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The Savannah morning news. (Savannah, Ga.) 1900-current, December 08, 1904, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89053684/1904-12-08/ed-1/seq-9/

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AWAY aaM Merited fame " I
Stye sBiC IJ
Is,ll* oh South Not to Surrender to
Dletutlon of a Few ‘•Wnll Street
Gamblers"—Savannah Cotton Fac
tors Believe That if Present Hold
ings Are Not Marketed Freely
Prices Will Improve—Much De
pea its on Attitude of Country
Another appeal for the South to
stand lirm In holding its cotton to the
end that a fair price may be secured
for that portion of it, that is yet un
marketed, is made by Hon. Harvie
Jordan, president of the Southern Cot
ton Growers’ Protective Association, in
a letter that is being sent out all' over
Uie cotton growing territory.
Several local cotton factors who read
the letter yesterday while not inclined
to indorse it as a whole because of its
denunciatory tone in connection with
certain branches of the cotton trade,
yet believe that the advice given to
hold cotton is good advice, inasmuch
as the present time is a critical one in
the cotton trade, and if, because of
the recent big break in prices follow
ing the Department of Agriculture's
report of the estimated yield, the pro
ducers and inferior holders of cotton
should rush their holdings on the mar
ket the prices will go even, lower than
they are tat present, and preclude the
hope of any' tally during the remain
der of the season.
Views of n Factor.
"If the country will hold Its cotton,”
said one factor, “and refrain from sell
ing freely at these prices the price
can be put up to 8 cent, possibly 8%,
which, taken in conjunction with the
higher prices paid earlier in the sea
son would give the producer a fair
average price for his entire crop.
"I believe this plan to be the best
course open to planters and those
holding cotton and am pleased to see
that the country has strengthened
within the last two days, of which an
instance is shown by the effort of
mills to buy supplies at the ports, an
effort probably dictated by the rea
son that then can't buy at interior
points at present prices.”
Analysis of Situation.
Another prominent factor. even
while agreeing that the situation is
critical for those holding cotton does
not think that conditions are as bad
as would ordinarily be inferred from
the prospective size of the crop. The
mills started the season, he says, with
no surplus stock of cotton to spin, and
therefore must supply all their needs
from the present crop, which should
make a very material increase in the
amount they will need. Again there
are enough holders of the staple who
will refuse to sell around present
prices to remove probably 500.000 bales
from the market so that after all the
available supply of cotton should not
te so greatly in excess of what is or
dinarily needed and may be no more
than Is needed, when consideration is
given to the fact that there was re
cently been quite an increase in the
number of spindles for spinning the
cotton crop.
Banks Tan Help.
'lf the country banks are able and
willing to assist the planters and other
holders in keeping their cotton off the
market for the present,” said the same
speaker, “the situation will materially
improve, but nothing can prevent a
decline if the holders become demor
alized and throw their cotton on the
market at any price." The speaker
was of the opinion that the country
hunks are in a position to assist in
carrying the cotton and that the en
tire cotton belt is. in fact, in splendid
condition to take care of itself if there
be but some unity of action.
One of the dangers in the situation,
Jt was stated, is that the holders will
be Influenced by the large and spe
ciously worded literature that is cir
culated by certain bear Interests in
\>w York. Though figures are given
In such literature to prove the argu
ments used to depress the market they
should not be accepted without reserv
ations, as conditions this year differ
Is whit you wint. Experimenting bu tried
y°ur patience and your
or Gout it (till with you.
,>r °*oniptlon 100,384
0 experiment, at tbouaaada can testify.
7'tM 4 little time, but it curee. From 3
to 6 bottles for old caaea—one or two tor
roungar ones. Not injurious.
At Drugftstx, 7Sc Bottle.
Write for Booklet.
"s M. MlUota. Uotnnur Hate. KKW font.
very much from those of former years
when large crops were made and low
prices paid, and the difference is to
the advantage of the producer.
Mr. Jordan in his letter says:
Jordan’s Letter.
‘‘Shall the South quietly surrender to
the dictation of a few Wall street gam
blers in depressing the price of our
great staple crop last week from nine
and a half to seven cents per pound;
or will they rise in their manhood and
refuse to submit to this unholy sac
rifice? The bearish bureau report is
sued from the Department of Agricul
ture on Dec. 3, indicating a crop of
12,162,000 bales, gave the speculators
the opportunity they had been praying
for, and in less than thirty minutes
nearly $30,000,000 in value was struck
from the pockets of Southern farmers.
