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The morning news. [volume] (Savannah, Ga.) 1887-1900, November 21, 1887, Image 6

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An Odd Sign at Bouton Hartwell's
Sheriff Given a Long Run Without
Good Cause—A Hartwell Church
Member Who 1 hinks Ho Has Got the
Best of the Lord.
Boston Is to hare anew fire engine.
Boston has a creditable new paper called
the World.
Campbell’s gin house at Royston was
burned Wednesday.
M. L. Cooke, ol Boston, has the brick
ready for building another new store.
The Headlight is the name of a neat new
paper published at Grays station, Jones
Phil Dodd, of Atlanta, is willing to wager
several thousand dollars that the Prohib
itionists win in the coming election.
The top crop of cotton bids fair to be of
considerable consequence this fall in Rlbert
county The weather has been very tine.
According to the rotation system, Frank
lin county will furnish the candidate for
State Senator from the Thirty-first district.
At Carnesvilie Louis Payne, a 15-year-old
son of John D. Payne, got caught in a gin
band Thursday and terribly mangled. His
right arm was brokeh in two places below
the elbow, and one bono was broken in the
Rev. N. W. Waterman, pastor of the
First African Baptist church in Tlioma--
ville. is making a determined effort 8> build
anew and creditable house of worship for
that congregation. Contributions from any
source or aid of any kind will be thankfully
Somel>ody has been committing nuisances
in and about the Valdosta Institute, ami en
deavoring to destroy totne of the furniture
of the building. All efforts of the Princi
pal to learn who the offender is have failed.
and the acting Mayor, upon the petition of
c.tizens, has offered a reward of $lO for the
apprehension of the guilty party, with evi
dence to convict. A defective has agreed
to undertake the task of locating the offen
At Hartwell several church member* were
discussing the amount of their increase that
they had set apart for the Lord this yt>ar.
One good brother, who made a much better
crop of cotton than he anticipated, re
marked: “1 came very near promising the
Lord at planting time that 1 would give
Him a dollar for every bale of cotton I
would make this rear, and, brethren, if 1
had done so the Lord would have got me,
On Tuesday evening as John Rodgers was
carrying a load of guano to his homo in
Wilkes county, ana while near Baker’s
Ferry, i Elbert county, h fell from his
wagon and was horribly crus ed beneath
the wheels of the loaded wagon. As lie fell
the left hand was extended across his breast
and partially protected the thin bones of the
breast from being still more broken, but as
it was the breast bones and ribs wen- heard
to grind beneath the pondrous load upon
them. He was carried to a bouse near by
where medical aid and careful nursing was
provided. He cannot recover.
Albany Kens and Advertiser: A recent
drive through tlio country confirms the re
pOfti of the maturity and opening of the
top gotten bolls. There was never a more
favorable fall tor the opening and the gath
ering of the top crop. The warm open
weather for the past month has materially
helped th* planters in maturing bolls that
they had no expectation of gathering any
thing from, and the fields are now white,
ready for the pickers. Albany's receipts
will be increased 1,000 bales or more, jwr
haps, and we doubt not but that the next
estimate of the Agricultural Bureau will bo
increased fully 3 per cent.
Boston World: One of the most unique
and at the same time queerest signs that wo
have ever noticed hangs over the door of
Mr. Q. P. Bennett on Broad street. The c yj u
has on it [email protected] word Hardware. Ei/h letter
of the sign is compised of a combina
tion of inyicgvcits usually sold in a liard-
TO&rfiStabl&bukSht. cleverly put, together.
SUot tools as hatchets, laws, planes, braces
and bits, knives, ilrawing knives. Hies,keys,
etc., are painted on the sign, each imple
ment being at onco recognizable, and, at the
same time so placed as to form cleur and
complete letters. The sign is the handi
work of Mr. Bennett himself, and he says
that the formation of some of tho letters
was only accomplished after much study.
Seno'a Sentinel: Messrs. J. M. Briscoe. T.
S. Roberts and John Summer*, ami Eli
Smith (coloredl went, ’possum hunting last
night. After being out until alter low 12,
the dogs treed, and in contemplation of ‘ fat
’possum and taters” the quartette made a
break for the game, and as subsequent
event* proved, all got there in good time, in
cluding Eli. The game was located, and by
a vigorous shal e of the limb upon which he
was perched lie relaxed his hold ami struck
terra firms among the dogs. Tho fun was
now at its height and tliequurtette gathered
around just ns the varment got good mad.
It w a polecat, and the quartette are all
wearing different suits this morning, and
have made up their minds to investigate tho
next varment before making too minute an
Buchanan Banner: A gold vein twelve
inche* in thickness lies lieen struck on the
farm of John W. Tomlinson, three miles
west Of Buchanan, and if the ore is half as
good as that shown us, he has one of the
richest in Georgia. Uncle Bilbo Stephens is
an experienced miner, and lias lieen at, work
on Mr. Tomlinson’s land for several mouths,
and is highly elated over the “find.” Mr.
Waldrop showed us some specimens, just
taken out, in which the gold was plainly
visible without tht aid o( a glass. Mr. Tom
linson will put in ma viinery to work the
quartz if the present indications bold good,
and be ii confi ent he has a good thing.
There is plenty of gold and iron iu this sec
tion which only require development to
prove it one of the richest mineral sections
of the Union.
At Lafayette Saturday morning ai about
1 o’clock. N. Newton Ga in ny’s barn was
burned to the ground, lie lost nil of his
stock but one mare and *'•. Mbs Roberta
Wood and Mite cmitb ade wfcter of Hon.
J. F. Smith, had each a ho. z. in the barn,
but they were wived. Fl.teeu hundred
bushels of corn, 700 bushels oi cotton seed,
all of his hay and folder, two new wagons,
and all of his harness, were a total loas. Ho
managed to save hr, hack nml buggy. Dr.
Bolton had a fine torso in the burn ut the
time which was also lost. The bai n was
about sevontv-five or 100 yards from the
dwelling house, and the flames reached over
that building; and it was with difficulty that
it was kept from the destroying power of
the greedy flame, by pouring water on tho
roof. The fire was the work of au incen
On Monday a colored boy stepped in IVil
liams’ store at Hartwell. One or the clerks
laid a half cremated cigar on the counter to
wait upon a customer. The darkey
saw it, coveted it, and slyly picked it up.
