Newspaper Page Text
GEORGIA AXP FLORIDA. NEWS OF THE TWO STATB3 TOLD IN PARAGRAPHS. A White Girl Assaulted by a Negro Near Amoskeag and Lynching Feared—Fire Making a Record at Macon- A Monster Hog Raised in Rockdale County. GEORGIA. There is a dog in Gumming that chews tobacco. Managers of the Macon dummy line are establishing twenty static is. an i when com pleted trams will only stop at these points. William Corbett had his baud badly mashed while coupling cars on the East Tennessee railroad at Maoon Monday. It is rumored at Macon that Capt. John C. Rutherford, of the law tirm of Bacon & Rutherford, will soon move to New York to live. An attempt was made at, Macon to fire the residence of Morrison Rogers, on Col lege street by lighting shavings under the front ste; s. On March 15, Judge Speer will hear the case of Langdon et al. vs. the Branch and United States Construction and Improve ment company. The old Walden plantation of 1,260 acres rear Thomasville, owned by Mrs. Fannie Hughes, has just beou sold tJ David McCartney of Wisconsin. Charlie Anderson, son of Superintendent Anderson of the Riverside cemetery at Ma con, accidentally shot himself in the foot with a parlor rifle Monday. Joseph L. D. Terrell diod at Dawson Monday after a liingeriug illness. Mr. Ter rell was one of Terrell county’s prosperous farmers, and his death is deeply regretted. He leaves a wife and several small children. Congreesman H. H. Carlton and wife ac companied by their niece, Miss Mary Nowton Cobb, and John Carlton, who has been attending school in North Carolina, arrived at Athens Friday from Washing ton. Hester Wingfield of Washington has been appointed mail agent on the route from Camak to Macon, at a salary of SBOO. His will boa night run, and he will take the place as soon as his papers arrive which are expected every day. A genuine dog eater appeared at the home of Jordan Massengale, near Jonee’ mill, in Hpalding county, a few nights ago. His three d"gs were killed by tne monster, and one of them was eaten entirely up with the exception of the hind legs. At Thomasville, a negro while assisting a policeman in leading a norse down Jackson street Saturday, was kicked in tne head by the horse, the kick fracturing the skull. Dr. Mclntosh gave the man prompt med ical attention, aud says that he is gottiug along very well. The damage to the Mulberry street Methodist church parsonage at Macon by fire Sunday, was about SI,OOO. Rev. Mr. Kendall ami family are residing tempo rarily at W. R. Rogers’ residence. Tne property was insured for SI,OOO in the Southern Mutual. Last Saturday, at the mills of Mitchell & Harris, a few miles south of Amoskoag, the 7-year-oid daughter of John Howell, one of the white employes of the mill, was as saulted by a negro named John Freeman. He is now confined in the jail at Kastman. Lynching was feared Monday night. One day not a great while ago a man by the name of Coon called at the Waycross postoffice for his mail He was followed by Mr. Fox, and that gentleman had barely cleared the door before Jim Wolf wanted his mail. Next day a Lamh and a Lyon marched in to see it there were any letters for their folks. Bishop Beckwith of the Episcopal church has visited Gainesville. Sunday morning, he dedicated the Episcopal church. In the afternoon at 4:80 o’clock he preached to a large congregation in the Methodist church because his church was small aDd could not accommodate the crowd. He delivered, in his impressive style, one of his best pulpit efforts on the “fullness of time.” Talbot superior court commenced Mon day, Judge J. M. Smith presiding. At the last elections a large number of illegal votes were polled, and it is thought ttiat the grand jury will investigate the illegal voters. Honest voters in this county have become tired of allowing people hi vote who never pay their taxes, and desire to have it stopped. One hundred and seventy three cases stand for trial on the civil docket. A Worth county gentleman carried his family to Albany a short while since, and of course his dog accompanied him. While in town the dog got lost, and on their re turn the family mourned and refused to be comforted. Three days elapsed, and on the morniDg of the fourth day the dog made his appearance before the family were astir, and, going to the tied of each member, bid them all a very affectionate good-morning in dog language. For the past month several of Griffin’s moneyed men have been discussing the feasibility of opening another n itional bank. An effort was made last week to buy out the Griffin Banking Company, but with out success. Then a movement was started to organize another banking concern. A two days’ canvass secured $65,000 of the de si roc SIOO,OOO, aud it is now settled that the entire amount will be subscribed at home. About May the Griffin National Bank will commence business, and those on tho inside say it will have CoL J. D. Boyd as presi dent, with either Clark Brooks "or Capt. D. D. Peden as cashier. D. C. Gixide of Rockdale county killed a hog Monday that w eighed 805 pounds gross and 7.10 pounds net. The head woigbed 52 pounds and the hams 100 pounds apiece. The hog was 2 years old Feb. 15. It took five men with the assistance of a long lever to hang it up. Mr. Goode did not begin to push the hog until last fall. He put it in a stable to fatten aud thought he would send it to the Augusta exposition and the stale fair, but it became so vicious he was afraid it would I>e dangerous to those who might approach it. He will make it up into lard and sausage. Mr. Goode will realize be tweeu SGO and S7O from the sale of his hog. Fort Valley Mirror : While the confeder ates were vacating Yorktown in ’(l2, (Jen. Rhodes was shot in the arm while giving instructions to a vidette. The shot came from a two-story dwelling, where