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Birmingham state herald. (Birmingham, Ala.) 1895-1897, November 30, 1895, Image 8

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Some Remarkable Men in the
Fifty-fourth, Congress.
It Includes a Cowboy, an Artist, a Musician, a
Poet, a Salvation Army Soldier, an
Ex-Cash Boy, and a Carpenter.
It will not be many days before the
Fifty-fourth congress will meet and try
to get into some Hind of shape. This will
be a much more difficult task than usual,
for the reason that there are more new
members than ever before in the history
of that body.
Out of the 356 members 162 are absolute
ly new to congressional duties. The re
publican tidal wave of last November
made many “accidental” congressmen,
and men who had been put up by their
party merely as a matter of form and who
were not expected to win. But they did
win, and it will be no easy task for the
next speaker of the house, presumably
Tom Reed, to keep them in line. Individ
ually and as a whole they are an uncer
tain lot and may develop eccentricities
which will keep the veterans in a sad
state of worriment.
Of the 162 new men only twenty-seven
are democrats, and the republican major
ity will be made up of 135 youngsters and
106 veterans. The old-timers among the
democratic members are enjoying the
melancholy thought that notwlthstand-,
ing their reduced numbers they will be
able to have plenty of fun with the raw
recruits on the opposing side.
As a result of so many accidents being
in the house there are some curious men
among them, and In the coming session
they will be sure to attract considerable
For instance, the First district of New
Hampshire sends a Salvation Army sol
dier to represent it In the person of Cy
rus A. Sulloway. Sulloway is a big
brawny man and in the old days could
hold his end up in a stiff fight with
charming ease. It will not do tor the
veterans to take too many liberties with
him. He is an able lawyer and is well
up in parliamentary rulings.
He was Dorn in uranon. is. n. nmy
flve years ago, and practiced law In
Manchester for thirty-one years. He has
been a greenbacker, democrat and re
publican, and several times represented
his district In the state legislature. Mr.
Sulloway was formerly n rapid liver and
expert at the game of poker. Ten years
ago he became converted and Joined the
Salvation Army. His tall form was often
seen walking in their processions anfl
his Btrong voice heard chanting their
tunes. About two years ago he made a
profound sensation by marrying Mattie
13. Webster, a Salvation lassie.
Texas sends from the Tenth district
Miles Crowley, a young man who does
not know much about legislation, but Is
sure to take as good care of his constitu
ents as a man skilled In the Intricacies
of legislation. He has served one term
In the Texas house of representatives
and two terms In the senate,and Is a very
popular man. He is 36 years old and was
born In Boston.
■Withal, Crowley Is a sensible man and
able to take care of himself In any com
pany, for he has been cowboy and boss
stevedore, fireman and political boss of
' many “bad men" In the Lone Star State.
He succeeded Buck Kilgore, who kicked
in the doors of the house during the
Fifty-second congress.
J. Frank Hanley, from the Ninth In
diana district, Is the log cabin man of
the Fifty-fourth. He was born 32 years
ago amid the forests of Champaign coun
ty. This was a sparsely settled section,
and his parents were very poor. They
had no neighbors nearer than four miles.'
When 6 years old his father purchased a
“History of the Civil War," and from this
the boy learned to read.
Poverty and an invalid father called
upon Frank at the age of 12 to help the
mother earn the living. To add to mis
fortune this mother became blind when
the boy was but 14 years old. and thus
the entire support of the family was
thrown upon him. He sawed wood for a
living, taught school and finally entered
upon the practice of law, which In time
yielded him a good Income. He married
when 18, and has served In the Indiana
Harrison H. Atwood, from the Tenth
district, Massachusetts, will be the ar
tistic member. He Is a clever architect,
having adopted that business In prefer
ence to the more uncertain one of paint
ing. He Is also a skillful politician. lie
is but 32 years of age, and a native of
He wan educated at the Charlestown
public schools. Graduating from the Phil
lips school In 1877, he entered the law
office of Mr. Godfrey Morse and Mr. John
R. Bullard, studying architecture at the
same time. In 1886 he opened an office In
Boston, and in May, 1888, he waR appoint
ed to the position of city architect of
Boston by Mayor Thomas N. Hart, and
reappointed in 1S89. He was chosen to
the Massachusetts house of representa
tives In 1886. being only 23 years of age;
he was re-elected In 1887, and honored
again by re-election In 1888, receiving the
highest number of votes ever cast before
or since for any candidate in that dis
Dennis M. Hurley, a Brooklyn man,
who will represent the Second New York
district, began life as a carpenter. He Is
an Irishman by birth, but was brought
to this country when a small boy. He
became a contractor In 1880, and has since
accumulated a snug fortune. He has a
lot of sturdy common sense, and is a pop
ular man in his district.
