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Birmingham state herald. (Birmingham, Ala.) 1895-1897, October 16, 1895, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of Alabama Libraries, Tuscaloosa, AL

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85044812/1895-10-16/ed-1/seq-6/

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An Important Question for Any
Man or Woman
A Correct Report of a Conversation Between
Some Prominent Men in a New
York Club.
‘'What is to become of the American
It was not a politician, but a clear
minded, level-headed bank president who
made this remark yesterday at one of the
leading clubs of New York. The subject
of discussion had been the enormous
number of sudden deathB from heart dis
ease, and a nvmber of prominent gentle
men were discussing It. Among the com
pany was a doctor, a railroad superin
tendent and a minister of the gospel.
“I tell you It Is enough to make any
man or woman shudder. Joseph C. Wil
son, the receiver of the Atchison, Topeka
and Santa Fe railroad, died at the Hol
land house, New York, before he had a
chance to bid his wife and daughters
farewell. George F. Root, the sweet
singer and ccmposer, passes away In a
similar manner. Indeed, we none of us
can tell what moment we may be called
and it ought to make anyone stop and
The company all looked at the doctor.
He said:
"Your remarks are well timed. The
strains, the pressure, the competition in
business, professional and social life often
tend to shorten life and bring It to a
quick close, but no man ever died sud
denly who did not have warnings—dan
ger signals. If you please—In advance.
If he did not have pains around the
heart, which is quite probable, he had
pains In other parts of the body, espe
cially In the muscles, joints and front or
base of the brain. In many cases he or
she has had a swelling of the wrists,
ankles or about the waist, indicating
bloating with dropsy tendency. Such
people have uric acid in the blood and a
weakened action of the heart, and they
know. If they stop to think, that the
breaking down entirely of the heart Is
liable at any time.”
The banker who had first spoken, and
appeared greatly interested, said:
“But. doctor, what can one do? Re
frain entirely from the pleasures, the du
ties and the activities of life?”
“Not at all,” replied the eminent physi
cian; “regulate the life—use care and
some good regulating, life-prolonging
remedy, and there need be but little
doubt of good old age. I know of one
thing which for very many years has
shown Itself able to accomplish this, and
there are thousands of people who pro
long their lives and preserve their health
by Its use."
“ I think I know to what you refer,”
said the minister.
‘‘What is It?" asked the doctor.
“ If I am not mistaken. It Is Warner's
Safe Cure, of which I have seen much,
and to whose influence I owe a great
“ You are correct,” replied the doctor,
‘‘and there are many other advanced
people who realize its great value as you
do. It Is. perhaps, the misfortune of this
age that people will shorten the.lr lives,
but I believe that heart disease, apo
plexy. heart failure and all the many
troubles which so suddenly remove men
and women might be avoided if the warn
ings which nature gives were heeded and
the right remedy used In time.’
There can be no question as to the
soundness of the views expressed by
these gentlemen, nor of their value to
those who desire to take advantage of
them. Certain It Is that sudden death
need not be feared if proper precaution
and care are used.
The audience which saw “The Span
of Life” at O'Brien’s opera house last
night was smaller even than the one of
Monday night, but they were better en
tertained. The play, as stated yester
day, is an interesting one, and, properly
rendered would be a splendid attraction.
“Peck’u Bad Boy.”
With n strengthened cast, entire new
scenery and costumes, rewritten plot,
and a clever company of specialty per
formers, the outlook for the engagement
of the "Peck’s Bad Boy” company,
which will be at O'Brien’s tonight and at
matinee this afternoon, is very promis
ing. With the exception of the name
scarcely a vestige of the former produc
tion remains. For the last ten years this
play has been before the public. It was
dramatized from the famous bad boy
sketches by Mr. Charles F. Pidgin. The
sketches were written by the Hon. George
W. Peck of Milwaukee, editor of Peck's
Bun, and, at one time, governor of Wis
consin. Every one who has read the
book should profit ot the opportunity to
see the dramatization of that most laugh
able of books. The play is moral in every
respect, and tends to show that a boy
may be mischievous and still not bad.