The clerk noticed the procedure, uud con
eluded to give the darkey a scare. Accus
ing him of larceny, bo ran to the door and
called for Marrhal Carter. The thoroughly
frightened negro made a break for the back
door and jumping the fence, crossed lots
until he reached Howell street, down which
he ran like a quarter horse, passing the resi
dence of High Sheriff James Roberts. The
Sheriff saw him, and naturally concluded
that he bad either stolen something valuable
or killed somebody, so he put out after the
fleeing darkey with his utmost speed. After
a two-mile run the Sheriff gave up. When
he learned what t :e colored boy was fleeing
for his disgust was complete.
The Leesburg Cornet Band has disbanded.
Gainesville, has received anew hook and
ladder truck. •
A young lady in Apalachicola calls her
beau ‘Cupid."
There are as many, or more, strangers in
Gainesville at, present than were there at
this time last year.
Commencing on Saturday, Dec a
weekly paper will make its appearance at
Mount Dora called the Mount Dora Gazette.
The Si. lii'lrewg saw mill is said to have
averaged O,’HJO feet of lumber per day lint
week, and yet hills are coming in much
faster than they can lie sawed.
Mr. Vogt has purchased the plantation,
stock, etc., of B. S. G. Smith, near Quincy,
paying cash $2,206 therefor, and is ne
gotiating for several other fine tracts of
The total value of n •sessed property as re
turned by the Assessor for f I range county is
$4..500,n<>i. This will raise about s.'>l,ooo for
all purposes, State and county. The total
levy it !04p mills on the SIOO.
At Cllipley the firm of Reddick & Wil
liams made an assignment last Monday
morning to B. F. Fitzpatrick, for SIO,OOO,
which has created quite a feeling among the
commercial travelers. Mr. Fitzpatrick,
after taking stock ojiened the store and com
menced selling out at cost, but was inter
fered with later on by Slier iff Watts, who
closed tho establishment with a writ of at
James K. Horton, of Lancaster, recently
lost a roll of $365.
The residence of Samuel Lamby, of
caster comity, was recently broken into and
the thieves escaped with $65.
W. R. Shaw, of Bisbopville, has made an
assignment for the benefit of his creditors.
Liabilities $3,500, assets $2,500.
R. E. Carnes, of Bishopville, lias failed in
business. His liabilities are estimated at
$2,500, while his assets are valued at $2,000.
Mr. Addison Whitley, of Pleasant Hill, a
few da> s ago lost his barn, with his whole
crop of corn, fodder and shucks from an in
cendiary lire.
At Ellenton Mrs. A. M. Bush’s mill dam
was undermined and broken Wednesday.
It has been broken twice before this year,
the first und second times from heavy rains.
A colored boy died near Newberry, Wed
nesday, from the effect of a gunshot wound
accidentally inflicted by a son of Munroe
Minter. They were hunting rabbits at tho
time of the accident.
A through passenger service from Edisto
to Charleston, has lieen established by the
Charleston and Savannah railway, and
Charleston is now in daily communication
with Edisto and Wadmalaw Islands.
While George Paysour and Dr. Elliott
were handling a pistol the other day in Lan
caster it discharged accidentally and tho
ball passed through the leg of Elias Gill, a
colored man, who was Standing on the oppo
site side of tlie street.
An open poml near El lenton is literally
swarming with young carp. Col. Butler
furnished the gentleman who owns it a few
carp several years since. They have never
prospered until this year. Now thousands
from ouo to six inches are in the pond.
J. B. Erwin, the express messenger who
had his leg broken and foot cut off in the
Greer’s collision, was sent from Greenville
Thursday to his home in Asheville, in a
special car, provided by the Southern Ex
press Company. His condition is improved.
Alonzo Bowman, near Lowndesville, is a
great fox hunter. He has a pet sheep that
stays with his hounds. The other day the
sheep ran through the race with tho dogs.
When the fox was caught, the sheep step
lied up, smelled tho fox and butted it. The
sheep beats the hounds.
At Newberry, Wednesday, the trial of
tho case of the State vs. Will Murphy,
charged with the murder of John F. Oxner,
white, was begun. Mr. Oxner, who was
killer! by Murphy, was a prosperous white
farmer "of the Mavbinton section of the
county. Murphy is a mulatto, who had
been employed by Mr. Oxner. The plea
was self-defense.
At t hesfcer, Lizzie Ray and Carrie Mel
ton, coloied women were arrested Wednes
day on a warrant issued by Trial. Justice
Muller, of Columbia, They uni charged
with furutniUiug au assault upon dal do
VVebib by throwing elixir of vitriol in her
fare and on her tody. They were in Colum
bia last week, when, it is alleged, the crime
charged against them was perpetrated.
They wore taken to Columbia.
A few miles below Keurse, in Colleton
countv, on last Friday night, on fno planta
tion of Dr. Rich, Bristoe Rice was id Id by
Joe and I'ink Gvles. Rice had threatened
the lives of the Gyles negroes that day, and
that night met them and begin shooting at
Rmk Gvles. Ho shot at i’mk five times.
Gyles then shot and killed Rice. The ver
dict rendered by the Coroner’s jury wus
murder. All of the parties are negroes.
At Greenville. Thursday, the Grand Jury
handed in their presentment and wore dis
charged. They recommend that the Solicitor
prosecute the lather of Georgianna Hudson,
a 7-vear-old negro girl who killed two negro
children in the lower part of the county
some months ago. On account of her ex
treme youth, the case against the child was
not pressed, but the Grand Jury want the
father indicted for failure to support his
John H. Steiuntewr, Aaron J. Barton,
Samuel J. Pregnall and John D Murphy,
of Charleston, have filed their declaration
with the Secretary of State. They desire
to form themselves into a corporation to be
known as “The Steinmeyer Lumber Manu
facturing Company.” The principal place
of business will be in Charleston, and the
b _ 'ness of the company will be the buying,
selling and manufacturing of timber, lum
ber and building materials of all kinds, and
the export of timber and lumber. The
capital stock will be $30,000, to be divided
into 300 shares of SIOO each.