William Allen Smith, from the Fifth
district of Mlohlgan, is proud of the dry
goods store. He was born In 1859, and
had a hard struggle for existence, as he
left his home when very young to make
his own fortune. Tiring of the drudgery
of the work in the dry goods store, he
started In business for himself when 12
years old at Grand Rapids, selling pop
corn and newspapers. He was a page in
the Michigan house of representatives,
and later studied law. He is a good
Bpeaker, and is one of the best-known
men In the state.
William Treloar. from the Ninth Mis
souri district, used to be a professor of
music. He taught music to the pupils of
the Mount Pleasant college, Iowa. He
also taught English, and his knowledge
In this reRpect may give him ftn advant
age over some of his fellow congressmen.
He filled a professorship at Hardin col
lege, the Vassar of the west, and also in
various other colleges.
Frank S. Black, from the Nineteenth
New York district, began life as a farm
hand and now looks like a college pro
fessor. He Is a Maine man by birth and
taught school after he gave up farm
work. Later he was a newspaper re
porter and then he studied law, a pro
fession in which he has been successful.
The poet of the new congress is Row
land Blennerhassett Mahany. from the
Thirty-second New York district. He is
a native of Buffalo and has had a stiff
struggle with fortune. He was gradu
ated in 1881 from the central or high
school with highest honors, taking the
Jesse Ketchum gold medal of that year.
He entered Harvard college In 1884 and
was one of the "Detur" prize men of his
freshman year. Immediately after grad
uating he was chosen poet by the Ninth
Veteran regiment of New York volun
teers at the dedication of their monument
at Gettysburg, July 1, 1888, the occasion
of the celebration of the quarter-cen
tenary of the battle. In February, 1892,
President Harrison appointed him minis
ter to Ecuador, a position he filled ac
Col. George B. McClellan, son of the
late war general, Is about #.ie youngest
member of the new congress. He will
not be 30 years old until the 23d of this
month. He was born In Dresden, Sax
ony, while his parents were making a
foreign tour. He Is a Tammany hall man
and sera^d as president of the board of
aldermen of New York. He has done
newspaper work and is a clever man.
The "Clinging” Woman Is Not Yet Ex
Lovely woman still has a way of claim
ing her prerogative In the matter of male
gallantry, and what a woman claims she
always gets, such deferential times as
these, says the New York World. There
was one particular woman who came to
New York last week on the Hudson
night boat with a vivid conception of
her prerogative and numerous bundles.
She was a New York woman and of ma
ture age, but she explained that she al
ways "got flustered" and took the wrong
ear. coming in at the boat landing with
"things all turned around.”
She went to the purser and told him
about it.
"I always have to have somebody put
mo on the right car,” she said, confi
“Eh?” paid the purser, busy with the
passenger list and answering half a doz
en questions from as many sources be
fore he turned around.
"And I have so many bundles I couldn't
think of crossing that street alone,” she
went on cheerfully. "I'm always so ner
vous. The doctor says I have heart dis
ease. Seems as if this noise and all con
fuses me. I always have to be seen to a
car.” She held out her shawl strap and
umbrella to him.
Eh?” repeated the purser, dazedly.
"You can come right along with me.
I'm ail ready, and I want to get uptown
as soon as I can,” she repeated. “It
ain’t no use. I couldn’t think of moving
a step off this boat alone. I just turn
around and get lost In this part of town.
It is always the way. I have to be tteen
-” for she saw denial in his face.