The management have Introduced into
the comedy some of the strongest metro
politan novelties and made a special
feature of the latest and most popular
music. Special attention has also been
given to the costuming and stage setting,
and there may be expected one of the
strongest and most enjoyable entertain
ments of the season.
“The Old Lime Kiln.”
The Katie Putnam company, which
will be seen at O’Brien’s opera house
here next Friday and Saturday in C. T.
Dazey's sensational comedy drama,
“The Old Lime Kiln,” will show such an
Increase of strength and such an addi
tion of interesting features as to warrant
the prediction that larger audiences and
greater satisfaction than ever before will
attend the presence of this always popu
lar and welcomed comedienne. The list
of names on the company's roster speaks
for Itself. It includes Herbert Cawthorn,
an Irish comedian, who has been a suc
cessful star for years past, but was in
duced by the guaranty of a princely sal
ary to forego his own tour for the pres
ent season and become a member of this
company; J. T. Kilgour. a prominent
leading man. whose work heretofore has
been confined to the best stock compa
nies In New York, Boston and Chicago;
Harry B. Emery. J. A. Devlin. T. B.
Findlay, Leonard Mitchell, E. M. Kim
ball, Susie Forrester, Anna Watson,
Eleanor Wynn, Joseph I. Devlin and oth
ers. The play will be produced in a man
ner worthy of any metropolitan stage.
As a scenic production it will compare
favorably with the best in that line. In
novel features it is without rivalry, and
some of the most interesting offeets ever
attempted will be a part of the produc
Contracts have just been Issued by Mr.
Charles Rohlf, who will be seen at O'Hri
•n's this season, and Mr. Gustave Frr.h
man providing Tor the opening of thp for
mer's starring tour at the latter's Schil
ler theater In Chicago. Mr. Rohlfs' rep
ertoire will Include "The Merohant of
Venice." Mollere's "Sganarelle. or A Phy
sician In Spite of Himself,” "Richard HI"
and "Harwell,” a dramatization of Anna
Katherine Green's world famous novel,
"The Leavenworth Case.”
Colonel Cody and All of the Show Coming.
The Biggest Thing Birmingham Has
Ever Witnessed.
Mr. John M. Burke, general manager
of Buffalo Bill's Wild West show, was a
pleasant caller at the State Herald of
fice last night. Mr. Burke is an Inter
esting talker and a very pleasant gentle
man. His travels and experiences, like
those of Buffalo Bill, have furn'shed a
subject for the historian and the novelist
Mr. Burke, like the great show that he
is managing, is original and unique. He
is the best Informed and most interesting
character traveling today on the road
in America. Since 1872 he has been with
Colonel Cody in all parts of the civilized
A State Herald reporter spent a most
pleasant hour In conversation with the
major. "Birmingham will see,” said the
major, "on the 23d the largest, most
comprehensive and instructive exhibition
that has ever been given in the south.
It Is not a circus, for It it too large for
one. -To give our performance as com
plete as it was given in Chicago we re
quire an auxiliary corps of 400 employes,
besides 400 arena performers—800 In all.
There are 225 draught horses, which are
used to haul the paraphernalia exclusive
ly. We have a seating capacity of over
15.000. The entertainment is given In an
open arena. The seats are arranged in
horse-shoe form, giving everybody a full
and perfect view of the arena, and every
one is protected from the sun and rain.