The bureau report exceeded the ex
pectations of the most extreme “bear”
speculators, and but few well posted
men in the South believe for a moment
that the yield this season will ever
reach the high estimate placed upon
the cron by the bureau.
That report was based upon a theo
retical acreage of about 32,000,000 acres,
and indicates a yield far in excess of
that indicated by the amount of cotton
ginned up to Nov. 14, in the census
report. Either one or the other of
these reports is wrong. The ginners'
report is based upon facts as ascer
tained at the gins, while the bureau
report as issued last Saturday is guess
work. The recent heavy depression in
the price of spot cotton has been caused
by a lot of gamblers and speculators
who neither produce or weave a pound
of cotton. Every dollar’s loss on cot
ton sold at present prices will go into
the pockets of these speculators and
it remains for the present owners and
holders of at least 5,000.000 bales of
this crop to say whether this un
righteous hold up and high handed
robbery shall be quietly submitted to.
Several million bales of this crop are
yet in the hands and control of the
farmers, merchants and local bankers.
‘‘Letters are coming to me from
farmers all over the South stating that
they will not sell any cotton now in
their possession at present prices, and
urging that every farmer take similar
action. Others propose to enter into
an. ironclad agreement to hold all the
cotton they now have until next Sep
tember and reduce their cotton acreage
ne*t year 25 per cent. They urge me
io issue this call for volunteers on a
similar agreement and undertake to
absolutely tie up the 2.V00.000 to 3,000,-
000 bale? of the present crop unless
prices go back to legitimate figures.
Meeting of Cotton Men.
“I now call upon every producer who
is holding cotton, and who can possibly
do so. to attend the National Cotton
Convention to be held at Shreveport.
La., Dec. 12, 13, 14 and 15th instant,
ther® to take definite action looking to
the holding of the balance of this crop
until prices advance, and consider
plans for reducing the cotton acreage
next year so as to prevent a surplus
which is now being used by the specu
lators to harass, embarrass and im
poverish again Southern cotton produc
"The salvation of the South depends
upon every man who now has cotton in
his possession to do his full duty by re
fusing to sell at present prices.
“Do not get discouraged or timid.
Store your cotton under cover or in
warehouses and there let it rest. The
world wants it and must have it soon.
No farmer should be afraid to retain
possession of a staple which is to-day
the most valuable agricultural product
in the world. Hold tight to your cot
ton until the Shreveport meeting on
Dec. 12, at which time a definite plan
will be adopted to force an advance in
the present depressed price of the
A large number of people left for
New York yesterday afternoon on the
City of Columbus. The following were
among the passengers: Miss L. B.
Johnson, Miss Reiter Etheridge, E. J.
Slingerland, J. S. Masters, Thomas
O'Brien, J. P. Stone, Richard Enright,
William Lawrence, F. P. Upson, Mrs.
E. M. Dodd, C. A. Caldwell, M. C.
Smith, E.' H. Howe and J. S. McAu
The steamer Merrimack sailed for
Philadelphia last night. The following
were among the passengers: Mr. and
Mrs. G. L. Knight, Miss Bertha Me
Morris, E. F. Dell, O. B. Biglesleg, L.
M. Landis, and H. P. Reiger.
Mr. B. F. Langly, representing the
M. K. and T. R. R., with headquarter,
in Atlanta, was in the city yesterday.
The Morning News has received an
attractive calendar for 1905 from Mr.
H C. MrFadden. general passenger
agent of the Atlantic and Birmingham
Railway. The Atlantic and Birming
ham calendar is done in yellow, with
the Sundays and holidays In red.
Mr. J. W. Stewart, traveling passen
ger agent of the Seaboard Air Line,
with headquarters at Columbia, S. C.,
has resigned that position to accept the
place of business manager of the Co
lumbia Record.
Mr. Stewart is a brother of Mr.
Charles F. Stewart, assistant general
passenger agent of the Seaboard Air
Line, with headquarters at Savannah.
He Is well known here and his many
friends, though regretting to lose him
from the railroad wot Id. will extend to
him their best wishes In his new ven
II It inured Lease of 1.. A *. Ir A. C. I-
The rumor that the Louisville and
Nashville Railroad Is to U-aae the
Nashville, Chattanooga and Mt. Lotue
Railroad and that hath will he leaaad
by the Atlantic I'tms t Line, caused
sum- talk here yesterday. The leaaea.
it la said would tend to simplify or
ganisation so that the roads could tos
Upon the Payment of a Fee of One
Dollar Any Consumer May Have
Hi* Meter Tested—if the Meter I*
Correct the City Keeps Fee, if It
I* Wrong the Money Ik Returned,
and the Company Owning the Me
ter Ik Made to Pay.