federal sharp shooters were causing sad havoc. The general, with little attention to his wound, ►-aid: “1 wish we could silence those men forever.” “I’ll do it,” promptly responded the vidette, and immediately disapp- are-1. Hbortly thereafter the little fort was in flames, and the soldiers of the gray received no further injury from that quarter. The vidette was our townsman, C. Roach, who had wiggled himself under the building, and a plenty of turpentine and a match did the rest. Sunday was the anniversary of one of the most terrific and destructive hall storms that ever passed over Columbus in the memory of the oldest resident. The storm occurred on March 10, 1853. The hail stones were larger than marbles and they came in a perfect down-pour for several hours. A hurricane blew from the north and thou sands of lights of glass were smashed. The ruin over the city was general, but the greatest destruction occurred on the we3t side of liroad, between Tenth and Eleventh streets, where several bouses wre torn down and the whole square was left in a debris. The storm sa- general over the slate and the south, and many casualties and much ruin to property resulted. At Fort Valley, Monday, the store of K. F. Hartley was closed and placed in the hands of Col. A. C. itiley, the receiver ap pointed by Judge (Justin. The legal steim leading to this action were taken by H. IX Adam* & Cos. and other creditors. About a year ago J. T. Hartley failed in business, and after trie sale of the go sis was made at auction his son. E. F. Hartley, took charge and ran the business in his own rmmo until last week, when he turned his stock over to I bis stepmother, Mrs. J. T. Hartley, who , had some claims, it is said, against the stock iof E. F. Hartley. J. T. Ilartlev has been j disposing of the stock as agent for his wife ! sire’ his son transferred it to her last week | until the receiver took charge. The matter ! will be adjusted before the courts. At Walker superior court last week Jerry Garner (colored) was tried for burglary. At the opening of the trial Garner’s attorney said, in substance, to the jury: “Gentle men, I don't w ant it said of Walker county, as it can bo said of some neighboring coun ties, that it is only necessary to have a court, a jury and a bill of indictment in order to convict a negro.” The principal evidence against Garner was given by a lady, who, while he was attempting to enter the house, saw his hand. She struck a match to the hand, which was inserted through the window, and which was the only part of the burglar she saw. She identified the hand as Garner’s, and on this evidence, corroborated by other testimony, a sValker county jury convicted Garner, and he was sent to the penitentiary for twelve months. William White, Sr., of Summerville, ha? a silver dollar which he has had since 1815. The Latin inscription on one side is: “Sit nomen Domini benedictum;" meaning, “May the name of the Lord be blessed.” On the other side are these initials: “Lud. XV. E. G. Fr. et Nav. Rex.or written in full: “ Ludovicos XV. Dei gratia Franco; et .Navarre re.r;” meaning, “Louis XV. by the grace God king of Fi ance and Navarre.” On the the edge are the words: “Regem, Do mine, salvum —the next word is not plain, but probably was “serra;” the whole mean ing: “Lord, keep the king safe.” It has apparently been hammered where the date was. The figures 17-5 are tolerably plain, but there is no trace of the third fig ure. Louis XV. was king of France from 1715 to 1774, and the dollar must have been coined between those two years. While out rowing in the river at Macon Sunday afternoon near Flood island, a point about two miles ud stream from the city, Me srs. Ayers, Conner, Jim Butner and VVertner Hiues noticed a tightly-corked bottle amongst the piece* of driftwood on the shore of the island. Picking the bottle up one of the boys uncorked it and drew out a piece of n te p|>er, on w hicb was written the following: “Feb. 17, 1889 —Dear Sir: Let me know who i? the flndor of this bottle and where you found it. It is now cruising at tins place to-day. My post office is Smith’s Mills, Jasp°r, at Smith’s ferry. Truly yours, J. D. Watson and J. W. Fears, the same place and family.” The point referred to is forty miles up the river aud the bottle had been on its journey twenty-two days when found by the boys. They took their treasure to Librarian Charlie Herbst, who will notify the par ties. There came up before the recorder at Au f usta Monday a case of inhuman brutality. Villiaffi Davis was the offender, and he was punished by a sentence of ninety days on the public works. Davis, on going to Lia home for his midday meal, found that its preparation was not quite complete. It was his mother’s duty to cook and serve the meal. Enraged at her tardiuess, he cruelly heat her, not breaking any bones, but bruising her face by slap after slap till the woman approximated insensi bility. Davis was drunk at the time, and seemed utterly ignorant as to when the punislimeut should cease. Evan when the woman was half unconscious, he gave her a parting blow, and his future policy on repetition of the tardiness, as outlined be tween hi* blows and emphasized by his oaths, induced the woman to seek the po lice for future protection and redress for her wrongs. Recently Mr. Thomas Maddox and wife of Meriwether county went to Columbus to visit their daughters, Mesdames Thomas Kendricks, Janie- Kendricks and James Thornton, who have recently moved to that city. Though Mr. Maddox and his wife are both over 75 years of age this was the first time either of them had ever traveled in a railway car. They were both quite nervous over the novel experiment, but soon grew used to it, and were quite delighted. Mr. Maddox had not beeu to Columbus in forty years, and expressed the greatest