"The unofficial recognition of eight
governments is enough to secure the dif
ferent classes of horsemen who compose
the human interest of the show. There
are Russian Cossacks and Indians and
Arabs and South American gauchos and
cowboys and plainsmen, of whom Colonel
Cody is the type, and Mexican Rurralie
from old Mexico, headed by the truly
wonderful Signor Oropeza, and Texas
Vaqueros (Spanish Americans), thus in
cluding all the primitive men who are
horsemen, and in conjunction with them
cavalry from the United States, England,
France and Germany, representing the
four greatest cavalry nations of the
As to the entertainment, with one ex
ceptional point, that, too, can be left to
the decision of the spectator—that point
is the natural Incredulity that marks a
casual glance and places all exhibitions
as generally an imitation of facts. In
this case it is truth, and original facts
that are presented in the actual persons,
characters and races connected with the
animated tableaux representing phases
in their home life and every-day exist
ence. The management desires it im
pressed upon all that the features arc
genuine, and the Interest lies In the con
gregating! for the first time in the history
of these people and races, camping, liv
ing and exercising in one spirt—the Ital
ians from the Rockies; the Cossacks from
the Caucasus; the intervening riders of
the English., Irish, French and German
cavalry; the Bedouin Arab of the desert;
the oowboy of the American plains; the
cavalryman of the great republic, and
the Gaucho from the foothills of the An
des (Argentine), meeting for the first
time and forming an ethnological and
equestrian amalgamation in one field
never witnessed before In the history of
the world. In this line the instructive
qualities of the exhibition as regards
horsemanship; different mehods of equa
tion, equipment and style; competing In
friendship and leaving the on-lookers to
judge by the eye that which description
would fail to convey.
Buffalo Bill will ride the horse that
General Miles rode in his last campaign,
and the horse that will carry the flag is
the horse Sitting Bull rode and which
Buffalo Bill purchased from him. This
is an event for the citizens of this city
and vicinity to see something never be
fore, and perhaps never again. The get
ting together of this immense exhibition
was only accomplished after years of
trouble and toil. In a few hours we show
to the public that which would lake years
of travel to see.
New York. Oct. 15.—The Sun’s cotton re
view says: Cotton rose 22 to 23 points and
closed llrm with sales of 451,000 bales. Clos
ing prices were 20 to 22 points higher for the
dav. Liverpool was l-16d higher on the spot
with sales of 18,000 bales; futures advanced
6 points and closed 5 points for the day and
The New Orleans receipts for tomorrow
firm. New Orleans advanced 18 to 20 points.
In Manchester yarns were higher, but less
active; cloths were dull.
are estimated at 8000 to 10,000 hales, against
15.i4!l bales last Wednesday. 12,005 bales on
the same day last year and 8382 bales on the
same day In 1893.
M. Levy & Sons of New Orleans estimates
the Texas crop this year at 2,000,000 bales,
Louisiana 500,000, other states 4.130,000, total
6,030.000 bales maximum. Other states, ex
clusive of Texas and Louisiana made last
year 5,900,000 bales.
Tlte port receipts were 51.445 bales,against
51,906 bales last week and 65,032 bales last
year; thus far this week 155,389 bales,
against 149.339 bales thus far last week.
Spot cotton advanced 3-16c at New York
am! St. Louis. 14c at Baltimore, Ho at Gal
veston, Now Orleans, Norfolk, Savannah
and Charleston, and l-16c at Wilmington.
Memphis sold 7700 bales, Savannah 3001
bales, Galveston 1701 bales, St. Louis 950
bales. Charleston 800 bales, Augusta 526
tales, New Orleans 500 bales and New York
393 bales. Augusta received 4425 bales,
against 1735 bales last year; Memphis 4757
bales, against 3690 bales last week and 4175
bales last year; Houston 19,451 bales, against
19,402 bales last week and 30,183 bales last
Today's features: The bears hardly knew
whether they were afoot or horseback. If
elevation counts for anything they were on
horseback, and the riding was rather rough.
Liverpool was active and higher, southern
markets wore rampant, the receipts at the
ports and the interior towns were falling
off. Bears are nervous over the receipts at
the ports and also the arrivals at the in
terior towns. The spot markets at the south
were active at rising prices, and in New
York everything seems to be buying.
The many friends of Mr. Gordon Hur
tel, city editor of the Atlanta Journal,
will be pained to learn of the death of
his estimable wife, which sad event oc
curred at their home in Atlanta last Sat
The funeral occurred Monday after
noon. and. in speaking of it, the Atlanta
Constitution of yesterday says:
"The funeral of Mrs. G. N. Hurtel took!
place from St. huke's church yesterday
morning at 11 o’clock.