“An ordinance, providing for the in
spection, testing, proving and regula
tion of gas and electric meters ip the
city of Savannah, prescribing proper
punishment for infractions of this ordi
nance, creating the office of Inspector
of meters In this city, defining and fix
ing his duties and for other purposes
connected therewith.”
Such is the caption of an ordinance
introduced in Council by Alderman A.
J. Garkunkel, and read for the first
time last night. There is to be only
one more regular meeting of Council
this year, so the ordinance will be
put upon its passage just in time to
become operative at the beginning of
the new year.
It was announced in the Morning
News some time ago that the ordi
nance would be introduced at last
night’s session of Council. All the
provisions of the ordinance had not
then been fully determined and they
are now made public for the first time.
Inspector of Meter*.
The first section of the ordinance
provides that all gas or electric meters
in the city in use at the time the ordi
nance is passed, or which may there
after be used, shall be subject to test
ing and regulation, to the end that
quantity of gas or electricity used
may be accurately registered.
Sections 2 and 3 provide for the cre
ation of the office of inspecter of met
ers. The inspector is to be appointed
by the Water Committee, subject to
the approval of the Mayor, and may
be removed at any time by the com
mittee. The salary of the office is to
be fixed by the Water Committee.
The inspector is to have an office in
the water department and will be un
der the superintendent of that depart
ment. The superintendent may as
sign him other duties in addition to
the inspection and testing of meters.
How It Will Work.
Any consumer desiring to have his
meter tested must present a written
request to that effect to the city treas
urer, and must pay a fee of sl. The
treasurer will turn the request over to
the inspector who will test the meter
in the presence of the consumer, if
the consumer so desires, and also in
the presence of a representative of the
gas or electric company, as the case
may be, if the company so desires.
If the meter is found to be correct
it will be so marked by the inspector
and the fee that has been paid by the
consumer to the city will be retained.
If, however, the meter is found to be
incorrect the $1 paid by the- consumer
will be returned to him, the inspector
giving him an order on the city treas
urer, and the company owning the
meter will be made to pay the city the
fee within five days.
Right to Condemn.
If a meter can be regulated this may
be done, but if it is found to be so worn
as to make this impossible the in
spector is given the right to condemn
it. A condemned meter must be re
placed by anew one by the company
and the new meter, before being put
in, must be inspected and stamped as
correct by the meter inspector. For ex
amining these new meters the city
will charge the companies a fee of 25
cents each.
Section 5 makes it unlawful for
either a gas or electric company to
charge for more gas or electricity than
is registered by the meter. Section 6
provides that any official of a gas or
electric company falling to comply
with the ordinance may, upon, convic
tion, be fined not more than SSO, or
imprisoned not more than thirty days,
either or both in the discretion of the
officer presiding In Police Court.
operated as a single system. Under
such circumstances it can hardly be
questioned that the Atlantic Coast
Line would secure considerable surplus
earnings from the operations of the
other roads over and above the guar
anteed dividends.
L. Escaffer, the young white man
who confessed to having “intercepted” a
cash basket at Leopold Adler's Mon
day morning, was given a preliminary
hearing before the Recorder yesterday
morning and bound over to the City
Court on two charges, one for steal
ing the money and another for the lar
ceny of a football.
tThln blooded, anemic person? are very liable to suffer
from an inflammation of the lungs, or "lung trouble," as
It is commonly called, as well as from stubborn affec
tions of the skin. These diseases are due largely to a
depleted condition of the system—loss of strength and
tissue. The lungs In turn become weak, the chest con
tracts instead of expanding, the pores of the skin, not be
ing fed by healthy blood are not sufficiently open, and
the constitution being generally run down, there is often
a complete deterioration of the functions of the body.
Hence, the slightest cold takes firm root, .the lungs be
come inflamed, pneumonia develops and the person's very
life is in danger. Or the anemic state of the blood results
in some malignant form of skin disease, such as eczema.
psoriasis, salt rheum. Itch, open sores, bolls, pimples,
etc. I have had abundant success In
M i>. a nd I see no reason why I cannot repeat this success in
Recognized as the your case. The time to be treated is now, when the dls-
Oldest Established ease is in its earlier stages, for it is then more easily
and Most Reliable conquered. Still, come to me at any time. I will give
Specialist. you a treatment that will promptly stop the further
nrogross of the disease, and cure It in a remarkably short time. Thus you
will prevent consumption, and the expense and danger attendant upon this
diease as well ns the fever diseases that are so prevalent when the cold
weather sets in There Is but one way for a person In this condition to avoid
nerlous consequences; that Is to have the body fortified and strengthened.