At Greenville Thursday the establishment
of Hovey A Townes, dry goods, was closed
by the ."sheriff. The firm is one of the oldest
in the city, and has been for years consid
ered one of the most solid business houses in
Greenville. Capt. 8. A. Townes, Mayor of
the city, is the resident partner. Tue other
is Mr. Tlovoy, living in Worcester county,
Massachu <etts. At tachments were levied to
the amount of $7,000 or SB,OOO, and the total
indebtedness is estimated at from $14,000 to
$15,000. The assets as represented by the
stick, and the property of the resident part
ner, wilt not aggregate over $5,000. It is
understood that Mr. Hovey is a man of
means, but the extent of his asset* is un
At Camden, Tuesday, a novel point was
raised by Trial Justice Blakenev in the civil
case of McCandless vs. Hat field, Mr. Wink
ler for the plaintiff and Capt. (Shannon for
the defense. Both sides wished the Trial
Justice to deeido the question, and both re
fused to have a jury. The Trial Justice
took the ground that his business wits to
decide points of law brought liefore him,
but that it was not his province to pass upon
the facts, and decided not to hear the case
unices a jury was impaneled. The attorneys
appealed and the Circuit Judge will la*
looked to for a ruling in the ease. This is
meant a* a test case to decide a point of in
terest. in Camden. Nearly all of the Cam
den bar seem to think that the Trial Justice
will have to try the case without a jury.
The canvassing for subscriptions to the
Columbia Cotton 51 ills was continued
Thursday b> Capt. Dosfiortes. He only suc
ceeded in obtaining S3OO iu three hours’
work. Thi ; made SIB,OOO which had been
subscrilesl in the past thus? days and a total
of $43,000 subscribed. The moneyed men
are not coming to the front a? they were
expected to do. In some cases, where $5,000
was exjieoted, SSOO or SI,OOO was given, and
that reluctantly. It is worthy of note that
the first lud}’ subscriber to this enterprise,
in which C ilunibiu is so vitally interested,
was Miss llntfie Moore, who has charge of
the millinery department in Wm. Trump's
establishment. She subscribed $.500, an
amount equal to that mibseritied by some
men having incomes of from $5,000 to $lO,-
000 a year.
At Edgefield, Wednesday the process of
forming a jury in the case against Jo-h-and
L’ige Briggs for the murder of James 8.
Blackwell, on Oct. 30.1884. was commenced,
and if was not until Thursday morning thut
the work was completed. The testimony
for the State was closed at 5 o'clock/ Tho
defense offered no testimony. Three hour*
and a half were consumed iu the argument.
The case was given to the jury at * o'clock
Thursdav evening: forty minutes Inter they
brought in a verdict of not guilty. Tin* de
fendant* were found guilty in August,
I*B,l, mid were sentenced to lie hanged mi
Sept. 24, of that year. The case was carried
to the Supreme Court and anew
trial was granted. In August, 1887, they
were tried the second time und a mistrial
was the result. Their third trial has just
terminated in acquittal.
A petition to the Legislature relating to
the Columbia Canal is being circulated
in Columbia and lias received Hundreds of
signatures. The substance of the petition is
as follows: If the State will turn over the
canal for the benefit of Columbia and fur
nish 200 convicts fufe* twq years, we are of
the opinion that the taxpayers of Columbia
will readily furnish the means to complete
the canal down to Tar Branch, below Pen
dleton street, and within two years furnish
the Penitentiary with 500-horse power, and
500 horse power more which the State is
under contract to furnish Sullivan Fenner,
we, the undersigned taxpayers and business
men of the city of Columbia, therefore re
spectfully petition your honorable bodies to
pass the bill which will lie submitted at this
session of tho Legislature, the general fea
tures of which are that tne State shall turn
over to five trustees, for the benefit of Co
lumbia. the canal, and furnish the labor of
200 couvicts for two years. That the trus
tees have power to mortgage the canal and
issue bonds to the amount of $200,000, bear
ing interest at 8 per cent., and that tlio city
lie empowered to guarantee the payment of
the interest of the bonds, that 1,000-horse
power be furnished the State, and that the
canal be completed from its source to Tar
Branch within two years from the passage
of the bill.
The parties charged with whipping a
white woman and a colored man on last
Sunday night in the upper port ion of Ches
ter county, a few miles from Wilksburg,
have been arrested. They gave bond for
their appearance at a preliminary exami
nation to be held this week before Trial
Justice Biers. They are as follows: G. H.
Smith. 11. W. Smith, Robert Jamison, John
McCarley, David Good anil Fitz Brawley.
■As related by a trustworthy person,
it appears that the perpetrators of the act
came to the house of the woman, who lived
with her mother, about 11 o’clock at night,
compelled her to go with them some dis
tance, and then gave her a whipping.
Having done this they took her to a house not
far from her mother’s home, awoke the
occupant, and told him they would leave
the woman in his care. They rode off and
he went home with her. She will have some
difficulty in establishing the guilt of the
parties; whom she has charged with com
mitting au outrage upon her. They were
disguised, and the act was committed under
cover of darkness. Having punished this
white woman they proceeded to the house
of Jack Good (colored), with whom she was
charged to have had improper relations,
took him out and whipped him.
The neighborhood is stirred up in
regard to this lawless work of the reg
ulators. A prominent citizen from that
portion of the county, who lives within two
miles of the woman who has been punished,
says he does not believe she is guilty of tho
sin alleged against her.
Florence Times: Mclver Williamson, one
of the most prominent extensive farmers iu
this county, met with a remarkable and ap
palling accident a few days ago on his place.
As lie was approaching his stationary engine
by his gin house it was very active putting
up volumes of sooty smoke. As he got
within 17 paces of the engine suddenly
he felt the earth throb, quiver and tremble
as if jn the convulsive spasm of an earth
quake, followed instantly by a terrific ex
plosion, resembling the discharge of a park
of artillery. For a few seconds a thick
smoke enveloped e erything, and pre
vented him from telling what bad occurred.
When Hie smoko lifted he saw that
the boiler of the engine had ex
ploded. the crown sheet hemp- ’ ’•>-
oat The f’..,which v.ao aoout twelve
feet, from the ginhouse, was thrown bodily
fifty feet in the air. then turned a complete
somersault, and shot like a bolt in a bee
line through the solid wall of the upper
story, like a bullet would through cheese,
making as complete a wreck of that side of
the ginhouse as if 'tw ere a house of cards,
twisting and rending asunder huge eight
inch sills as if they were pine steins. It
then lodged itself in the second story of the
ginhouse, where it is now. The engine
house was literally wrecked, not a shingle
remaining intact, and every timber torn
and splintered liko kindling wood, its frag
ments lieing scattered for 800 yards, like
loaves in an autumn gale. The force of the
concussion blew cotton out of the bales.
Strange it is that no one was hurt.
An Episode of the War.
From the leifayette Uia.) Messenger.
On our return from the exposition we
met Mr. Allison, formerly of Lade, but now
couuected with the company that bought
the Cooper Iron Works in Bartoiv. During
the war. when a boy, he lived on the Ten
nessee, near Kelly’s ford, a day’s ride above
Chattanooga. A spy had been captured in
Chattanooga by the Confederates, but
had escaped, though so c'oselv pur
sued he had to go into hiding.