"Beloved In life this noble Christian
lady Is aLncerely mourned In death. A
large gathering of friends filled the
sanctuary and many tearful faces be
trayed the sorrowful hearts that lay be-*
hind them. The lloral offerings were
very beautiful and completely covered
the bier In which ashes of the gentle
sleeper rested.
The services were conducted by Rev. J.
R. MoCormlck in a very impressive and
solemn manner, after which a long pro
cession of friends followed the remains
to the cemetery."
Mr. Hurtel is a brother of Mrs. W. C.
Garrett of this city. He was for a long
time connected with Birmingham jour
nalism. __
FREE !—$5.00—FREE!
To the customer purchasing the largest
bill of groceries from my store (for cash)
on Saturday, October 19. will be given a
large and handsome parlor lamp worth
$5.00. a. b. mckinney,
10-lG-4t 2008 Second avenue.
Buy the celebrated Yost
writing machine, 2021 First
avenue. 4-21-tf
The Southern Club Considering the Purchase
of Valuable Property to Be Used
as Club Rooms.
A special meeting of the Southern club
was held last night at the club rooms
on First avenue to consider the subject
of a permanent home.
The lease on the present rooms expire
next spring, by which time the club will
either have to again lease the present
rooms or secure new quarters. For the
past several months the club has had un
der consideration two or three proposi
tions. but the one deemed most feasible
is the purchase of the Linn property at
Fifth avenue and Twentieth street, now
occupied by Capt. W. H. Graves and fam
At the meeting last night a committee
consisting o: Messrs. John McQueen, A.
R. Dearborn, J. R. Carter, John M. Cald
well and H. B. Gray was appointed to
Investigate the Linn residence and as
certain if it could be made suitable for
club room purposes and also to ascer
tain the terms upon which It could be
purchased. The committee was also in
structed to ascertain If either of the other
three corners at Fifth avenue and Twen
tieth street could be purchased, and if so
the terms.
The committee will report back to the
club at a meeting to be held next Monday
The club is in splendid financial condi
tion, having a considerable sum of money
in bank and furniture and fixtures valued
at $5000.
Mr. F. F. Ellis was elected to fill a va4
cancy In the board of governors.
Heavy Cotton Receipts and Merchants Pay
ing a Good Price.
Syllacauga, Oct. 15.—(Special Corre
spondence.)—Cotton Is 9 to 914 cents to
day. Cotton is being hauled and shipped
to this market from Clay, Coosa, Shelby
and Chilton counties. This market has
bought 4000 bales this season.
This section of country is getting in
better circumstances than It has been
in several years. Everybody seems busy
and happy.
Our school is growing in number every
day, with Prof. i. E. Strickland principal
and Miss Nellie Johnson assistant. Pro
fessor Strickland has been teaching in
the vicinity of Birmingham for several
years and came well recommended. J#ss
Johnson is the daughter Of Rev. C. S.
Johnson of this place.
Miss Nannie Roberts is teacher in
music and elocution. Miss Inez Baker
is teacher in music, both piano and
guitar. Miss Roberts Is a daughter of
Rev. T. P. Roberts of this place. Miss
Baker is from Dadeville, Ala.
Durant’s Lawyer Is 111.
Ran Francisco, Oct. 15.—When the Du
rant case was called today General Dick
inson asked for a continuance until Mon
dey next, stating that Mr. Duprey was
too ill to appear In court. Judge Murphy
granted the continuance, stating that it
was the last one that would be made.
> Give
i Away
K . —)A(
— OF—
Dr. Pierce’s—^'
Pleasant Pellets
To any one sending name and address to
us on a postal card.
Once Used, They are Always In Favor.
Hence, our object in sending them out
They absolutely cure Sick Headache, Bil
ionsness.Constipation, Coated Tongue, Poor
Appetite, Dyspepsia and kindred derange
ments of the Stomach, Liver and Bowels.
Don't accept some substitute said to be
“just as good."
The substitute costs the dealer less.
It costs you ABOUT the same.
HIS profit is in the "just as good."
Address for Free Sample,
World’s Dispensary Medical Association,
No. 663 Mala St. BUFFALO, N. Y.