' “Great heavens, madam!” he exclaim
ed, "I couldn’t leave in this busy time to
escort Queen Victoria to a car!”
“Well," said she energetically, “then
you’ll have to send somebody else with
me or I’ll sit here all day; that's sure!"
She put down her bundles and col
lapsed on a crate of peaches. The boat
hands wheeled several loads of freight
around her and one of them swore softly.
She showed no signs of being hysterical.
She was fanning herself with her hand
it an comes or having your boats land
on this side of the town. A body turns
aroud and they are lost. I won’t stir a
step alone,” Bhe went on with shrill emo
“That’s it,” said the purser, with sym
pathetic politeness. “I always said we
ought to run the Hudson river up to
Forty-second street station and land pas
sengers from the upper deck into the ele
vated. Madam, you shall be escorted.”
A boat-hand was called from the freight
rolling, and the madam was ceremoni
ously escorted the several blocks car
ward, her face beaming with conscious
“Good Lord!” said the purser to him
self and the nearest passenger, “the
clinging kind ain't quite extinct!”
Again the Bain Falls,
Cincinnati Gazette.
Still the rain comes down. Still are
the skies leaden and dull, heavy with
moisture-laden clouds. Still does the
thirsty earth absorb much, and that re
fused runs Into the river.
Why did it not come earlier? Why
were the fall pastures dry? Why was
fall plowing made hard? Who knows?
But the same power that withheld the
rains gave also to grass and to winter
wheat their wonderful recuperative pow
er. They looked sere and yellow, grass
and wheat. Men said both were dead,
and there were gloomy vaticinations re
specting the future. But we notice that
the Ohio Farmer has returns from over
3000 correspondents in Ohio, Indiana.
Kentucky and Missouri, and that the
average condition of winter wheat is 83—
only 17 points below the normal. The
grass that was thought fit only to be
cast Into the oven shows vigorous
strength. It has taken but a little bless
ing to bestow life on the whole country.
First-class bicycles for rent,
1801 Second avenue. Open
Sundays. 11-24-61
Iron Notes.
American Manufactory.
The furnaces of Andrews and Hitch
cock Iron company, at Toungstown,
which have been thoroughly overhauled,
are now in blast, one running on Besse
mer and the other on foundry Iron.
The work of erecting the new furnace
of the Cleveland-Cllffs company of Glad
stone, Mich., Is going ahead slowly, con
siderable delay being experienced from
lack of material. The company will make
a start on charcoal, but Its stack is so
constructed that a change to coke can
readily be made. j
To Become a Mother?
Llf so, then permit us to
L say that Dr. Pierce’s
A Favorite Prcscrip
jl tion is indeed,
a true
VA » Mother’s Friend,"
»AaI for 17 MAKBS
IMvChildbirth Easy
preparing the
system for parturi
tion, tnus assisting mature ana snortening
‘‘Labor.’’ The painful ordeal of childbirth
is robbed of its terrors, and the dangers
thereof greatly lessened, to both mother and
child. The period of confinement is also
greatly shortened, the mother strengthened
and built up, and an abundant secretion of
nourishment for the child promoted.
Send io cents fora large Book (168 pages),
giving all particulars. Address, World’s
Dispensary Medical Association, 663
Main St., Buffalo, N. Y.
Mrs. Fred Hunt, of Gleiiville, Ar. K,
says: “I read about Dr. Pierce's Fa
vorite Prescription being so good for a wo
man with child, so I
got two bottles last
September, and De
cember 13th 1 had a
twelve pound baby
girl. When I was
confined I was not
sick in any way. I
did not suffer any
pain, and when the
cliilu was bom I walk
ed into another room
and went to bed. 11
keep your Extract of
Smart-Weed on hand
all the time. It was
veiy cold weather
and our room was
Mbs. Hunt.
very com dui i am not late any com, ana
never had any after-pain or any other pain.
It was all due to God and Dr. Pierce’s Fa
vorite Prescription and Compound Extract
of Smart-Weed. This is the eighth living
child and the largest of them all. I suf
fered everything that flesh could suffer-with
the other babies. I always had a doctor
and then he could not help me very much,
but this time my mother and my husband
were alone with me. My baby was only
seven days old when I got up and dresseg
and left my room and stayed up all day,"
■.. ■-.—.- - ■ —■
United Testimony of the Globe Upon the Greatest of Modem
Discoveries.—What the Nations Say.