astonishment as he approached the city,at the wonderful growth of Columbus.' He could hardly recogmzs any of the old landmarks. Mr. Maddox has resided in Meriwether county for fifty-two years, and claims to have sold to Peter Farrar the first bale of cotton ever sold in Griffin. They are both hale and hearty, and bid fair to enjoy life for many years to come. A correspondent of the Montgomery Monitor says: “We had the pleasure of visiting Gov. Troup's monument at Rose Mount, near Lothair, a little while back, and we found it sadly neglected. It is a shame that the grave of this groat Georgian and statesman should he so neg lected. Let us hear through the columns of tho Moriitor how many of tne good people of this county, ladies aud gentlemen, are willing to go and spend the dav in clean ing up and caring for this beautiful monu ment. The writer and his family would be glad of the opportunity of devoting a day at work cleaning up the brush and trash that has accumulated around the place. The great wools he uttered in defense of the rights of the citizens of Georgia are carved upon kis monument and will riss higher and higher in the heart i of every true Georgian as long as time: ‘Now that tho argument is exhausted, we will resort to our arras.’” A company who now have a knitting factory in one of the New England states will move ttioir plant to Quitman in time to begin operations about June 1. The company will make all kinds of underwear, from all kinds of thread, including silk. For this latter work they have no less than six different machines, and the whole plant consists of forty different kinds of maohines. About eighty five operatives, all females, will be employed in the factory, and in the whole establishment thore will not lie a singly male except the engineer, fireman anti perhaps a porter. The factory has been run successfully for two years, but a failure of tho water supply caused the own er), to look about for anew location, anri h/iving some relatives and acquaintances in Brooks county, who doubtless have in formed them of the groat advantages pos sessed by this section for manufacturing enterprises, they decided to move to tho sunny south. At Macon Monday afternoon a deliberate attempt was made to burn Wilder Bros.’ shop, or the property in the rear. A fire was kindled with pieces of fat lightwood between the roar of the shop and a fence which runs parallel with it, the distance from the house to the fence being only about two feet. The fence had caught on fire and was burning briskly when <liscßv ered by a negro woman, who gave tho alarm, and the hands in the shop ran out and extinguished the flames. In a few minutes more the fire would have reached to tho lime house, them* to the main build ing, where, of course, is a great deal of in-, flammablo material. Suspicion rested on a' negro boy about 15 years of age, in the eni ploy of the firm, as the splinters with which the fire was kindled were exactly like he had been required to cut up that morn ing. Tho boy, after being accused of the attempt to burn, escaped, but the police arc on the lookout for hira- R. F. Batiford of Tavlor county has the most useful dog on recold. He is not only good for the protection of his family, but he is useful in the care and protection of his master’s fowl yard against the depredations of the hawks. Whenever ho hears a hen squall or make an unusual noiso the dog makes with full speed to the seeue of trouble. In the vicinity of Mr. Banford the hawks are very troublesome, and tho dog being very watchful hss learned to pursue the hawk when he makes his descent upon the fowls. Lost week a very largo hawk mado down up-u a half-grown chicken, awl, catching it in lu* claws, proceeded to fly across a ton aero-field. Hi* game was heavy and lie could not rise a great wav from ths ground. Off he went, however, with his game, fol io we<l closely by the laithful dog. When near theodgo of the woods Mr. Hawk dropped bis game, aud in bis effort to re- TITE MORNING NEWS: WEDNESDAY, MARCH 13, 1880; cover it was caught by the dog and an end put to his hawkship, and the game ran back to its roost. The hawk measured four feet from tip to tip. The neighbors have all agreed to give the dog a good square meal. If railroad corporations ever pension Winterville has a man in tne person of D. H. Winter that ought to be placed on the retired list and pensioned liberally. He has been at work for the Georgia road forty years Fen. 1. He arrived in Charleston, 8. C., in December, 1848. and on Feb. 1, 1849, he began work on the Georgia road as a track hand under his brother, John, be tween Union Point and Greenesboro. He worked there seven months, went on a ma terial train aud laid iron several months. He was then made track boss at Crawford ville; from there he was moved to Buck head to fill a like position, and in 1853 moved to Winterville, where ho has remained ever since in the faithful discharge of duty. During the whole term of his connection with the road he has never been discharged or suspended for a Bingle day, and in all arbitrary matters coming up against the road he has al ways been found supporting the claims or rights of the road more strongly than he would for himself in his own (lersonal matters. The engineers and other railroad men say that he keeps the best track that there is on the Georgia rail road to-day, and all of them seem to think a great deal of Uncle Henry, as he ts fa miliarly known. He is widely known as one of tho most hospitable men living. He will be 72 years old next July. FLORIDA. Florida has been a state for forty-five years. The marsh lots of Fornandina are all being filled up with earth. Only throe weeks remain before the meeting of the regular session of the legis lature. Oak Ridge, three milos this side of Mid dleburg, now