Read down;
Wd. Bd.
No. 3 No .1
ta effect Dec. 3, 1694.
>aily except Bund ay.
P2 30
2 44
2 44
2 56
2 67
it 3 04
3 09
3 25
3 30
3 40
3 62
4 00
10 20
8 50
a. m.
9 10
9 14
9 24
9 36
9 37
9 43
9 48
10 05
10 10
10 20
10 31
10 40
?. m.
2 01
.. .Talladega,
.... Isbell’s..
Read up.
Et. Bd.
No. 2 No. 4
p. m
12 30
12 25
12 15
12 05
a. m
_Cook Junction.... 11 57
.Moxley.11 50
.Ragan.HI 45
.Stanley.11 30
.CoosaValley.;11 26
..Walker’s Crossing.. 1176
Arrive Pell City Leave 10 56
Arrive.. B’ham..Leave 5 65
Arrive.. Atlanta .Leave 6 y(j
p. m.
6 30
5 27
5 10
5 05
4 69
4 54
4 38
4 30
4 22
4 15
2 55
G. A. MATTISON, Superintendent.
“Cotton Belt Route,”
(St. Louii Southwestern Hallway.)
Short Line to Texas, Arkansas and
Indian Territory from the
The only line with through oar aervioi
from Memphis to Texas, thereby avoiding
vexatious changes and transfers en route.
Two daily through trains from Memphis.
Reclining chair cars (seats free) on all
trains. Bates as low as the lowest. Maps,
illustrated and descriptive pamphlets oi1
Arkansas and T.xas, and all information
cheerfully furnished by
O. F. AT. A., St, Louie, Mo.
Qeneral Agent,
No. 803 Slain street, Memphis, Tenn.
ft ■ Atlanta. Ua. Offl
ana Opium HA'ott -
cureu at home with
out pain.Book of par
ticulars sent FRKJL.
_B.M. WOOLLEY,11 l>.
Office i04>4 wmtehau aw
for Infants and Children.
S, Do You Know that l’an-iroric.
Bateman’s Drops, Godfrey’s Cordial, many so-called Soothing Syrups, and
most remedies for children are composed of opium or morphine 1
Do You Know that opium and morphine are stupefying narcotic poisons •
Do Yon Know that In most countries druggists are not permitted to eeli narcotics
without labeling them poisons f
Do Yon Know that you should not permit any medicine to be given youi child
unless you or your physician know of what it is composed ?
Do Yon Know that Castoria is a purely vegetable preparation and that a list of
its ingredients is published with every bottle 1
Do Yon Know that Cactoria is the prescription of the famous Dr. Kamucl Pitcher
That it has been in use for nearly thirty years, and that more Castoria is now sold than
of all other remedies for children combined ?
Do Yon Know that the Patent Office Department of the United 8tatep. and cf
other countries, have issued exclusive right to Dr Pitcher and his assigns to use the word
** Castoria ” and its formula, and that to imitate them is a state prison offense ?
Do Yon Khow that one of the reasons for granting this government protection was
because Castoria had boen proven to be absolutely harmless?
Do You Know that 36 average doses of Castoria are furnished for 36
cents, or one cent a dose t
Do Yon Know that when possessed of this perfect preparation, your children may
be kept well, and that you may have unbroken rest i
Well, these things are worth knowing. Thoy are facte.
Th?_fa*-Umae /Tf f , n- *« °° »™£Z
.lgnatnre of wrapper.
Children Cry for Pitcher’s Castoria*
You Can Now Find
Secc nT Door Above
First National Bank,
First Avenue.
Miner Rank Fuilding, Cor. 1st Ave. 4 21st Street, Birmingham, Ala.
Ike deleft, test equipped and most successful Institution of its kind in tbs sit? or ttits
established in the city of Birmingham, Ala., August 3, 1837.
CAT re Hours—8:30 a. m. to 12 m.. 1:30 to 6:00 p. m.; Sundays, 10 a. m. to 11 m.
Dr. 1: E. HOLLOTTATr Specialist.