R. A. Gtinn, M. D., New York
Medical College, says: “In se
vere cases of Bright’s disease,
where all other remedies and
treatments failed, I have effected
permanent cures with Warner’s
Safe Cure. In all ailments where
the bjood is in an unhealthy con
dition, and the general health
impaired, the advnntage gained
from the use of Warner’s Safe
Cure is remarkable.’’ __
Rev. T. Wilson Haffenden,
Birmingham, attests: “Ihave for
years, since I left India, been a
perfect martyr to indigestion,
and have tried various doctors
and their medicines without any
permanent benefit- I was in
duced to try Warner’s Safe Cure
and Pills, with the result that I
am now completely restored to
health entirely by the uso of
Warner's Safe Cure.”
Dr. Fisher, Government dis
trict physician at Neuenberg,
Wurtemberg, declares : “ I have
pleasure in saying one of my
patients who was suffering from
bright's disease, and who, in
consultation witn eminent col
leagues was treated with all
other known therapeutic reme
dies without avail, was com
pletely cured through the use of
Warner's Safe Cure."
Mr. J. B. Hess, teacher, of I
Sandbuechcl by Rorschach, un
hesitatingly says: “For many
rears my health was unsatisfac
ory, until in 1893 the disease
showed itself in an alarming
way, and it was found that I suf
fered from kidney disease, tor
which I employed Warner’s Safe
Cure, and after a thorough treat
ment was completely cured.”
4 ^
Jai Jai Ram Missur, a promi
nent railroad man of India, says:
“I wa9 attacked by a fatal dis
ease, dropsy. My whole bodv
was filled with water, and kid
neys refused to work. I tried
various remedies and skillful
surgeons In vain. At last I was
tola to prepare for death. I com
mencea Warner’sSafe Cure, and
20 bottles effected a complete
Baron V. Welretter, Bff.
of Vienna, a gentleman of stand
ing and distinction in his profes
sion in that land where great
scientists exist, relates the fol
lowing experience: “ Warner’s
Safe Cure has effected an unde
niable and eminently satisfac- ,
tory ewe in the family of one of
my near relations.”

■I ■■ ■■■■■■■■ '
Hon. B. ▲. Stone. Judge of
the Supreme Court of Australia
and a legal light in the nation to
which he has the honor to belong,
expresses himself in these words:
“ I have used Warner’s Safe Cure
on divers occasions, being sub
jected to liver complaint with de*
pression of spirits, and the use of
the medicine has been attended
with most satisfactory results.”
Prof. T. PolfAttd. B. A., B.
8c., Paris, attests: “Afterweeks
of suffering from inflammation
of the bladder, during which
time, although under noted spe
cialists, the disease steadily de
veloped and I rapidly grew
weaker, I resorted to the use of
Warner’s Sate Cure. It prompt- •
ly relieved the jjainffll symp
toms, and I conscientiously say
my present good health is solely
due to Warner’s Safe Cure.”
There has never been, in the history of Science or the Nations, so united an
expression from all quarters of the globe as the above. Do you not think, reader,
that if this Great Remedy has been so valuable to the people throughout the world
that it may also help you? Do not try any cheap things, but use that which has
been proven purest, best, and most scientific.
And Exhibiting- for Gfj&rtfoJ.
J Barney Baldwin,
(the broken neck wonder
He is Here With His
Located in Opera House
Block, Next Door to
Go and see this remarkable man and see
him place his head on his chest as repre
sented In picture. W1U open today.
Admission to all, 10 Cents.
Fathers and mothers, taka your children
to see this man and hie entertainment.
Doors open 1 to 5 and 7 to 10 p. m.
2008 First Avenue.
Beautiful 6alewlam, Boom aim Clilstfs Gams.
Thousands of volumes of miscellaneous books. Hundreds of volumes of
artistic books for presents. Many little volumes of devotional books. All the
latest and best books for the youths of our land. Board books, color books,
toy books and linen books for the little tots.