has a postoffice, with Wm. F. W ilson as postmaster. O. S. Haines, who has lived in DeLand for several years, left for Lancaster, Ky., last Thursday, where he will go into busi ness. John Pollock, Br., who lives near Me dulla, on going to his stable Mouday morn ing, found his horse dead—his neck having been broken during the night in some un explained manner. The St. Augustine Presbyterians have elected Dr. Anderson 11. Canfield, C. F. Hopkins, B. C. Rude, J. P. Dodge, Dr. Webb aud A. P. Heard trustees, and Messrs. A. Berry aud J. P. Dodge deacons for three years. Mrs. Proctor, widow of the late Prof. Richard A Proctor, has received a dispatch announcing that Queen Victoria, in pur suance to a memorial signed by a number of e minent men, has granted her a civil list pension of SSOO per year. The seventh annual state convention of the Knights of Honor of Florida was called to order at Fernandina at noon yesterday by Jacob Huff, grind di-tator of the order. There are twentv-three lodges in this state, and a 1 were represented. The circuit cqurt at Orlaudn will bo oc cupied this week with criminal cases alone, and will only hold this week, as the regular term will commence next Monday in Bre vard county. Two capital cases will be tried this week, one fot rape and one for murder. , Mr. Welborne’s portable bouse, which is being erected on the corner of Church and Main streets, opposite tho Presbyterian church, at Orlando, is nearly completed. The patentee thinks lie has solved the prob lem of building portable residences at mini mum cost. Oakland Nun: Fourteen different men have been engaged the past three weeks in sinking a well near our office. Several curbs have been made, and eleven thousand eleven hundred and eleveu gallic 8 of water have beeu drawn out, aud the end is not yet, but will perhaps end well. The Orlando and Winter Park railroad, though running for but a short time yet, has become to be felt as a great necessity, and the few days stoppage, waiting for their new engine, has produced much in convenience. As soon as the engine arrives there will be no more trouble. I). K. Turner, of the Ma iville nurseries. Lakeland, recently skipped to A. H. Man ville, at Denver, 500 Washington navel orange trees. These completed a carload, which Mr. Manville snipped from there to California. Mr. Turner expects to ship an other carload to California in a few days. Ybor & Cos. and other capitalists have purchased several hundred acros of land on Hooker’s Point in Tampa and have com menced the erection of summer cottages, bath houses and pavillons. The place will be known as “Palmetto Reach,” and the track of the Tampa street railway will be extended at once. Tho United States court at Pensacola ad journed over for a day Thursday, in re spect to the memory of Judge Settle aud Col. C. C. Yonge. The court room was dra[*d in mourning, two wreaths of im mortelles, one bavin : the letter J. and the other Y., in the center, attracting gen ral attention. The usual memorial re olutions were read and adopted. Monday morning the fast train from Jacksonville rolled up to the pew union de pot at St. Augustine. Joyce’s military band was filling tho air with musical sounds and a crowd of raeu were setting off day pyrotechnics while the crowd was passing back and forth, taking in the beau tiful surroundings of tho depot. When the whistle blew and the bell of the new, big No. 2 engine rang, the cannons were fired off in honor of the opening of the depot. The many friends of the venerable and reverend Bishop Henry B. Whipple of Min nesota will b > pleased to learn that his be loved wife has recovered from her late se vere illness and is now able to attend ser vices at tho little memorial church at Lake Maitland, Ha., where the bishop officiates wh at his winter home in that place. This church is a memorial to his sainted daughter, who, with the bishop and his family, bold a warm place in the hearts of Maitland people of all denominations. Palatka News: President Coleman of the Jacksonville, Tampa and Key W st rail way, lives in Jacksonville, and quite fre quently takes a run up on his road to Pa latka. In appearance ho is a thick-sat man, with black mustache, closely trimmed. When on the train he never fails to ride iu tho smoker, and to see him you would never tbink him to bo tho nutu that lie is. Presi dent Coleman is n machinist by trade, and when new engines are purchased for his road be innkos the test trial hinasolf. Ho has a private car of bis own, very elegant in its arrangement, but seldom uses it, un less off for a long journey. In bin ways he is plain, but on his shoulders is a head that is capablo of doing great things, and Presi dent Coleman takes as much pleasure in talking to a laborer as he does to men of noted prominence and wealth. St. Augustine News: If there is any longei a doubt existing as to tlio future of our city it will prohauly vanish when we state, as we are now prepared to do, that a line of steamers will lie running from this port to Now York probable within one year’s time. A company has been partially organized, stock sufficient for a guarantee ha? been subscribed, and ono ve-sol will be built imrutaiiately. Owing to tho bar, ves sels of peculiar construction must be obtained—light draft and exceedingly strong. It is the aim of the proprietors to run vessels as olten as the necessities of the case demand, and thoy are expected to do the work now dono by sailing vessels ami all new business that tnay come. This project originates with H. A. Barling, Jr., whoso three yeats’ experience in the shipping business hero peculiarly qualities him for establish ing the line on a perma ont and lucrative basis. Ho had very littlo difficulty in se curing subscriptions among our merchants. In fact, the work wm all accomplished