Has tlie fiery lightning of midnight revelries had anything to do with the
lightning <
crimson streams of blood that go crashing through "your brain? Are vour
in r' ' • • -
cheeks flushed with puro and fresh blood free from taint and corruption? 'Arc
yon a victim to any form or stage of blood poison which produces any kind of
■ores, ulcers, breaking i jjre'll!pains or aches? I have been treating
" r just such troublmnor many I make speedy ami permanent
all stages of Syphilis, Gonorrhoea, CrfiWWStricture, Bad Blood, Skin,
[ses, Pimples, Blotches, Ecbgqia, Tumors, Ulcers in
cures of a
cures Ol
Kidney or Bladder
xuouth and throat, Wo:
I w>sh to call spat:'
from early imprnueno
Sexual Debility. Tbs
that h.ng as a pall o
sunshine mane to lf~
If you live in o:
^Troubles, or any
Errors of Youth,
eatment is relial
your detected bro1
np your future patl
“ the city, call at
tance, write me voir trouble, enclosing staifp for reply.
My book on Ppvate Diseases and prop*
eagVpf either sex.
of unfortunates suffering
Ibss of Vitality, Lo\s of Manhood or
e nnd permanent. ^The dark olouds
can be brushed awdy and the bright
ay. ^
Private Dispensary. If at a dis-.
nnn r»n nrinlicationH.
propoff question lists will be sent to any-'
i i
Little did we thin
Holloway, our grej
located fu Birmln
Bounced through i
aid that he would
ol dleeaeea that hi
international rep1
knowledge from
away England,
■kill and tamj
lieve with i
fionor alwa,
_:o wliV Dr.
rqht only a special class
ould ever achieve an
tlon. To our peraonal
Lross the Ipean, iu far
^ nod ol his
consult BtuSV We be
doclor that trutnOuerlt and
win. He stands aWbe head
«—a n able p^sician
—and is recognrnTxT* CTih leading author
ily in the treatment [of all'lKtxa^ dfacases,
Birmingham may well be proud oihim.
Birmingham may
No specialist In the'
miliar with the treai
troubles tbau Dr. Y. E
ing bis long resldenpel
successfully treglao many
tlents sufferlWJwith prf
every conceivable form,
rlence, together with htysl
not only placea tbs doc
his profession in suoh Tma
guarantee to all that pl/ce
Sar his care that they
treatment possible to
We have a great S'
In point of ability t<
,lly News.]
Sit-. Is. more fa
it of private
Holloway. Dur
he has
Tds of pa
roubles of
[rest ezpe
,a|d ability,
head of
rs>^bnt is a
and baa been longer in Birmingham than
aay specialist tbera. “Truth, merit and
honor always win," and in that Une Dx.
■allowiT tundi la ,r~mk —* ..
'lyeople’s Tribune, Birmingham.)
Dr; Y. E. Hollowav la /undoubtedly the
most successful pbysloiauy in tbe South In
tbe treatment*** •‘-peivati diseases. Well
does b\n»«7jr the-splendid reputation be
has achieved ./He tsj famous not only at
home, but abroad. pf*py sufferers, through
in the
uegleot and jbad I
very worst usd
quickly ani^pej
ng to lor'
you a
lagement, are
, and yet they are
ently cured by this
1th him you have noth
) gain, as be guarantees
is perleotly reliable,
Btrlctly/JToneat aid financially responsible
lor any promisakbat be makes you. As a
specialist Dr. Hblloway stands unexcelled,
if not unequaletU. Thousands testily to hla
skill In tbe treafeibet of diseases o 1 a pri
vate nature. Trpb idqrlt always receives its
reward. BirmiDdbam may well be proud
to have bis lnstlyilion Ideated in her midst.
[Lt^bof Advocate.)
