sale low by T. 3?. BOND, 151*4, 153 AND 165 BAY STREET. JMS JUST RECEIVED PER CITY OF AUGUBTA. NEW ONION SETS And another invoice of IMPORTED SEEDS, —AT— GAR DNER’S, SEEDSMAN, 30*4 BULL STREET. Buist’s Onion Sets, CABBAGE AND TURNIP SEEDS. G. M. HEIDT & CO., Corner Congress and Whitaker streets. NOW IS THE TIME TO PLANT Turnip and Cabbage Seeds, Which can be bad fresh at Osceola Butler’s Drug Emporium. S •a***’*'* -S/V-A-a-JOXHIVS— — I Own fto HlM** ——- All! KEROSENE OIL, GALLON, 13c., TWO GALLONS FOR A QUARTER. FLORIDA WATER, bottle 00c. BUFFALO LITHIA WATER, bottle 60c. BROWN’S POLIBH for Ladies Shoes, bottle, 10c. BENBO W’B ELDER FLOWER SOAP, bar.. 25c. BLUE MOTTLED 80AP, bar 35c, GOOD TOILET POWDER, pound 40c. All kinds of DRUGS and MEDICINES at reasonable prices. Jolinson cb 00., Corner Broughton and Habersham ata. SfattUtf. WANTED, a clerk in a grocery store . between 18 to 20 yean. One some knowledge of the business Call at RUSBAK A CO.’S, 22 . street, at 10 o’clock. ** Barnard WANTED, Messenger Boys. Apply to Wm* ern Union Telegraph Company, ° W * Bt ‘ TyANTED, from October Ist to May i, . W A ST,SKS *> b “~ ■*; WANTED, room and board, by a gernil^T? Private family preferred Address t a ’ Post Office Box 295. duress M , WANTED, a first-class Butler.^ 132 State street. pply 8t WANTED. 50,000 best. Savannah made hrint delivered in Charleston. Address rn*& S. FAIRLY, 37 Hayne street. ÜbfrWo, stating lowest cash price, and size of hrtib* and earliest possible time of delivery. WANTED, by a young man, a position in retail grocery store. Has had som ten years’ experience. Can give good refer once if required. Address F„ this office. WANTED, a position in any kind of bum ness, by a young man; is willing and not afraid of word, est of references given u dress A, this office. * WANTED, a good Wet Nurse, at 153 Brough top street. 6U WANTED, a situation as nurse to one or two children, by a middle-aged white woman, who will also render cheerful service in scrubbing and cleaning if required. in.iulrT, 67 Jones street. 1 r WANTED TO RENT, a house; location be tween Habersham and Jefferson north of Tv-lor street; moderate size dwelling m*. ferred. Address JOHN W. TYNAN WANTED, 2or 3 respectable white hoy g to learn the moulding trade. PHceniy IRON WORKS, corner Broughton and Ran. dolph streets. TIN ROOFERS WANTED —Wanted twelw tin roofers, to whom the best wages will he paid. Apply immediately to CORMACK HOPKINS, WANTED, Pianos and Organs to tune and repair. Rates reasonable. Second-hand instruments. T. B. TURNER, 134 State street between Bull and Whitaker sts. for IpOR RENT, Choice Rooms, well furnished with southern exposure, at 151 Jones street. FOR RENT, a nicely furnished room Ac ply at 59 York street, 'T'O RENT, Rooms, single and en suite, fur. A nished and unfurnished, with table board at the PAVILION HOUSE. RENT, a desirable residence, partially furnished, at Montgomery, ten miles from this city, at the terminus of the Savannah Skidawayand Seaboard Rrilroad. Possession given October Ist. Apply to L. T. TURNER 132 Bay street. OFFICE ROOM to let. Apply to LEONARD & CLARK, 102 Bay street. ROOMS FOR RENT, furnished or unfur nished ; with or without board. 72 St. Julian street. IJ’OR RENT, that desirable large frame J house, situated southwest corner Congress and Abercorn streets; possession given Octo ber Ist. Apply to 11. J. FEAR, Executor, 141 Bay street. UOR BALE, four one-story frame houses, I two fronting on Wilson t treet and two on Wilson street lane. Apply to JOSEPH MAN -IQN, 67 West Broad street TjM)R SALE.