in a few Hours’ time utter his plans were ma tured, for the value of such a means of transportation, especially for heavy mer chandise, is self-evident to even tho dullest minds. Capt. Joseph Haddock of Tampa has in his possession a copy of tho la?: speech ever delivered in the United States bv the late Senator Ben Hill of Georgia. This was on Dec. 13, 1881, and was on the subject of civil service reform. It is printed in pam phlet form for distribution, and bears the caption: “Ik-ware ye of the leaven of the Pharisees, which is hypocrisy." The con cluding sentences are of peculiar interest just now, and will woll bear reproduction: “What, is the trouble? Ah, the senator from Massachusetts told one great trufc The trouble at last is with the people. If the people would visit thdr condemnation upon the political party, and upon every individual of every po-itical party that thus degrades and debanches the civil ser vice, the abuses would goon cease. But how can you expect the people to do it when their leaders do not advise themtosloiti The remedy at last in a government of the people is with the peopled’ Capt. Haddock knows the whole speech by heart, He prizes the little pamphlet very highly and once lost it for a year or two. He was inconsolable till he found it again. He was a great admirer of the Georgia senator, and says he intends to hold on to that scrap of paper till the last trump sounds. Tarpon Truth: D. P. Burdon of Sanford has recently visited the Gulf coast with a view to arousing an interest in the growing of the maguey plant. Mr. Burdon has in vented a machine which successfully and economically reduces this plant to a strong fiber. He claims to be able to do this at an expense of cents per pound. Speci mens of the fiber, prepared from a plant growing in Tarpon Springs, have been exhibited at that place, and have excited great interest. Se -er al par ties along the ooast are ready to plant the maguey as soon as more is known about the matter. The plant is no stranger to this section, It has been growing for years in door yards along the coast thriftily, and without especial care, and the cold of l-86 had no effect upon it. It multiplies very rapidly, and thrifty plants will easily yield tea pounds of leaves the first year. With 3/KKi plants to the acre this repre sents a yield of 30,000 pounds the first year, for wl/ich Mr. Burdon is willing to pay $5 per ton at the mill. This is a modest "esti mate. because the plant at Tarpon Springs, whieh is ■ year old, will readily cur. thirty pounds. Unless something should occur to materially affect the result of these calcula tions, it is extremely probable that the next year will see a considerable acreage of maguey put out iq the vicinity of Tarpon Springs. WHEN IT IS TOO LATH. How Much We Do for the Dead We Might Have Done for the Living. From Harper's Weekly. It is an odd thing that no sooner has death claimed our friends for his own than we begin to say and do a multitude of things of little use at all then iu compari sbn to which they might have been had thoy come in advance of death. Then out of hnjid we flock to the house with offers of assistance and proffers of friendship; we rob our gardens and our hot houses and send cut flowers in Jprofusiop, anil funeral wreaths and crosses and pillow sand anchors ami stars to encumbrance, and do all we can, though late, to hide and disguise and sweeten fate. But if we had flocked to tile house while the dead could have been aware of it how mueh pleasure and excitement and relief from monotonous or lone-orae hours our sick friends might have enjoyed when all was a tiresome round of day and night and medicine and solitude, when a hunch of flowers brought iu would have brought a light to the dull eyps of joy both over the gift and the giver, joy which no broken efiumn of tuberoses and ivie?,costing small fortunes, can bring to tho eyes of the dead! Even could we not have been admitted to the sick room itself, we could have brought there the murmur of the outside world by the mere knowledge given to the patient that we were with in the gates, some break, some cheer, some good. Then, too, how profuse we are with our good words after the ears arc stopped with dust. We do not hesitate then to say all that is true, or sven more than true iu praise of the departed. It is as if we had sucldenly discovered in the sand a jewel fit for kings to wear; we make an outcry and hoid it up to the light and turn it this way and tha and exclaim and marvel and admire and call on others to do likewise. Then- is nothing to say about this person now that the pljce once filled is vacanr. But if we had jsaid fa tenth of it all when it might have been heard by the living person, of how much more worth it hid been! What joy aud satisfaction it might have given! The subject of it all might ha ve felt as if satisfied to l. aye life with such apprecia tion. But it was not spoken, life went on without it; and now we regret it, and do the tame thing over with the next friend. MEDICAL. Dr. C. McLane’s Celebrated LIVER i PILLS , WILL CURE SI BEAM A few doses taken at the right time will often save a severe spoil of sickness. Price only 25 cents at any drug store. Be sure and see that Dr. C. McLANE’S CELE BRATED LIVER PILLS, FLEM ING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa., is on the box. None other is Genuine. Use IVORY POLISH for tho Teoth, it pEUFUMEB TUB lIRZATO. BHIPPIno. Compagnie Generaie Transatlantique —French Line to Havre. BETWEEN Now York and Havre, from pier No. 42, N K., foot of Morton street. Trav elers by tliis lino avoid both transit by English railway and the discomfort of crossing the Channel in a small boat. Special tram leaving the Company's dock at Havre direct for Paris on arrival of steamers. Baggage checked at New York