Step by step, year bv year. Dr. Hollo
way has aeon Iran bis national rep
utation as,* st>eclt'l\st and whiob, with bis
genial JAifre aiid\open-hearted publio
nusinl sKVI in bis chosen field,
'innhg for\hi®*etf''uulimltea
pr/tessionalx-onors and tbs
'terlnir practice, home and
TMoultalA Home, Talladega/Ala. ]
lit and praiiewortJfy repnta
Ho” *
tlon ol 1
E. Holloway/U wefl de
ni. We are iftrsonally ac
quainted with tbe doctor and know him to
be a man who is straight and square. His
superior ability in hla line la recognised by
gitalin k^wdtlhl—
The Metropolitan Hotel and Restaurant
Nos. 8 and 10 North 20th Street, Corner Morris Avenue.
Birmingham Paint and Glass Company
Taints, Oils. Varnish, Glass, Sash, floors and Blinds.
ip.tr Third Avenue.......Birmingham. Ala.
Trains marked thus (•) run dally. Thus (f)
daily except Sunday.
In effect November 18, 1894, at 7 a. m»
1 rains South.
•No. 1, Limited .
•No. 3. Fast Line D.
tNo. 7, Decatur Accom.
tNo. 9, Montgomery Accom
0 05 am
Trains North. I Arrive. | Depart.
•No. 2, Fast Line. 11 35 am] 11 50 am
•No. 4, Fast Mail. 12 01 am!12 09 am
tNo. 8, Decatur Accom.!.I 4 10 pm
INo. 10, Montgomery Accoj 8 10 pm|.
Trains South.
‘No. 4 3, Iiiocton Accom.
•No. 4 5, Oueonta Accom
9 03 am
3 42 pm
a ou am . .. . .....
Arrive. I Depart.
9 30 am!.....
.I 3 30 prn
Trains North.
•No. 40, Blocton Accom.
tNo. 44, Oneonta Accom .
Queen and Crescent.
(Alabama Great Southern Railroad.)
•No 1.
•No 3.
12 33 am
115 pm
12 43 am
3 30 pm
•No 2. 2 27 am
•No 6.|12 15 pm
2 30 am
2 30 pm
No. J, New York to New Orleans.
No. 1, C letinnati to New Orleans.
No. 1 .Chattanooga to Shreveport,
ho. 2, hewOrleans to New York.
h o. 2, New Orleans to Cincinnati.
No. 2, Cincinnati to New Orleans.
Nos. 1 ufid 2, Vestibuled Trains with
Through Sleepers between Cincinnati and New
Orleans; also tarry New Orleans-New York
J brougb Sleepers via Chattanooga, Southern
Railway, N. & W., B. JLO., and Royal Blue
Nos. 3 and 6 carry Through Sleeping Cara
between Cincinnati ond New Orleans.
W. C. RINK/SON, G. P. A.,
Cincinnati. Ohio.
A. J. LY7LF, D.*P. A.,Q. &C,,
Chattanooga, Tona.
I • M. Ccir.er one! H. S. Hares, Receivers.
H. M. Comer and R. J. I.owrj, Reoelvers.
Time table in effect Sunday, September 15,
a.mi Ar..
p.ni; Ar..
a.m Ar..
.. .Sylacauga...
. .Goodwater..
Alexander City
.. .Dadeville.. .
_Opelika.. ..
...Columbus.. .
.. ..Macon.. ..
.. Savannah ..
Ar 6:00
.Lv 7:'
Lv; 9:1
Daily Except Sunday.
9:30 a.ml.Lv.
1:30 p.m|Ar..
. Americus..
.Ar 8:30 p.m
■ Lv| 4:00 p.m
1J .15 a.mlLv.
1:33 p.m]Ar.
_Sunday Only.
.. .Columbu9..
.. .Americus..
.Arj G:30 p.m
■ Lvl 4:00 p.m
Close connection made at Macon for Sa
vann&h and all points East.
Sleeping ears on night trains Macon to
Savannah and elegant parlor ears on day
For further information call on or address
Gen. Pass. Agent. Commercial Agent.
Time table effective September 15, 1895.
“7 NoT 587
Lv Montgomery..77
Lv Troy.
Lv Ozark
No. 36.