One morning Mr. Allison's father
started to his trot lines in the river.
A heavy fog obscured everything. Kiat
denly ho came upon a half-frozen, miserable
looking specimen of a man, who seemed
overcome with terror. When asked who he
was, be answered tremblingly that he was
an escaped and hunted spy, and Unit his life
was in liis captor's handMr. Allison,
who was an ardent secessionist, told him
that he didn't want his life, and to take him
self off to the devil. The man then told
him that he was starving. Mr. Allison
took him to his house, gave him a change of
clothes, fed him. and with the hearty eoti
ourreuce of hr- wife kept him a day or two.
Then be told him that tne thing must end
and that he must leave. Taking him down
to the river at night, he gave him a skiff,
directed him to keep in the middle of tho
stream mid trust to the current taking him
to the Yankee lines at Bridgeport. There
thev parted.
Time passed on. Meawhile Mr. Allison
had moved some miles from the ferry. Tho
iatc of war brought a swarm of Federnls,
under the command of Gen Hooker, to his
section. He was stripped of everything but
one cow. One day Gen. Hooker, after
learning his name, inquired it h>* had
ever lived at Kelly’s Ferry. When
he learned that lie had, u guard was thrown
round his house, that lone cow was taken to
the General’s headquarters, fed, and, in
charge of u detail, was sent back every ilav
to be milked by Mrs. Allison. The bread
that hail his-n cast uiwn the waters had re
turned after iuaqy days. But who was the
spy and what was his fate*
Growth of Channel Traffic.
From the London Times.
Recent official statistic; demonstrate the
extraordinary growth of tho Continental
pusseugcr traffic between Dover and Dalai.-.
In 1851 the number of passengers by this
route was only 04,1187. l.nt I*w it had in
creased to “15.1*84. In 1855. when the'Paris
Exhibition was held, the traffic rose to 80,-
8: id: but from Hi is date there was a falling off
to the extent of 10,000 per untittm until
th year of the London Exhibition, when it
suddenly rose to 151.050 In 1807, the year
of the second Paris Exhibition, the traffic
ease to 000,160 persons. From this date
there war. a decline to the extent
of 50,000 per annum, and in 1870. tbe year
of Hi” Franco-German war, the number
was: 108,1 m. lii the course of the next set on
years there was a gradual increase, and in
1878, the year of the International Exhi
bition at Paris, the traffic reached tbe
enormous total of !M)o,fio6 ]>er.soiis. Again
there was a subsidence, the average for the
next six years lieing aiioiit :.00,000. last
year, ns stated above, the total was ’115,984;
mid during the first eight months of the
present \ear 160,78“ persons had crossed.
In addition to the Calais route, then.' are
three other services daily crossing between
Dover and Ostend, and over these routes a
considerable i early U’uau takes vlaca.
They Bring Up Recollections of Days
of tho Confederacy.
fVom the Mm nri (frV. i Telegraph.
Mention was mafic a lew day* ago of the
finding, by (’apt. Wilcox, Snjiei-iiitondent
of the works of the MacOn Gaslight Slid
Water Company, of a lot of solid shot in a
clav hank at tho water works.
Meeting Mnj. C. T.. Findlay yesterday lie
gave tbe true explanation as to tho man
ner in which they found their way into the
What is now known as the Findlay Iron
Works was during (he war tho Confederate
States’ arsenal, ami was in charge of Col.
itichard Cuvier. Numerous projectiles
were made, both shell and solid shot, as
well os grape, canister, shrapnel, etc. Ihe
first testing place was in the clay banks iu
the locality in which tho water works are
now situated. These projectile* were of all
shapes, and many experiments were made,
nearly all ’the tcsis being made under the
direction o£ Maj. Findlay and Maj. N. M.
Tho clay bank* just.rnoutionod were ftded
with shot, the giui* being planted on what
is now known a* Gunn’s place. It is sup
posed that the percolating water, tho soft
ness of the clay and the weight of the shot,
many of them weighing over 50 pounds,
caused tlyon to drop together ill a pile, and
thus the Cave was formed.
After this testing place was abandoned n
clay bank in South Macon, on Second street,
was utilized for the purpose.
The arsenal, as stated, was in command
of Col. Cuyler. and the laboratory was in
command of Maj. T. C. Downie, with the
late Capt . .Tames Falethorpe to. assistant..
The building used for the laboratory was
that now occupied by Lowery & Cos., on
Poplar street, near the synagogue. Tho
building was erected and used fora slave
mart, and thousands of negroes have l>een
sold w ithin its walls. In the latter days of
the war the capacity of tho laboratory was
increased by tin- erection of a large building
iu the shape of an L. on tho corner on which
the synagogue now stands. In this some live
hundred girls and boys made cartridges,
friction primers, Roman candles and rock
ets for signals, fuses, etc., and also to fill
the shells made at the arsenal.
Macon, by reason of its position, was fast
becoming the distributing depot for ammu
nition and supplies. When tho war ended
the armory in Southwest Macon, and Hie
laboratory, near Vineville, two handsome
and costly structures, were nearing comple
tion. Every vestige of the armory proper
has lieeii destroyed, and the people walk
every day upon pavements lain with the
stone, of which there was an immense
quantity, that composeda part of (he build
ing and its foundation. The building now
used for Lang’s knitting factory was an
annex of the laboratory.
The magazine, which was kept full of
powder, was the depot of the old Macon ard
Western railroad, and pretty St. Paul’s
Church stands on the spot formerly occu
pied by it.
At u point three or four miles from tho
city, on the Central railroad, the fuse--made
at the laboratory were tested. A target
made of heavy logs of wood against an em
bankment. was made, and the projectiles
fired at it. The fuse- were made so exact
that they wore calculated by seMnils and
half seconds. Sometimes when the largest
shells were sent against this mammoth
target, the work of destruction was terrific.
The shells were so timed that they would
explode just as the target was touch'd.
The laboratory ulso served as a t raining
school. There were hundreds of boys, the
fathers of nearly all of them being in tl e
army, who were patriotic enough to want
to do something for their country, and being
too young to be received in the army, wojj
od there, and as soon as they arrived the
proper age, would leave to jovu. die forces in
the field.
When St oneiric n \vav captured around
Macon by G '..'.ver-on, there were com pa
- v dj up of the employes of the arsenal
anil laboratory, who assisted iu the cap
ture, anil on other occasions when the eiiy,
was airout to be invaded by the enemy, the
Ordnance battalion, as it was then known,
though composed for tho most part of hoys,
did good service.