through to Paris. LA GASCOGNE, Santku.i, SATURDAY, March IS. It >. LA CHAMPANGK, Boykk, SATURDAY, March 48, 10 a, m. LA NORMANDIE, dk Kkusabikc, SATUR DAY, March 30, 4 A. M. PRICE OF PASSAGE (including wind: To HAVRE First Cabin. Sl4O. SIOO and S4O; Second Cabin. $00; Steerage from New York to Havre, S2O; steerage from New York to Parks, $211; including wine, beading and utensils, A FORGET. Agent, 3 Bowling Green, foot of Broadway, New York. Or R W HUNT. Esq , 20 Bull street. Mimas. WILDER * CO., 129 Boy street. Savannah Agents. rRuiL Steamship .uin& SBHI-WCKKPY. Tampa, Key West anti Havana SOUTH BOUND. I.v Port Tampa Mondays aud Thursdays 10:31 r m. Ar Key West Tuesdays and Fridays 4 p. M Ar Havana Wednesdays and Saturdays 9 a. si. NORTHBOUND. I.v Havana Wednesdays and Saturdays I p. si. i.v Key West Wednesdays and Saturdays!) r. a. Ar Port Tamila Thursdays ami Sundays 3:14 f' M. Conn-ctlng al Port Tampa with 'Vest India Fast Train to ami from Northern and Fasten) cities. For staierooui accommodations, apply to 01 ty Ticket office, S., F. A W. K'y, Jackson ville. or Ag-ut Plant. Steamship Line. Tampa. C. D. OWKNB, Traffic Manager. H. 8. HAINES. General Manager. THE GENUINE JOHANN HOFF'S MALI EXTRACT, /Cfft THE FAVORITE < ns TONIC A.\!> NUTRIENT, Fit recommended by all prominent Phy p**\ xicians since 1847, for JKKfqL, DYSPET'SIA, INDIGESTION, NUKMNG MOT HEKB. DUNG pa? TFtCii BL.ES, THE WEAK Si DEBILITATED. pbi?z-w3 Beware of Imitations. yen nine bag the signature of Hoff "and '‘-Moritz Eisner” ua*'on the necic of every bottle. The. “Genuine” EISNER & MENDELSON CO. rtylfolCtUtS SOLE AGEK ' IB roB ™ E • only, 8 Barclay tit., New Fork. SHIPPING. OCEAN smil 1 WAN 1 ■■ ■■ FOR- ■ New York, Boston and Philadelphia. PASSAGE TO NEW YORK. CABIN S2O 00 EXCURSION 32 00 STEERAGE 10 00 PASSAGE TO BOSTON. CABIN S2O 00 EXCURSION 32 00 STEERAGE 10 00 PASSAGE TO PHILADELPHIA (Viz New York.) CABIN.. $22 50 EXCURSION 33 00 STEERAGE 12 50 r rHK magnificent steamships of these lines I are appointed to sail as follows—standard tints: TO NEW YORK CHATTAHOOCHEE. Capt. 11. C. Daooett, WEDNESDAY. March 13th, at 3 r. M. CITY OF SAVANNAH, Capt. F. Smith, FRI DAY, -March 15, at 4:S(> r. M. TALLAHASSEE. Capt. W. 11. Fisher, MON DAY, March 18, at (1:30 p. M. CITY OF AUGUSTA, C*pr J. W. Catharine, WEDNESDAY, March 20, at 8 p. m. NAOOOCHF.E, Capt. F. Kempton, FRIDAY, March 22, 9:30 a. m. TO BOSTON. CITY OF MACON, Capt. H. C. Lewis, THURS DAY’, March 14, at 3:30 p. m. GATE CITY. Capt. D. Hedge, THURSDAY, March 21, at 8:30 a. m. TO PHILADELPHIA. Ifor freight only.) JUNIATA, Capt. E. Christy, SATURDAY, March 18, at 5 a. m. DESSOUO, Capt. S. L. Aski.ns. SATURDAY March 23. at 10:30 a. m. Through bills of lading given to Eastern and Northwestei n points and to ports of the Unite' Kingdom and the Continent. Fur freight or passage apply to C. G. ANDERSON, Agent:. City Exchange Building. Merchants’ and Miners’ Transportation Com’v. I 7 *or Baltimore. CABIN sl2 W SECOND CABIN 10 00 r |iHE STEAMSHIPS of this Company are ap, 1 pointed to sail from Savannah for Balti more as follows—city time: JOHNS HOPKINS, Capt. 11. D. Foster, THURSDAY, March 14, at 4 p. u. WM. CRANE, Capt. G. W. Billups, TUES DAY, March 19, at 8 a. m. JOHNS HOPKINS, Capt. H. D. Foster, MON DAY, .March 27, at 1 p. m. WM. CRANE, Capt. G. W. Billups. SATUR DAY, March 30, at 5 p. m. And from i.auunore on th. above named days at 3 p, m. Through bills lading given to all points West, all the manufacturing town, in New England, and to porta of ttw United Kingdom and th. Continent. JAS. R WEST & CO., Agents, 102)., Bay stre it Savannah, Ammcus and Montgomery STEAMBOAT COMPANY. QTEAMFR MAGGIE BELL leaves W. T. Oib- O son's tvharf MONDAYS and THURSDAYS at 6 p. m. for DOBOY, DARIEN AND BRUNSWICK. Close connection at DARIEN for all landings on Altatnaha and Ocmulgeo rivers, and all sta tions on S., A. and M. K. R. Freight received up to 5 p. m. sailing dates. W. T. GIBSON, Agent. SBJuY ISLAND ROUTE. 4_ STEAMERS ST. NICHOLAS AND DAVID CLARK. 4 iOMMHNCINU MONDAY, Keb. 11, one steam- V ' er will leave Savannah from wharf foot of Lincoln street for DOBOY, DARIEN. BRUNS WICK mid FKKNANDINA every MONDAY and THURSDAY at 3 p. m , connecting at Sa vannah with New York, Philadelphia, Boston and Baltimore steamers, at Brunswick with steamer for Satilla river, and at Fernundina by rail with all points in Florida Freight received till 5:80 p. u. on days of sail ing. Tickets to lie had at Gazan's Cigar Store, In Pulaski House, aud on hoard the boat. U. WII ,LI \MS, Agent. For Augusta and Way Landings. STEA MK 11 KA T 1 E, Capt. J. S. BEVILL, YI7ILL leave EVERY TUESDAY at 8 o'clock > 4 p. m. (city time) for Augusta and way landings. All freight* payable by shippers. JOHN LAWTON, Manager, MERCHANTS, manufacturers, merk.lia.des corporations, aud all other, hi need oJ eVsssfer^r , as fiKSt-i %jssaa. Ntws RAILROADS. ■Hi k'ii.WlLIJ, TAMPA AM KEY'WEST' SYSTEM. ~~ THE T ROPICAL TRUNK LINE. SCHEDULES EFFECTIVE MARCH 4, 1889. Central Standard Time used. GOING SOUTH. GOING north. 11:01 am 7:o# am 8:00 pm 8:(M pm l.v. .. Savannah Ar|lB:Bg pm I 7:45 pm 0:15 am 6:15 Hrn , 1:00pm 12:00 ml 0:00 amiLv ... Jacksonville...Ar 9:9oami 9:95 pm| s:s<TnmT 5:45 pm 9:40 pm 10:40 am Ar St. Augustine. Lv 7:45 am|lg:os pm| 4:15 pm 1 4:00 pm 1:00 pm B:s6am 8:00 am 1.v... .Jacksonville. ..Ar 0:50 am 12:45 pm ttot) pui ~r 4s " 0:15 pm 9:50 pm 10:40 am 10:00 am.Ar Palatka Lv 4:90 am 10:36 ami 408 pm • -,i PI? 6:97 pm . ....... Ar Ormond T.v ! 424 am Pm ! 0:50 pm j Ar Daytona Lv j 8:00 am | 5:25 pm 2:45 pmj Ar Gainesville Lv 7:40 am 11-45 am I 6:25 pm 2:15 pm Ar Ocala Lv 7:15 am. 12:40 nm 8:05 pm 3:55 pmj Ar Leesburg Lv 5:40 am 10:40 am 110:15pm 6:lopm Ar Biooksville Lv 810 am 7:2opm 3:16 pm 11:37 am 11:11 am Ar Seville Lv 3:ooam o:3lam 3:55 pm 4 : 4>in~ B:3spm 4:4.6pm 12:45pm 12:45pm Ar DeLand Lv 8:00am I:4spm 3 ; 3n£!U 8:55 pm; 5:00 pm 1:00 pmj 12:48 pm; Ar Sanford Lv I:lsam 8:06 am I:9opm ! 