—OAK, PINE and LIQHTWOOD at wholesale, deliverable by Lighters in Savan nah. Ga. JOHN T. ALSOP, Hardeeville, S. C. Ij'Oß SALE.—3O Lots for sale on Cann and Reppard streets, near Drayton. For terms apply to It, B. REPPARD, No. 70 Bay street. pX)R SALE, 1 26-PLANER end MATCHER, Richardson Merriman & Cos. make. Planes 26 wide 5 thick, and matches 16x4*4 thick. A splendid machine at a great bargain. Cost new $1,600, and is practically as good as new. Full description, price and any further par ticulars given upon application. Address Lock Box 1,016, Fitchburg, Mass. JjVJR SALE.—SOO,OOO CYPREBS SHINGLES, CYPREBS LUMBER, ASH FLOORING and WAINBCOTT2NG, OAK and HICKORY LUMBER. D. C. BACON A CO. J) EFUSE BOARDS, suitable for fencing. For sale cheap by BACON & BROOKS. IpOR SALE, steamboat boiler and engine, 10*4 inch bore and 32 Inch stroke, stamped; all in good order. Also, one engine 14xl, all complete. JOHN F. ROBERTSON, Agent, Savannah, Ga. goist. TOST, on Saturday night, between the corner s of Bull and Broughton streets, and Aber corn and State streets, a Morocco Pocket and Memorandum Book, containing valuable pa pers and $5. The finder can retain the $5 and no questions asked. Leave bcok at this office. IOST, nearS., F. & W. Ry, on 22d Augus’, a J pair of Steel Rimmed Spectacles, 'fne finder will confer a favor by returning to 28 Jefferson street. MRS. McCONNELL, formerly of the Cotton Exchange Restaurant, offers nicely fur nished rooms with board at Mrs. Ives’ old house, 'Drayton and Congress streets. Table board at reasonable rates. r l HE Drawing of the Louisiana State Lottery t will take place TUESDAY, September 1$ 1881. Whole Tickets|J2, Halves sl. STRAYED into my pasture several day since, a Milch Cow. The owner can have same by proving property and paying ex penses. Apply corner State and Price streets. arm SUMMER SCHEDULE OUTWARD. I INWARD. LEAVE LEAVE LEAVE ISLE ARRIVE SAVANNAH. MONTO’BY. OF HOPE. SAVANNAH. 10:25 A. M. 7:35 A. n 8:10 A. u. 8:38 A. s. *3:25 p. M. 12:15 p. u 12:50 p. u. 1:20 F. B. 7:25 p. u. 5:35 p. a 6:10 p. u. 6:38 p. m, 'Sundays this is tbe last outward train, and last train arrives in city 6:50 instead of 6:35. Monday mornings an early train for Mont gomery only at 6:25 A. M. Saturday nights last train leaves city 7:40 nstead of 7:25. And don’t forget, EVERY CAR on WHITA KER LINE runs through to CONCORDIA PARK every afternoon from 3:30 until 8:06 o’clock. EDW. J. THOMAS. Superintendent. COAST CINE RAILROAD. SUBURBAN SCHEDULE. ON and after FRIDAY, July 15th, 1881, the following schedule will be observed: WEEK RAYS, OUTWARD. | ~INWAKD. LEAVE LEAVE LEAVE SAVANNAH. THUNDERBOLT. BONA VENTURE, 6:45 a. M. 7:45 a. m. 7:56 a. b. 10:85 a. M. 12:50 p. H. 1:00 p. B. 3:35 p. B. 5:00 p. u. 5:10 p. B. 5:30 p. b. 6:30 p. m. 6:40 p. B. 7:00 p. b. 8:05 p. m. 8:15 p. b. Saturday night last car leaves city at 8 P. BUNBAY SCHEDULE. In the morning at 7:00,10:00 ano 12:00o cloci-. In the evening every half hour from 2:36 JwJ 5:00 o’clock. Last car leaves Bolton street ax 6:00 p. m. Returning, leaves Thunderbolt ax 8:05 p. m. FRANK LAMAR, 8 uperlntendent. galiiM, (9ila, &(. OLIVERSPAINT AND OILSTORE Sash, Doors and Blinds. JLm I M EX, PLASTER, CEMENT. 5 WHITAKER httmcft SAVANNAH, GA. JOHN G. BUTLEH, Wholesale and Botail Dealer In White Lead, Oils, Colors, Glass, Etc HOUSE AND CAL PLASTER, etc. B S£ehaUEDPAINTS. One * q<trallt< stress. t N^RY^°JOmtiJAuVew I (free) sample HANEY 8 and painters also.