He Makes His Appearance in the
Midst of a Medical Class.
JVoui the Augusta U>.) Chronicle.
Friday afternoon about 1 o’clock ‘‘Old
Tom,’’ the general utility man at the Medi
cal College, who turns a stray penny by
peddling peanuts anil apples to the students
m attendance at the session of the college,
opened the side door of his humble store
room where his stock in trade was kept,
well pleased tvitn the profits of his morning
peddling. In the language of Tom: “Boss,
’twas frightful to see a real live bear a
reared up on his hind legs an’ er ent in'
away of my fine apples.’’ Toni, who
is nearing the allotted age of man,
rushed up and caught the bear by tlio hind
logs and pulled him away from that tempt
ing layout of apples. But tho hear only
grunted and made for the apples again.
Tom pulled him away again and again.
Tom pulled his bearship away. Tom then
went for a good sized />ieoe of binding wood
and felling blow alter blow on the liear,
who was now lieginning to 10-<- the excellent
temper that the apples had produced, and
was showing his teeth in an ugly way when
“Uncle" Tom made off w ith the apples. The
bear, then latching a wind of the
“blood of an Englishman,” made fir
the lecturing room where the students
were congregated. A small boy, who
was bringing dinner to someone, was near:
ly thrown into sputum ami the dinner
wrecked at the sight of bruin. But bruin
took a notion to go into the museum, and
would have soon effected on entrance had
not two negro women armed with pails
which contained some tempt ing viands for
him, caused him to forsake his curiosity h r
his appetite, and following' closely uittr
them he was decoyed back to ivir. A. .T.
Twigg s yuid, from where he had effected
his escape. U ncle Tom is thinking serious
ly of putting in a claim for “them’’ upples
eaten, and declares that he “knowed all de
time it was a tame b’ar.”'
Why Lieut. Henn Thinks the American
Yacht is Superior.
Lieut. JI elm has written to the London
Field his views concerning American sail
ing craft as follows: “Their ordinary coast
ing schooners would give many of our cruis
ing schooner-' adits, all they could do to
beat them, and most of the Gloucester fish
ing schooners, to say not hing of the pilot
boats, can leave most of our cruising yachts
out of sight. The average American'cruis
ing yacht is* 1 think, kept in better order,
with fewer men in proportion to her size
and spread of canvas, than ours arc.
The discipline on heard is better
and vessels are very much faster.
This last is in some measure due to
the fact that they carry more canvas in
proportion than our cruisers do. and ns a
rule their sails are better cut and set,. But
taking them all round, our cruising vessels
are superior ns regard * accommodation be
low. The new type of centerboard sloops
and schooners ought, to be pretty well
known hero by this time, so that, it is need
less for me to say more, i xoept that all this
talk about their being unseawortliy vessels
is sheer nonsense. Under certain conditions
of wind and weather tho Genesta, or Ga
latea might )>erhaps prove drier and easier.
But for speed, especially to the windward,
in ordinary regatta weather, there is no
question in my opinion of their superiority
to anything we have at present. Any one
who is called upon to design a keel boat to
beat a keel boat which, in addition, carries
a centerboard, which all Burgess boats do,
will have a pretty big contract, and a fail
ure is more likely than success.”
Phillips' Digestible Cocoa
Produces a feeling of lightness and buoyancy
as against that of weight, headache and depres
sion, so common with the ordinary cocoas. Vour
di uzirlei u.:d grocer hove it.
New York, Boston and Philadelphia.
CABIN ~.520 oo
STEERAGE........ lt)0'
CABIN $l3O 00
(via New Yohk>.
'T'HE magnificent steamships of these lines
I are appointed to bail as follows—standard
TALLAHASSEE, Capt. W. 11. Fisher, SUN
DAY", Nov. SO, at 9:30 a. m.
CHATTAHOOCHEE. Cane. H G luoorrr,
TUESDAY, Nov. S3, at 11:80 a. u.
NACOOCHEE. Cant. i'. Kkmi-ton, FRIDAY,
Nov. 25. at 2 i*. u.
CITY OF AUGUSTA, Capt. J. W. Catharine,
SUNDAY', Nov. 27, at 8:80 r. k.
CITY OF M ACON, Capt. 11. C. Lewis, THURS
DAY', Nov. 24. at 1 p. a.
GATE CITY. Capt. E. R. Taylor, THURSDAY,
Dec. 1, at G a. h.
DESSOUO, Capt. N. I'. Howes, SATURDAY,
Nov. 19. at 9 A. a.
JUNIATA, Capt. S. L. Asking, SATURDAY,
Nov. 26, at Bp. m.
_ T!: r< Hi_*h hills of lading given to Eastern and
North western points and to ports of tho United
Kingdom and the Continent.
For freight or passage apply to
City Exchange Building.
Mcrchanti’ and Miners’ Transportation Com'v.
!For Jz>altimoi*e.
CABIN ..sl2 50
rr'HK STEAMSHIPS of this Company are np~
I pointed to sail from Savannah for Balti
more as follows—city time:
\VM. CRANE, Capt. Billups, TUESDAY, Nov.
22, at 12 m.
Nov. 28, at S p. M.
YVM. CRANE. Capt. Billups, SATURDAY,
Dec. 3, at 8:80 a. m.
Dec. 8, at 1 p. m.
And from Baltimore on the days above named
at 3 p. m.
Through bills lading given to all points West,
ai! the liianufactiirin-r towns in New England,
and to porta of the United Kingdom and the
JAS. B. WEST & CO.. Agents,
114 Bay street.
Capt. M. P. USINA.
/ 'OMMFNCING MONDAY. Oct. Si. will leave
V.' Savannah from wharf foo ! , of Lincoln
stn^et for DOBOV, DARIEN. imrXS'VTCK
and FEW NAN DIN A, ev**ry MONDAY and
THURSDAY at -l r. y.. city time, oon
n< ctfny at Savannah with New Turk, Pbiiadel
phla. Boston and Baltimore Btcamera, at Fer
nnmijna with rail for Jacksonville and all points
in Florida, and at Brunswick with steamer for
hai ilia river.
Freight received till 3:30 p. ix. on days of sail
Tickets on wharf and boat.
<. WILLIAMS, Agent,
Tampa, Ivey Wet, Havana.
J.v Tampa Monday and Thursday 0:S0 p. m.
Ar Key West Tuesday and Friday 4 p. m.