7:05 pm 2:37 pm 2:27pm Ar.... -.Titusville Lv 6:00 am 12:00 m _ ptß 10:12am 6:2opm, Ar... ..Tavares Lv 6:ooam 10:2-5 am 5:57 pm. 2:18 pm s:2opm Ar.. .Winter Park.. Lv 11:53 pm 7:00 am 12:26 pm 10:53am 6:13 pm 2:35 pm s:sopm Ar Orlando Lv 11:40pm 6:50 am 12:13 pfo 2^o® 11:56 am 7:25 pm 3:23 pm 6:4opm Ar.... Kissimmee... Lv 10:50 pm 6:00 am 11:30 am pnoE™ 9:10 pm 5:15 pm Ar Bartow Lv 6:15 pm ‘ 01 1:10am, 4:25 am! 8:30 pmj Ar... Punta Gorda... Lv 1:00pm s:oopm 6:39 am: " ' " -10:18 pin! 6:15 pmj.. Ar Tampa Lv 7:40 pm 6:2oam|." \\ Solid Trains between Jacksonville, St. Augustine, Sanford, Titusville and Tampa, connecting at Titusville with Indian Biver steamers for Rockledge, Melbourne, Jupiter and Lake Worth “ Pullman and Monarch Parlor Cars on all through trains. Address tor maps, schedule ete R. GAMBLE, City Pass. Agt. CHAS. DAVIES, Trav. Pass. Agt. G. D. ACKERLY G'p \ JACKSONVILLE. FLA. Savannah. Florida and Western Railway WAYCROSS SHORT LINE—TIME CARD IN EFFECT FEB. 17, 1889. All Trains on this Road are Run by Central Standard Time. SCHEDULE of through trains to Florida and Southern Georgia, connecting with O for^all points in the West ana Northwest. rams FROM I No. 23 I No. 2* No. 15 SAVANNAH. | Daily. | Daily. Daily. Lv Savannah | 5:20 amj 7.06 am 2:44 pm ArJesup I 7:11 am 1 8:S8 a m 4:38 pm Ar Atlanta ...! 1:50 am Ar WaycroBS 8:23a m 9:45am 6:55 pm Ar Albany via B 4W 2:00 p m tS:22 a m Ar Jacksonville.. 1 11:40 a m 12:00 n’n 8:30 pm Ar Sanford j 5:00 p m Ar Port Tampa 1 10:45 pm Ar Live Oak , 1:23 pm! Ar Gainesville 4:15 pmj Ar Thomasville I 1:40 pm Ar Monticello 3:25 pm Ar Bainbridge j 3:45 p m Ar Chattah’chee ! 4:04 pmj Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday. l.v Savannah 11:01 am ArJesup ,12:37 pm Ar Waycross.. | 1:40 pm Ar Jacksonville | 3:45 pm Schedule of Trains to AL-j ~ r j .. . bany, Jacksonville and 1 j, '; •’ j ‘ Atlanta. ; 14II ' Y ' | i,4lt - Y ' Leave Savannah 8:00 p m 3:45 pni Arrive Jesup 10:45 pm 6:10 pm Arrive Macon 8:35 ara j Arrive Waycross 1:40 a rn ni Arrive Jacksonville 7:10 am H g Arrive Thomasville 7:00 am -< p Arrive Monticello 10:15 am g -i Arrive Albany . i12:00 n’n o Arrive Montgomery j 6:15 pm m TO BRUNSWICK. ! i Dave Savannah I 7106 ami 8:00 p rn Arrive Jesup ! 8:38 am,10:15 pm Arrive Brunswick, E. T 10:40 a m 2:45 a m Arrive Waycross j 9:45 a ml .. Arrive Brunswick, B. & W.. !li:E0 pmL . SLEEPING CAR SERVICE AND CONNECTIONS. Trains 23 and 78 have Pullman sleeping cars between New York. Jacksonville, Thomasville and Port Tampa. Trams 14 and 27 have Pullman sleeper between Washington and Jacksonville connect at Chattahoochee with Pullman sleeper for Mobile an, I.New Orleans, and at Jacksonville with J., T. & K. W. Ry. and People's L ne Rteamers for all points in South Florida, Key West and Havana. Train 15 connects at Jesup for Macon, Atlanta and the West; at Waycross for Albany Montgomery. New Orleans, Nashville, Evansville, Cincinnati an 1 St. Louis. Through Pullman sleeper Waycross to St. Louis. Trains 5 and 6 carry Pullman sleeper between Savannah and Jacksonville. Train 15 has Pullman car to Jacksonville daily Monday excepted. Tram leaving Savannah at 7:06 am, connects at Monticello Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday for Tallahassee, arriving at Tallahasse 5:45 pm. Tickets sold to all points and baggage checked through; also sleeping car berths and sections secured at passenger .stations and Bren s Ticket Office, 22 Bull street. R. G. FLEMING, Superintendent. WM* P. HARDEE, General Passenger Agent. CENTRAL RAILROAD OF GEORGIA. ONLY LINE RUNNING SOLID TRAINS SAVANNAH TO MACON AND ATLANTA schedule in effect march 3rd, 1889 (standard time, 90th mkkidian). TO MACON, AUGUSTA AND ATLANTA. Lv Savannah. 7:loam 8:10 pra Ar Macon 1:40 pm 3:15 am Ar Augusta 11:43a m 6:35a ra Ar Atlanta 6:4opm 7:ooara Ar Colurnous 7:05 a ra Ar Birmingham 8:15 p ra TO ROME AND CIIATTA. VIA ATLANTA. Lv Savannah 7:loam 8:10pm Arßome 11:35 am Ar Chattanooga 11:40 pm 1:00 pm TO ROME AND CHATTA VIAiJaRROI.LTONT Lv Savannah 7:10 arn 8-10 p m Ar Griffin 4:01 pin 5:28 am Lv Griffin 7:00 am Arßome 1:00 pm Ar Chattanooga 5:22 pm TO NEW ORLEANS VIA ATLANTA Lv Savannah 7:10 a m ArMoutgomery 7:00a m T'inner train lv. Sav h 2:00 pm. Returning, lv Guyton 8:35 p. ra.: ar. Sav h 4:25 p. m. Millen accommodation leaves Savannah 5:40 p. m.; arrives Mlllen 8:25 p. m. Returning leaves Millen 5:00a. ra.; .arrives Savannah 8:00 a. m. Train leaving Savannah at 8:10 p. m. will stop regularly at Guyton to put off passengers. Passeng rsfor Sy Irani a, Wrightsville, Milledgeville and Eatonton should take 7:10 a. m. train* l or Carrollton, Ft. Gaines, Talbotton, Buena Y T ista, Blakely Clayton take 8:10 p. m. train. JOHN aS. B )HDLEY, T.A. 10 Bull st. CLYDE BOSTICK T. P. A E. T CHARLTON, G. P. A RAILROADS. Florida Railway and Navigation Company. IN EFFECT JANUARY iO, 1889. (Central Standard time used.) a means am., p means p. m. Going South. Going North. No. 3. No. 7. No. 8. No. 4. 6:00p 10:00a Lv Fernandina Ar 3:0Bp 8:45a 8:00p l:40p “ Jacksonville “ 4:00p 0:15a T:30p12:20p “ Callahan “ l:58p 7:00a 9:10p 2:35p “ Baldwin “ 12:52p 5:80a 10:23p 3:35p “ Starke “ li:43a 3:2Ca 11:00p 4:08p “ Waldo Lv 11:08a 2:30a ll:4fip 4:39p “ Hawthorne “ 10:2:ta 1:30a 2:05a 6:07p “ Ocala “ !i:o7a ll:00p 4:05a 7:22p “ Wildwood “ 8:00a 0:00p 5:00a 7:50p “ Leesburg “ 7:35a 7:50p 5:15a 8:20p “ Tavares “ 7:10a 7:00p 7:80a 9:3opAr Orlando Lv 0:00a 4:30p Nov. 3 aud 4 daily except Sunday; 7 and 8 daily. CEDAR KEY DIVISION. 4:10 pm Leave Waldo Arrive 10:35 a ra 4:53 “ “ Gainesville “ 0:40 “ 5:12 “ “ Arredondo Leave 8:50 “ 5:42 •* “ Archer “ 8:25 “ 0:13 “ " Bronson “ 7:48 “ 8:30 “ Arrive Cedar Key “ 5:30 “ tampa division. 