Silkies and Prayer Books.
A Bagster Bible, divinely circuit, large, size, maps, reference helps and con
cordance, only.$1.45; with patent index* $2.2$.
I®1 Toys of all kinds. Dolls, doll carriages, velocfpedes and iron wagon'.
SPECIALIST, Private Diseases.
Steiner Bank Buldling, corner First Ave
nue and 21sb Street, Birmingham, Ala.
S The oldest, best equipped and most suc
H cessful institution of its kind in the South.
Established ini the city of Birmingham,
Ala., August 3, 1887.
^ Office Hours—8:3Q a. m. to 12 m., 1:30 to
6:30 p. m. Sunday, 10 a. m . to 12 m.
The Specialist who treats thousands of patients has more experience than the
physician who occasionally practices on one.
The Indisputable fact that Dr. Holloway is the only physician In the South con
trolling sufficient practice In private troubles, such as Syphilis. Gonorrhoea, Gleet.
Stricture, Bad Blood, Skin and Bladder Diseases, Ulcers, Womb Troubles, etc., to
devote his whole time to their cure is sufficient evidence of his great experience
and successful treatment.
Special attention is given to the treatment of unfortunates suffering from
early Imprudence, errors of youth, loss of vitality, loss of manhood, sexual de
bility, or any of Its maddening effects.
GET WELL and enjoy life as you should. Many men and youths are today
occupying subordinate positions in life who. If they were able to exercise *ielr
brain power to its full and natural capacity, would Instead be leaders.
If you live in or near the city, call at my Private Dispensary. If at a distance,
write me your trouble, enclosing stamp for reply.
My book on private diseases and proper question lists will be sent to anyone on
application. v «• ' -
E. A. Hopkins, Receiver.
South—Read down. | North—Road up.
No.llSTATIONS._ No.2
a.m| Ip.tn
9.26 Lv.Sheffield.Ar 6.80
9.37.M. & C. Junction. 6.18
9.49.Spring Valley. 6.04
9.51.Passing Place. 6.01
10.03.Llttlevllle. 6.49
10.12 .Good Springs. 5.39
10.22.Russellville. 6.30
10.33.Darlington. 5.17
10.49.Spruce Pine. 4.67
10.69.Phil Campbell. 4.47
11.12 .Bear Creek. 4.84
11.30.Haleysvtllc. 4.17
11.40.Delmar. 4.07
11.58.Natural Bridge. 8.60
12.11.Lynn. 3.38
12.27.Nauvoo. 3.23
12.42.Oakland. 3.10
12.60.Saragossa. 3.02
12.57.Gamble. 2.55
1.16 .Jasper. 2.40
3.16 _Birmingham, K, C„ M. & B_12.40
P. CAMPBELL, General Manager.
Effective June 10,1891.
south—Bead down i hortq—Boud ud
No. No.
86. 86.
L’ve Ait.
a.m. p.m.
8 30 . .Attalla.. ....” 1 30
9 65 .Gadsden. 6 15
1115...Duke. 3 25
1135.Alexandria. 2 40
11 60.Xeatherwood.. 2 25
p.m. Lve
100.Anniston. 2 00
130.Jenifer. 106
160. Ironaton. 12 47
210.Talladega.12 27
a. m.
247 ....... Sycamore. 1152
305 .Sylaoauga.... 1136
3 26 .Fayetteville.1115
331.Talladega Springs.. 1110
255.Shelby. 10 48
4 12.Spring Junction.10 32
425 .Calera. 10 20
“Cotton Belt Route,”
(St. Lonis Southwestern Railway.)
Short Line to Texas, Arkansas and
Indian Territory from the
The only line with through oar sarvtar
from Memphia to Texas, thereby avoiding
vexatious changes tod transfers en route.
Two daily through train* from Memphis.
Reolining chair cars (seats free) on all
trains. Rates as low as the lowest. Maps,
Illustrated and descriptive pamphlets of
Arkansas and Texas, and all information
cheerfully furnished by
G. P. A T. A., St, Louis, Mo.
General Agent,
^ No. 808 Main street, Memphia, Tenn.