Ar Havana Wednesday and Saturday U a. m.
I.v Havana Wednesday and Saturday noon.
Lv Key West Wednesday and Saturday 10 p.m.
A r Turn pa Thursday and Sunday U p. m.
Connecting at Tampa with west India Fast
Train to and from Northern and Eastern eities.
For stateroom accommodations apply to City
Ticket Office S.. I A W, R'y. Jacksonville, or
Agent Plant Steamship lane, 'l'ampa.
C. P. OWENS, 'frame Manager.
H. S. IfAINES, General Manager.
UaV 1,1H67.
Compagnie Generate Transatlantique
—French Line to Havre.
BETWEEN Now York and Havre, from pier
No. 42, N. R.. foot of Morton street Trav
elers by this line avoid botli transit by English
railway and the discomfort of crossing the
Channel in a small boat. Special train leaving
ihe Company's dock at Havre direct for Paris
on arrival of steamers. Haggage checked at
New York through to Puris.
November 2U. p. m.
cember s. 1 *. m.
December 111. I p. m.
PRICE OF PASSAGE (Including wine):
TO HAVRE First Cabin. Winter rate slooand
S4O: Second ( abin. $00; Steerage from New York
Ao Havre. : Steerage from New York to Paris,
S2S i: in hiding wine, bedding and utensils.
LOUIS DF. RKIII\N, Agent, 3 Bowling Green,
foot of Broadwav, New York.
Or .1. C. SHAW', Ksu., 20 Bull street, Messrs.
WILDER A CO.. 138 Bay street, Savannah
Niederlandisch-Amerikanische Damp
fsch iff-fahrts-Geselischaft
koeniglicli - Nisderlaendische Post,
t'lllige Route, nach uttd eon. Deutxrhland.
Postdampfer iiegeln von New York und
Holland jeden Sonnabend.
:. Cajltele leinzelne Fahrt) $43 1 Esteurbillets $Sj
2. " •• “ 52 | “ (JO
zwiscnKNnii'K 10 don billigsten Freiseo.
25 south William street, New York.
1H and 20 Broadwav. New York.
AG FA TEN. At Savannah, tin. JOSEPH
uuilltf a iLti. CP^UWgJUkOO.
For Augusta and Way Landings
Capt. J rf. BEVTLL.
YiriLL leave J ' FRY WEDNESDAY at Id
o'clock a. m. (city time: for Augusta an !
v.ay landings.
All freights payable by thipoer*.
i. i■„ —■— .i ■ —.1...
East Tennessee,'Virginia & Georgia It. 11
The Quickest and Shortest Line
Savannah & Atlanta.
COMMENCING Oct. 0. I*B7, tho following
Schedule will be in f fTi'ct:
last Nlghfc
Lv Savannah t:CkJ a m 1 :'V) p m \ p m
Ar Je*up 6:4.'am LvO pm ptn
LvJewuf) .’1:85 j m Ji:3o a m
Ar Brunswick r;."A p m 0:00 a m
LvJeaup B:fioam . 11:07 pm
Av Kasrman lx?: 13 p m 2:00 hin
Ar (.’oehran l':s3pm ~:37 a m
Ar Hawkiuftvilta. 2:uupm 1J :10 am
Lv llawkiniivnlle. 10:0;> hrn ihi’iaiu 11:10 am
Ar Macon. 9:8(1 p m a m a m
Lv Mat'on p m . :'V) a m 4:00 a m
Ar Atlanta o:46mn ILiK'hui 7:40a, in
1a AtitntA 0:00pm 1:00pm 7:B&am
Ai'Hon i 9:00. pm 4:10 pin 10;4oam
Ar Dalton 10p in 5:30 pm 12:00 n n
Ar CliftttmiuOira '• :00 ura l :a*> pm
Lv Chattanooga... !t::)0am 10:o) p m ...
Ar Knoxville 1 :Vi pin S:00 a m
Arßribt*l 7:35 pm 8:80 urn
ArKoanoke 8:15 am 18:45 pm
Ar Natural Bridge. 3:54 atn 8:88 pm
Ar Waynesboro ... (LA) am 4;'?0 p m
At Lurav 7:50 am o:i3pm
Ar Sbeuancio’ J*n. .10:53 au 9:35 pm
Ar HasreiNtow'ii. ...11:55 p m 10:30 pm
Ar Harrisburg 3:30 p m J :20 ain
Ar Philadelphia .. 0:50 pm 4:45 am
Ar New York. ... 9:85 pm • :QQ a m
Li . lagert tow n 1 i :sonoon
Ar Baltimore. 3:45 p m
Ar Philadelphia... 7:49 pm
A; No . York .. 10:85pm
Lvßoanolce , 8:80am 18:30nooa
Ar Lynchburg 4:30 a m 9:45 pm
Ar vVaMhiugtou ... 19:U0uoou 9:40 pin
Ar Baltimore 1:87 pin 11:33 pm
Ar Philadelphia . 8:47 pm 3:00 a m
Ar New i ora ~ 6:80 p m 6:80 an
Lv Lynchburg. . B:lsam B:ospm
Arßurkvillo 9:9oam 5:27 pm
Ar Petersburg 11:10am 7: i5 yin
Ar Norfolk 2:25 o m 10:u0 u u
Via Men ipi a* and u.imii:.sc,ou u. it.
Lv Chattanooga . 9:2?>am LlOpm
Ar Memphi i . 9: r pin :!•> am
Ar Little Rock... 7:loam 12:55pm
Via K. C.v F. S. and (. R. R.
Lv Memphis 10:80 am
Ar Kansas City 7:4oam
Via Cin. So. )Vy.
Lv Chattanooga... f:'oam 7:lopm 9:ooam
Ar. Louisville 3:42 p m 6:80 a m 0:35 pm
Ar (‘ineinnati 6:50 p m 6:50 a m 6:48 pin
Ar Chicago 6:50 am 0:50 p m 6.50 am
Ar St. Ix>uis 6:50 am 6:40 pm 6:50a in
Train leaving Savannah 7:35 p rn, arriving at
Chattanooga 1:35 i> m, makes close connection
with N. C. & S. L. for Sewanee, Monteogle,
Nashville, St. Louis and Chicago.
Train leaving Savannah at 7:06 a m. Macon at
2:25 p ni and Atlanta at. 6:00 p tn is fast traiu for
the East, and goes directly via Cleveland, car
rying through sleeper to Cleveland, making
clows connectiou at Cleveland with traiu leaving
Chattanooga at 10 X) p m.