There is no use talking about cod liver oil, the wearing of "protectors”
next to the skin, etc., for these are makeshifts that Cannot be relied upon.
The value of a specialist cannot be overestimated. I will not only give you
a treatment for the cure of your disease, but I will give you medical ad
vice on the care of your body that will be of untold value to you. Likewise In
lam prepared to give you a treatment that 1 positively know 1s curative. I
will cnHngv the Ingredients to suit your Individual condition, but the basis
of It has been tested in hundreds of other cases and has invariably resulted
In a satisfactory and permanent cure. Hkin diseases yield readily to my mode
of treatment, whereas with others It often takes months and months. Make
up vottr mind to see me without further delay. I make no charge what
ever for a conscientious examination, counsel and advice. If you have
seen no doctor yet. com* and aee me; if you have already seen doctors,
come to me anyway and get my opinion. I am treating these diseases every
day and I undoubtedly have special knowledge that others have not yet ac
quired. This knowledge la at your service free of charge. My office and
laboratory equipment, Including the Violet Itnya. which have been found es
pecially effective In certain skin diseases, can be used by any caller with
out coat, t would naturally like to make the pereonnl acquaintance of each
prospective patient, but where thla Is Impossible by reason of distance 1
especially urge thst you write me a letter. I will aleo send a Melf-examl
nation blank and booklet describing your dleease. free of ceet. Call on or
sddrees me as follows J NEWTON HATHAWAY. M. D.. 26A Bryan
street. Msvsnnsh, <la Office hours: 9a.m.to II m.. 1t05,7t0 •p. m.
Sundays 10 a. m. to I p. in.
Schedule Effective Oct. 6, 1904.
Arrival and departure of trains.
Central Station. West Broad, foot of
Liberty street, except for Tybee.
90th meridian time —one hour slow
er than city time.
For Macon, Augusta, Colum
bus, Montgomery, Atlan
ta • 7 00 am
For Augusta, Macon, Al
bany, Atlanta, Birming
ham and Montgomery...* 9:00 pm
For Augusta and Dublin...* 3:00 pm
For Egypt t 9:00 pm
For Ouyton ♦ 5:42 am
Guyton t 7:50 am
From ilgvpt t 5:40 am
From Augusta and Dublin.. *10:55 am
From Montgomery, Birm
ingham, Albany. Atlanta.
Macon and Augusta • 7:00 run
From Stillmore and States
boro t 6.10 pm
From Atlanta, Macjn and
Augusta * 6:10 pm
Trains arrive and depart at Tybee
deDot, Randolph atreet, foot of Presi
Lv. Savannah t6:10 a. m., *9:00 a.
m - *2:30 p. ni.
Lv. Tybee t7;00 a. m., *9:65 a. m.,
♦ :30 p, m. __
♦Daily. tßxcopt Sunday.
Parlor Cars between Savannah and
Atlanta on trains leaving Savannah
a. m., arriving 6:10 p. m.
Sleeptng cars between Savannah and
Augusta. Savannah and Macon, Sa
vannah and Atlanta. Savannah and
Birmingham on trains leaving Savan
nah 9:00 p. m., and arriving Savan
nah 7:00 a. m.
For further information apply or
write to
J. S. HOLMES, C. T. & P. A, 37
Bull street. Savannah. Oft.
Just to log
Your Memory:
Useful Christinas presents arc
found throughout our store:
We make Christmas Eve deliv
ery of Christinas presents.
Edward Lovell's Sons,
113 West Broughton Street.
Seed Oats, Seed Rye,
Bee Keepers’ and
Poultry Supplies.
Hay, Grain and Feed,
118 Bay Street, West.
Imported Molasses.
561 Puncheons, 24 hogsheads, 11
barrels, Muscovado Molasses, re
ceived by bark Leticia. For sale by
J. D. WEED & CO.
House Adjourned After Heferrliiß
Matter* to Committee*.