Time table In effect Nov. 24, 1895, 6 a. m.
Daily except Sunday.
W. Bd, | | E. Bd7~
No3|Nol||No2jNo 4
p m|a m| STATIONS I m. |p m
"3_00'8_00 Lv. Talladega .Ar!12~00X20
ia m
3 04 8 04 . Iabell’a Ill 56 6 18
3 20 8 16 . Barclay ill 45 6 03
3 40 8 30 . Renfro 11 35 5 59
3 42 8 32 .Cook Junction. 11 18 5 67
3 49 8 40 . Moxley . 11 10 5 51
3 65 8 45 . Ragan 11 00 6 45
4 10 9 05 . Stemley 10 86 5 30
4 15 9 10.Coosa Valley. 10 30 5 25
4 25 9 20 ....Walker’s Crossing.... 10 20 5 18
4 36 9 36 . Cropwell 10 10 5 OS
4 45 9 45 Ar.Pell City.Lv 10 00 5 00
SHave Cut
for for
Ten 25
Cents. Cents.
117 20lh Street. Skilled white barbers.
ana Opium Hat
Cured at home wt,
out palu. Book of pc. -
Honiara tent JfRfcJ
_B.M. WOOL LEY. 54.1'.
Qa. Office lODkWhilahallSc.
Do you
Silk? _
Corticello best standard Knitting
Silk on half ounce spools, 12 1-2C
20-inch Plaid Silks, 10 patteins, at
68-inch Bleached Satin Table Dam
ask, 69c, $1 quality.
" *
6-Hook long Waist Corsets 49s.
These and other bargains at
2024 ist avenue.
Trains marked thus (•) run daily. Thus <t)
daily except Sunday.
In effect November 18, 1894, at 7 a. m.
Trains South. Arrive. t>epart.
•No. 1, Limited . 3 45 am 3 53 am
•No. 3, Fast Line D. 3 12 pm 3 32 pm
tNo, 7, Decatur Accom. 94 5 am.
fNo. 9, MontgomeryAccom. 5 20 am
Trains North. Arrive. Depart.
•No. 2, Fast Line. 11 35 am 11 55 am
•No. 4, Fast Mail.12 ul am 12 09 am
tNo. 8, Decatur Accom. 3 20 pm
tNo. 10, Montgomery Acco 7 30 pm.
Trains SoulhT Arrive. Depart.
•No. 43, Blocton Accom. 3 15pm
♦No. 45, Oneonta Accom... 9 55 am.
Trains North. Arrive. Depart.
•No. 40, Blocton Accom... 9 30 am.
tNo. 44, Oneonta Accom. 3 30 pm
Time table effective September 15, 1895.
Southbound. No. 58. | No. 367
Lv Montgomery. 7:40 pm 7:10 am
Lv Troy. 9:14 pm 8:50 am
Lv Ozark.10:27 pm 10:10 am
Lv Bainbridge. 1:12 am 12:50 pm
Lv Thomasville . 2:27 am 2:10 pm
Ar Waycross. 5:25 am 5:26 pm
Ar Jacksonville. 7:55 am 11:30 pm
Lv Montgomery. 7:40 pm 7:10 am
Lv Dupont .11:27 am 10:23 pm
Ar High Springs . 2:25 pm 1:35 am
Ar Tampa . 8:00 pm 8:45 am
Ar Port Tampa . 8:30 pm 9:40 am
Lv Montgomery . 7:40 pm 7:10 am
Ar Waycross . 6:25 am 5:25 pm
Ar Savannah . 8:45 am 8:50 piri
Lv Waycross . 5:35 am' 9:00 pn»
Ar Brunswick . 7:80 am 11:00 pm
Northbound. No. 57. No, S3.;:
Lv Jacksonville . 6:20 pm 8:00 am
Lv Waycross . 9:05 pm 10:35 am
Lv Thomasville .12:09 am 1:56 pm
Lv Bainbridge . 1:12 am 3:05 pm
Ar Ozark . 3:48 am 6:45 pm
Ar Troy. 5:07 am 7:04 piri
Ar Montgomery. 6:56 am 8:45 pm
Lv Port Tampa'.'10:00 pfri 7:30 ani
Lv Tampa .10:40 pm 8:20 am
Lv High Springs . 5:40 am 4:30 pm
Ar Dupont . 8:43 am 7:36 pm
Ar Montgomery . 8:45 am 6:65 am
Lv Savannah . 6:00 pm 1:65 am
Lv Waycross . 9:06 pm 10:35 am
Lv Thomasville .12:09 am 1:68 pm
Ar Montgomery .. 0:55 am 8:5a pm
Lv Brunswick .............. H3pmT00 am
Ar Montgomery . 6:55 am 8:45 am
Trains Nos. 33 and 36 carry Pullman vesti
bule sleepers between Jacksonville and Cin
Trains Noe. 57 and 58 carry Pullman vesti
bule sleepers between Jacksonville and St.