Fullman sleeiiers leave as follows: Brunswick
at 6:40 a m for Cleveland. Home at 4:10 p m for
Washington via Lynchburg:('hattanf>ga at 10:00
p m for V aahington via Lynchburg; also one lor
New York via Shenandoah Valley, and at 9:30
a in for Washington via Lynchburg; Chatta
nooga at 7:10 p m for Little Rock; Brunswick at
p m for Atlanta; Jacasonvilie at 7 p. in. fur
B. VV. WRENN, G. P A T. A ,
Knoxville, Tenn.
I J. ELLIS, A. O. P. A.. Atlanta.
Coast Line Railroad.
Suburban Sohedule.
The following schedule will be observed on and
after MONDAY', Oct. 3. 188', week days.
(See special schedule for Sunday.)
Leave Savannah icity time;, 1:10, 10:30, a. m.,
3:00. 4:00. *6:35 t. sr.
1/ ave Thunderbolt., 5:50, S:00 a. m., 12:20, 4:00,
+5:10 p. M.
Leave Bonavcnture, 6:00, 8:10 a. m„ 12:30,4:10,
5:50 p. M.
♦Saturday uigbt last ear leaves cit v 7:l r >, In
stead of 6:35 +1 jist car leaves Thunderbolt. 5:40,
instead of 6:20. as formerly.
Take Broughton street care 25 minutes before
dei>arture of Suburban trains.
R. E. COBB. Supt.
City and Suburban Railway.
Savannah, Ga., Nor. 5, 1887.
ON and after MONDAY, November 7, the
follow ing schedule will be run on the Out
side Line:
10:25 a. tn. 8:40 a. m. j 8:15 a. rn. ! 7:50 a. in.
*t7:oop.m. 2:00 p. m. 1:30 p. m | 1:00 p. u
Kvery Monday morning there will be a train
for Montgomery at 7:00 a. m.
Saturday and Sunday's trains will he run
leaving city at 3:25 p. m., and returning leave
Montgomery at 5:00 p. m. and Isle of 4lope at
5:3 • p. m.
♦This train will oe omitted Sundays.
+On Saturdays this train leaves city at
7:30 p. w. J. 11. JOHNSTON,
■V X C T O Tl S
Atlanta Exposition.
'f ’Hli first premium awarded to our GRAND
TUNE RANGES. .Cull and see the prize win
ner.-. The best goods and cost less than any
offered in Ihis market. The largest stock and
best s* le'elionsof COOK and HEATING STOVES
STOVE the beat one made.
Cornwell & Chipman,
Acorn Stoves & Ranges.
Also, the Lost known stove in Southern
Thousand- of these splendid Stoves and
Ranges are in use, and every guarantee is given.
Cali on
At 165 and 157 Congress St., Saiannah, On.
YI edicalT
Cures promptly, without addltJonnl treatment, all
wwiit or chronic diai hanma of HjoUnnnry oreanK.
J- Porre.(stirrcMMir to Broil), l > b'ArrnM<-ipri. I’nrla
Bold by druf *>u* throiiKhout tli© Uultod bUto&
I EAR DRUMS perfectly restore the hearing
and perforin the work of the natural drum. In
visible,pornfratable and always in position. All
conversation and even w hispers heard dial iueV
lv. Send for illustrated book with testimonials
FREE. Address or call on F. HI3COX, 853
Broadway, New York.
Mention this paper.
* * \ FRIEND tn need is a friend indeed.” If
i V you have a friend send him or her tho
i I J 5 fur a rear.
‘"sc'hedxjl Ie
BAVAS!fAK, (la., Oct, 16. is*;
( )' * nd ,*.; t * r tl'iTd-Uo R&in*r Trains will
" 7 run and uly unless market! t, which aredailv
, except Sunday. 7 '
i . The Standard time, by which these train* run
1 *** a ' lull slower than Savannah city time: '
, „ N<>. 1. Np. Ji. x~ 0 "*
Lv Savannah .innam S:2onm 5-40 D m
ArGitytou.. .8:07 am.
Ar.VUumi 9:4oam 11:03pm B:4spm
Ar Augusta.. Ilu.s.nn 6:46 im 1
Ar Macon 1:40 pin S:Sam ..
'Ar Atlanta 6:40 pm i':lsam
Ar+lulumbus..9:B> lira 2: 6pm .
i A:■ Mentfr'ry .7.25 am 7:13pm...
|Ar Eiifaiilu 4:37am 4:lopm .’
j Ar Albany... 11:05 pm 2:Wpm
, Train No. 9* leaves Savanaah~2:iX) p. m • aT"
[ nves Guyton 2:5R p. m . ‘ "
Sylvan la, WHghtavlUs mii.
, JojreTUl# and Eatonton should take 7:10 a. m.
t Passengers for Thomaaton. Carrollton, Perrv
i J i sHioltou, Buena Vista. Blak!r
and t laytoa should take the 8:20 p, m . train. 1
No. 2. No. 4. Vq k
i.v Augusta. 12:16pm 9:ldpm
I,v Macon .10:35 am 11:00 pm
Lr Atlanta. 6:Mam 7:15 pm ...i" ~
l.vC olitmbtis 10:80 pm 12: 5 nm
• I.v Monte-ry. 7:25 pm 7:4oam
LvEufaula. .10:11pm 10:47 am
Lv Albany.. i:46am 11:55am .
Lv Milieu. . 2:2pm 8:2) am ’ 5:66am
| T '.'OVUt, . 4:03 pm 6:07 am o'6Bam
Ar Savanna it 5:00 pm 0:13 am 8:00 am
GUyt ° n
Sleeping cars on all night trains between S%-
vautuili, Migusra, Macon Zml AtlaatTTso 'iu,
con and f olurubus.
Train No. 3, leaving Savannah at 8:20 n. m
will Siop regulitrly at Guyton, but at no other
pasaengcra betweea Savannah
',,iT.en‘vinu^7’ i! , l 2 topon f ?nalac staUoas be
ttveen Milieu and fcavannali to take on Daasen.
gere for Savannah y
Connections at Savannah with Savannah
Florida ' eatorn Railway for all points in
Tickets for all poiute and sleeping car berths
on sale .it City oiiioe, No. 2u Loll street and
eartilrain' 1 ' 0 Ull,lule3 before departure of
J - J.': V\V. E. T. CHARLTON,
1 *e‘tet Agent. Gen. Agent.
Savanna!], Florida & Western Railway.
LAll trains on this road are run by Central
Standard Time.)