5:00 ft m lx-ave Wildwood Arrive 4:45 pm 7:15 '• *• St. Catherine Leave 2:15 “ 8:05 “ “ lAcoochee “ 1:20 “ 8:45 “ “ Dade City “ 18:20 “ 10:20 “ Arrive Plant City “ 11:00 am WESTERN DIVISION. 7:30 a m Leave Jacksonville Arrive 3:20 pm 8: If! “ “ Baldwin “ 2:35 9:51 “ “ Lake City Leave 1:08 “ 10:41 “ “ Live Oak “ 12:2:1 " 11:48 “ “ Madison “ 11:15 “ 12:52 p m “ Drifton •* 10:10 “ 1:10 “ Arrive Montieello Arrive 10:30 “ 12:30 “ Leave Montieello Jcave 9:50 “ 2:12 “ Leave Tallahasseo Arrive 8:57 “ 3:09 “ •* Quincy loavo 8:00 “ 4:05 “ Arrive River Junction “ 7:05 am F. & J. BRANCH. 8:00p 7:05a Lv Fernandina Ar fi:lop 11:40a 4:lspß:4oaAr Jacksonville Lv 4:45p 10:00a For looal time cards, folders, maps, rates and any other Information, callat City Ticket Office, 86 West Bay street, corner Hogan. A. O. >Ue DON ELL, G. I'. A. D. E. MAXWELL, t ten. Hupt. N. S, PENNINGTON, Traffic Manager. SUBURBAN RAILWAYS. City and Suburban Railway. Savannah, Ga., Jan. 17, 1889. ON and after FRIDAY, Jan. 18, the follow ing schedule will bt run on the OUTSIDE LINE; l.ltAV* AKRtVE I.KAVB IHI.K I.IAVIt CITY. CITY. Of Hurl. MONTOOM'kY 10:25a. m. 8:40a. m. 8:15 am. 7:50 a. m. *7:oop. m. 2;00p. m 1.35 p. m. 1:05 p. m. Every Monday there will be aVraiu for Mont gomery, leaving city 6:30 a ra. Every Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday a train will be run out, leaving city at 3:25 p. m. On WednnAdnr, returning, leave Montgomery 5:00 p. m., and Isle of Hone 5:30 o'clock. On Saturdays and Sundays leave these points at 5:80 and 5:50. *Tlu train leaves city half hour later Satur days and will be omitted Sundays. JAMES H. JOHNSTON. President. TIT ri MORNING NEWS carriers reach I I I T\ ov, 'ey part of the city early. Tweiity x li 1 a live cents a week pays for the Daily. TO I No. 24 I No. i t | \~-ip SAVANNAH. | Daily. [ Daily. J_ Daily Lv Port Tampa 4:30 and ml ' Lv Sanford 1:15 am 8:05 am Lv Jacksonville.. 9:00 am 7:30 am 1-15 nm Lv Chattah’chee 7-05 SS Lv Bainbridge .j 7^®™ Lv Thomasville S!* Lv Gainesville fC4oam Lv Live Oan I.”:;..;' poo nm Lv Albany via B. * a & W 4:45 ami.... Lv Waycross .... 1:10 p m 9:50 a m 4:25 nni Lv Atlanta 12:35 amj Lv Jesup 2:44 p m 10:50 am '5:45 pm Ar Havaimah -■ ■ 5:20 p m 12:23 pm| 7-45 p m PULLMAN VESTIBULED TRAIN. Monday. Wednesday and Friday. Lv Jacksonville j 9-40 a in Lv Waycross. 11:47 am Lv Jesup.. * 12:33 p m Ar Savannah j 2:24 pm Schedule of Trains fhom .. . 1 Atlanta, Jacksonville! h - No - - and Thomasville. | 4,4,LY - | Daily. Dave Montgomery 7:40 aml -4 * Leave Albany 2:50 pml 3 Dave Monticello 4:45 pml e, g Leave Thomasville 6:50 pm § Dave Jacksonville 8:15 pm! £ 5 Leave Waycross 12:10 amj 2 & Leave Macon 6:15 pmj x Dave Jesup 2:55 a ml 5:25 a in Arrive Savannah 5:45 a ml 8:30 a m FRO M~BRUNSWICK, j j ' Dave Brunswick, R& W. j 7:00 am ....... * Dave Waycross 9:50 am Dave Brunswick, E. T j I 2:50 pni Leave Jesup ,10:53 ami 5:45 pm Arrive Savannah. j 12:23 p mi 7:45 pm Ar Mobile. 1:55 pm Ar New Orleans 7:20p m TO NEW ORLEANS VIA UNION SPRINGS' Lv Savannah 7:loam 8:10pm Ar Columbus 7:05 am ArMoutgomery 11:10am Ar Mobile. 2:19 am Ar New Orleans 7:00 a m TO NEW ORLEANS VIA EUFAULA. Lv Savannah 7:11a m Ar Eufaula. 4:2 am Ar Montgomery 7:ooam Ar Mobile 1:55 pm Ar New Orleans 7:20 p m THROUGH TRAINS TO SAVANNAH. Lv Augusta 12:01 pm 9:10 pm Lv Atlanta 6:50 am 7:15 p m Lv Macon... 10:31am 11:00 pm Ar Savannah 5:30 pm 6:40 am Sleeper cars on night trains. RAILROADS. lliarlestoa and Savannah Railway. Schedule in Effect Jan. 8, 1889. TRAINS leave and arrive at Savannah by Standard Time, which is 38 minutes slower than city time. NORTHWARD. No. 60.* No. 14.* No. 78.* No. 42.* LvSav. . 6:45 am 12:48 pm 8:10 pm 1:13 pm ArßesiTt+lo:K m 6:oopra Ar All'dTelO:2s am 17:25 pm Ar Aug... 12:4o pra ArChar.. 12:00 n’n 5:30 pm 1:25 a m 7:06 pm SOUTHWARD. No. 15.* No. 35.* No. 27.* No. 23.* LvChar.. 10:55am 3:10 p m 4:00 a m 1:45 am Lv Aug 12:45 pm - Lv All'dTets:3o am I:66pm Lv BeuTt 7:82 am 2:00 pm ArSav. . 2:lspm 7:00 p m 6:41 a m 5:05 a m NEW YORK AND FLORIDA SPECIAL. TRI-WEEKJ.Y. Leaves New York, south bound, Mondays. Wednesdays and Fridays. Leaves Savannah, northbound. Mondays. Wednesdays and Fridays. 9:3oam I.r New York Ar 6:ooptn 11:39am Lv Philadelphia Ar 3:3opm 2:23pm Lv Baltimore Ar I:o2pin 3:30p m Lv Washington Ar 11:55am 7:23pm Lv Richmond Ar S:l-am 2:2oam Lv Wilmington Ar l:10ain S:loatn Lv Charleston Ar 7:llpm 10:46 a m Ar .Savannah Lv 2:39 pm * Daily. 1 Daily except. Sunday Train No. 14 Btops only at Green Pond. Train No. 78 stops only at Monteith, Ridge land. Green Pond aud Kavenel Trainß Nos. 42 and 66 stop at all stations. For tickets, Pullman car reservations ana other information, apply to W.M. BREN, Ticket Bull street, and at depot. E. P. MuBWINKY. Gen. Pass. Agent. C S. GADStiEN, Superintendent SUBURBAN RAILWAYS. Coast Line Railroad. Suburban Schedule. CATHEDRAL CEMETERY, BONAVENTURK AND THUNDERBOLT. CITY TIME THE following schedule will ho observed o" and after MONDAY, Oct. 8, 1888, week Leave Savannah, (city time), 7:10, 10:35 A. 8. 3:00,4:00, *6:36 p. m. la>ave Thunderbolt, 5:50, 8:03 A. M., 13:-®. ’ 45:40 p. m. _ Leave Bonaventure, 6:00, 8:10 A. M . •• • 4:10,5:50 p.m. •Saturday night last car leaves city ‘ : [p' ~ stead of 0:35. ti.ast car leaves Thunderbolt 0., Instead of 6:20 as formerly. . Take Broughton street ears 28 minutes bet departure of Suburban trains. Steam ears leave depot Sundays. 8.9:35.19,■ ■ 11:45 a. m„ 2:10, 3:00, 4:00, 5:90. 0:00, 6:50 P. M R. E. COBB, S"P* _ JfISII AND OYSTKIWk^^^ FJJTAIILISHED 1338. M. M. SULLIVAN, Wholesale Fish and Oyster Dealer, 180 Bryan at. And 1M Bay lane. SftrannA*. Oa. Fiiti orders for Cedar Kay* reoalrad her© mi 13 MORNING NF.WS carriers J I I | It every part of the city early. Twenj jL 11L Bvo cents a week pays for the Daily.