-Double dally Pullman sleepers between
Montgomery and Jacksonville.
Double dally Pullman sleepers between
Montgomery and Waycross.
Free reclining chair care through between
Montgomery and Savannah on trains 67
and 68.
Double dally Pullman sleepers Montgom
ery to Dupont and Dupont to Port Tampa.
Train leaving Montgomery 7:40 p. m. 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 be
furnished on application to any agent of the
company or to
B. W. WRENN, P. T. ST.
Savannah, Qa.
,, i H. C. McFADDEN, A. O. P. A„
’IK Savannah, Qa.
‘ - L. A. BELL. D. P. A.. i
Montgomery, Ala. «
Time table In effect Sunday, September 15,
8:55 a.m Lv.. .Birmingham.. .Ar 0:00 p.m
10:39 a.mAr.. .Cblldersburg. ..Lv 4:10 p.m
11:02 a.m Ar.Sylacauga.Lv 3:50 p.m
11:40 a.mAr.. ..Goodwater.. ..Lv 3:13 p.m
12:08 p.m Ar.. Alexander City ..Lv 2:38 p.m
12:47 p.m Ar.Dadevllle.Lv 2:00 p.m
2:00 p.m Ar.Opelika.Lv 12:55 p.m
3:30 p.m Ar.Columbus.Lv 11:30 a.m
7:15 p.m Ar.Macon.Lv 7:03 a.m
6:45a.mAr.. .. Savannah ..Lv 9:00 p.m
Dally Except Bunday.
9:30 a.m .Lv.. ..Columbus.. ...Arl 8:30 p.m
1:30 p.m Ar.Amerlcus.Lv 4:00 p.m
Bunday Only.
11:15 a.mlLv.Columbus.. ...Arl 6:30 p.m
1:33 p.mjAr.Amerlcus.Lv| 4:00 p.m
Close connection made at Macon for Sa
vannah and all points East.
Sleeping cars on night trains Macon to
Savannah and elegant parlor cars on day
For further Information call on or address
Gen. Pass. Agent. Commercial Agent.
Queen and Crescent.
y •
(AlahamaGreat Southern Railroad.)
•No 1. 12 35 am 12 43 am
•No 3.,. 115 pm 3 30 pm
•No 2. 2 27 am 2 36 am
•No 8. 12 15 pm 2 30pm
No. 1, New York to New Orleans. - :
No. 1. Cincinnati to New Orleans.
No. 1,Chattanooga to Shreveport, r
No. 2, New Orleans to New York.
No. 2, New Orleans to Cincinnati.
No. 3, Cincinnati to New Orleans.
Nos. 1 and 2, Vestlbuled Trains with
Through Bleepers between Cincinnati and New
Orleans; also carry New Orleans-New York
Tbrougb Bleepers via Chattanooga, Southern
Railway, N. AW., B. AO., and Royal Bine
Nos. 3 and 6 carry Through Sleeping Oar*
between Cincinnati end New Orleans.
W. C. BINE/BON, G. P. A.,
Cincinnati. Ohio.
A. J. LYTLE, D. P. A.,Q. AC.,
Chattanooga, Tenn.
AllMIFIIu1 Tuuora CURED as knits.
GANCtR»fc^.v,:,iaSnW •

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