I Passenger trains on this road will run daiir
as follows:
i,:Uham Lv Savannah Ar 32:23 pm
1-.30 p m Lv JacksmiviUe Lv 7:Soam
4:40 p m Lv Sanfoi-d Lv 1:15a m
v.iUpmAr Tampa Lv 8:10pm
"-iw •••* is 1 “
Pullman bullet cars to and from New Yors
and Tampa.
7:06 n m Lv Savannah Ar 7:58 p m
8:42 a m I.v Jesup Ar 6:16 p m
9:50 am Ar . . . ..Waycroe* Lv 6:05 ptn
H:26nin Ar....'.. 'fiaUahan Lv 2:42pm
I2:ir> noomU Jacksonville Lv 2:CO p m
.:30am I.v Jacksonville. Ar 7:45pm
10:10 am Lv Waycrosa. Ar 4:40d m
12:01pm Lv Valdosta Lv 2:56 pm
18:34 pm Lv Qußman Lv 2:28 pm
J Pm Ar Tbomaavilie... .Lv 1:45 p m
3:30 p m Ar _ . Bain bridge Lv 11:25 a m
4:04.11 m Ar. Chattahoochee Lv 11:30a m
Pullman buffet cars to and from Jacksonville
and Now Y'ork, to and from Jacksonville and
New Orleans via Pensacola.
| jV Savannah Ar 12:28 pm
ff'Pm Uv Jesup Lv 10:5iam
4 4°P in Ar Waycroag Lv 9:.3a m
£:45 P m Ar fackiionvilie Lv 7:30a ra
4:15 pm Lv Jacksonville Ar 9:45 am
7:20 pin Lv YVaycross Ar 5:35 ain
8:80pm Ar Dupont Lv s:3oam
3.8.5 pm Lv Lake City .Ar 10:45 a m
3:13 pm Lv Gainesville Ar 10:30am
6:55pm Lv Live Oak. Ar 7:loam
8:40 pm Lv Dupont Ar 6:25 am
10.56 pm Ar Thoma-sville Lv 3:25 ain
1:22a wAr Albany Lv I:2sam
I ullmau buffet cars to and from Jackson vide
and St. Louis via Thomasville, Albany, Mont
gomery and Nashville.
7:3spra Lv Savannah... Ar 0:10am
10:05pm Lv JesuD Lv 3:lßam
7:2Da in Ar.. Atlanta Lv 7:o6pm
12:40a:n \r WaycroM Lv 12:10am
1 ;25 ain Ar Jacksonville Lv 7:oopm
2 d^l 1 m Lv Jacksonville Ar 7:25 a m
1 :05 am Lv Waycrosa Ar 11:80 p m
2:80a Ar . .Dupont Lv IQtlQp m
7:loam Ar Livelsak~~Lv~ 6:sspin
10:30am Ar Gainesville . Lv 8:45 pra
10*45 a m Ar .....Lake City. “ .Lv B:ii pni
2:55am Lv Dupont, Ar 9:45pm
6:30 am Ar Thomasville Lv 7:00 pra
11:40am Ar Albany Lv 4:oopm
Stops at ail regular stations. Pullman
sleeping cars to anu from Jacksonville and Ba
3:45 pin I.v Savannah Ar S:39a nt
6:10 pm Ar Jesup Lv 6:35a tu
Stops at all regular and flag stations.
At Savannah for Charleston at 6:45 a m.'ar
rive Augusta via Y'emassee at l: pm), 12: H
p m and B:23nm: for Augusta and Atlanta at
7: 0 a m and 8:20 p m: with steamship*
for Now Y'ork Sunday, Tuesday and Friday; for
Boston Thursday: for Baltimore every fifthdav.
At JESUP for Brunswick at 3:80 a m and 3:35
pm; for Macon and Atlanta : oam and 11:07
p m.
At WAYCROBS for Brunswick at 10:00a mini
5:06 p rn.
At CALLAHAN for Fernandma at 2:47 p m\
for Waldo, Cedar Key, OcaJa, etc , at 11:27 a m.
At LIVE OAK for Madison, Tallahassee, eta.
at 10:50 a in and 7:30 n m.
At GA IXESVILLF for Ocala, Tavares, Brooks
ville and Tampa at 10:55 a m.
At ALBANY for Atlanta, Macon, Monlgom
ery, slobllc. New Orleans, Nashville, eta
A t CH AXT AHOOCHEE for Pensacola, Mobil*.
New Orleans at 4:14 ]> in.
Tickets sold and sleeping car berth* secure!
nt BREN’S Ticket Office, and at the PassengsF
YVM. P. HARDEE, Gen. Pass. Agent
K. G. FLEMING bniXTiiiiendeut .
Charleston & Savannah Railway u
Cr+ONNK( no.So made at Savannah with S.v
> varmal, Florida and Western Railway.
Trains leave and airive at Savanuah by stan<i
ard time visit li meridian), which u 30 minute*
slower than city time.
No. 14* 66' 78'
LvSav'h .12:48pin 6:45a tn 8:8*p n*
Ar Augusta 1:1: pm -
Ar Beaufort 5:39 p m 10:1 nm -
ArP. Koval :4 pm 10:30am -
ArAl'dafe.. 7:4opm 10:5 am .
Ar Cha ston 6:.0 pm 11:40a m l:-o u*
38* 35* i’'‘
Lv Clui'ston 7:30 a m 3:15 p m 3:45 ant
Lv Augusta Ptlft m
I.v Al’dale. 5: am ’2: 2p in
Lv p. Royal. 7:ooam 12: opm
I.v Beaufort 7:12a m 12:83 pm ....
ArSav’h... 10: am 6:34 p m 8:41 *n
■■: mll v between Savannah and Charleston
ISundays only. „ ...
’Train No. 78 makes no connection with to™
Royal and Augusta Railway, and stops_oruy aj
Kidgeland, Green Pond and Ravauol. Train i*
stops only at Yemasseo and Green Pond, aa
connects for Beaufort aiv.l Port Royal (lauJ* *
for Allendale doily, except Sunday. Trains
and 66 connect from and for Beaufort and lor
3i *i s m- I< Ucketß, sleeping car reservations
other information apply to MSI.
Special Ticket Agent, 22 Bull street, and
charleston and Savannah railway ticket
at Savannah, Florida anl Weslwo Wnr
depot. C. S. GADSDEN, Supt
JintcO, 1837.
'Wlxite 15 lull Hoad.
FLOWFJftS furnished to order. U***
dere at DAVIS BROS.’, corner Bull and -" r *
au tei*. Telephone call 240.

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