,| 7:40 pmj 7:10 am
I 9:14 pm 8:50 am
10:27 pm; 10:10 am
, • *■... pm am
Lv Bainbridge. 1:12 am 12:50 pm
Lv Thomasvllle .,2:27 am| 2:10 pm
Ar Waycross. 5:25 ami 5:25 pm
Ar Jacksonville.| 7:55 am[11:30 pm
| 7:40 pmj 7:10 am
111:27 am!10:2S pm
2:25 pm I 1:36 am
Lv Mon tgomery
Lv Dupont .
Ar High Springs ..
Ar Tampa .
Ar Port Tampa
Lv Montgomery
Ar Waycross
Ar Savannah ..
Lv Waycross .
Ar Brunswick
.. 8:00 pmj 8:45 am
8:30 pmj 9:40Jim
7:40 pml 7:10 am
..; 5:25 amj 6:35 pm
-j_8:45 am; 8:50 pm
..I 5:35 ami 9:00 pm
7:30 amj 11:00 pm
Lv Jacksonville ..
Lv Waycross .. .
Lv Thomasville ..
Lv Bainbridge ...
Ar Ozark .
Ar Troy.
Ar Montgomery..
Lv Port Tampa ..
Lv Tampa .
Lv High Springs .
Ar Dupont .
Ar Montgomery ..
Lv Savannah .
Lv Waycross .
Lv Thomasville ..
A r_Mon tgomery ..
Lv Brunswick ..
Ar Montgomery
No. 57J _No^33^
6:20 pm| 8;00 am
9:05 pm 110:36 am
12:09 am 1:55 pm
1:12 amj 3:05 pm
3:48 am' 5:45 pm
5:07 am 7:04 pm
,.| 6:55 am! 8:45 pm
..110:00 pmi 7:30 am
. .110:40 pm! 8:20 am
..] 5:40 am, 4:30 pm
..1 8:43 amj 7:36 pm
S:45 amj G:56 am
1:00 pml 7:56 am
| 9:05 pm 10:35 am
12:09 am 1:58 pm
, [ 6:55 am! 8:55 pm
j 6:40 pmj 8:00~am
__1 6:56 amj 8:46 am
Trains Nos. 33 and 36 carry Pullman vesti
bule sleepers between Jacksonville and Cin
Trains Nos. 57 and 58 carry Pullman vesti
bule sleepers between Jacksonville and St.
Double daily Pullman sleepers between
Montgomery and Jacksonville.
Double daily Pullman sleepers between
Montgomery and Waycross.
Free reclining chair cars through between
Montgomery and Savannah on trains 57
and 58.
Double daily Pullman sleepers Montgom
ery to Dupont and Dupont to Port Tampa.
Train leaving Montgomery 7:40 p. in. con
nects at Port Tampa with the Plant steam
ship line for Key West and Havana.
Any information regarding routes, rates
and schedules over the Plant System will bo
furnished on application to any agent of the
company or to
B. W. WRENN, P. T. M.,
Savannah, Ga.
H. C. McFADDEN, A. G. P. A.,
Savannah, Ga.
L. A. BELL, D. P. A.,
Montgomery, Ala.
Effective June 10, 1894.
bouts—Read down
north—Read ud
8 30
9 55
11 15
11 35
11 50
Pi 00
1 30
1 60
2 lu
3 05
3 26
3 31
i 55
4 12
4 25
... Gadsden.
. ...Talladega..
. Talladega Springs.
...Spring Junction..
. Calera. 10 20
No. 1
L ’ve
9 10
9 22
9 34
9 48
9 57
10 07
10 18
10 34
10 44
10 57
11 25
p. m.
12 12
12 27
12 35
12 42
1 00
3 05
2 50
In effect Nov. 19, 1894.
M. k 0. Junction... .
...Spring Valley..
...Good Springs..
....spruce Pine.
_Phil Campbell.
.Bear Creek_..
.Haley Till#..
.Delmar. ..
_Natural Bridge..
. .Saragossa.
Lv. Jasper at
k. c.,m. a a.
Ar. Birmingham Lt
P. CAMPBELL. General Man
8 14
9 47
9 3(1
9 ]ft
9 9ft
i 44
4 as
4 19
4 10
8 67
3 37
3 <
3 :
13 30

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