Washington, Dec. 7.—Upon the con
vening of the House to-day Mr. Bing
ham of Pennsylvania, from the Com
mittee on Appropriations, reported the
legislative, executive and judicial bill
and gave notice that he would call the
bill up for consideration to-morrow im
mediately after the reading of the
The House, on motion of Mr. Payne
of New York, went into Committee of
the Whole for the purpose of referring
certain portions of the President’s
message to the respective committees
having jurisdiction of the several sub
As soon as this was done the House
adjourned until to-morrow.
Trams arrive and depart Savannah
Union Station by Central time —one
hour slower than city or Eastern
Schedule Effective, Nov. 6. 1904.
Lv Savannah (Cen Time)l 1 OOP 13 l a
Ar BlackviUe (East. Time) 4 50p 4 l a
Ar Columbia 6 30P • ®® a
Ar Charlotte 9 40p 9
Ar Greensboro 12 35a 12 61p
Ar Danville | I 43a 3 1®?
Ar Richmond 6 SSa|JS 42P
Ar Lynchburg 4 flia 4 20p
Ar Charlottesville 5 60a 6 10p
Ar Washington 9 45a 9 50p
Ar Baltimore ll 25a 11 75p
Ar Philadelphia 1 50p ? 35a
Ar New York 4 13p 3 43a
* ~ [Daily
t No.3Q
Lv Savannah (Central Time) .. 12 La
Ar Columbia (Eastern time) ... 6 00a
Ar Spartanburg 10. Qua
Ar Hendersonville 13 3 ®P
Ar Asheville 1 S ®P
Ar Hot Springs (Central Time) 2 37p
Ar Knoxville ® ®® u
Ar Cincinnati *
Ar Louisville 3 3 ® a
Ar St. Louis "* 66 P
Trains arrive Savannah aa follows:
No. 29, daily, from New York, Wasn
ington, St. Louis and Cincinnati, 4: j 0
a. m.
No, 30, daily, from all points West,
via Jesup, 12:10 a. m.
No. 33, daily, from New York ar.d
Washington, 3:30 p. m.
No. 34, dally, from all points West.
via Jesup, 12:55 p. m. _
Trains 33 and 34, The New 1 ork
and Florida Express. Vestibuled
limited trains, carrying Pullman
Drawing-room Sleeping Cars between
Savannah and New York. Dining Cars
serve meals en route.
Trains 29 and 30. The Washington
and Florida Limited. Vestibuled lim
ited trains, carrying Pullman Draw
ing-room Sleeping Cars between sa
vannah and New York. Dining Cars
serve meals en route. Also Pullman
Drawing-room Sleeping Oars between
Savannah and St. Louis.
Asheville and “The Land of the Sky.
For information as to rates, sched •
ules, etc., apply to
C. H, ACIvERT, G. M.. Washington,
D. C.
S. 11. HARDWICK, P. T. M., Wash
ington, D. C. . ,
W. H. TAYLOE. G. P. A., Washing
ton. D. C. _ .
Atlanta, Ga. _. , .
R. C. BLATTNER, Depot Ticket
Agent Union Station, Savannah, Ga.
E. G. THOMSON, C. P. & T. A., Sa
vannah, Ga., 141 Bull street. ’Phones
Steamship Lines
To Baltimore & Philadelphia
Tickets on Sale to All Points North
and West.
First-class tickets include meals and
berths Savannah to Baltimore and
Philadelphia. Accommodations and
cuisine unequaled.
The stearr.sftips of this company are
appointed to sail from Savannah as
follows (Central Standard Time):
CHATHAM, C'apt. Hudgins, THURS
DAY, Dec. 8, 6 p. m.
FREDERICK, Capt. Robinson. SAT
URDAY. Dec. 10, 7 p. m.
DAY. Dec. 13. 9 p. m.
ITASCA. Capt. Crowell, THURSDAY,
Dec. 15. 11 a. m.
DAY, Dec. 10, 7 p. m.
NESDAY, Dec. 14. 10 a. m.
MERRIMACK, Capt. McDorman,
SATURDAY, Dec. 17, 1 p. m.
DAY, Dec. 21, 4 p. m.
WM. W. TULL, Agent.
J. F. WARD, T. P. A.
Ticket Office 112 Bull street. Phones
Savannah, Ga.
W. P. TURNER, G. P. A.
J. C. WHITNEY, 2d V. P. and T. M,
General Offices. Baltimore, Md.
To the Superior Court of nald County:
The petition of A. B. Girardeau and
K. S. Girardeau. both of said county,
respectfully shows:
First. That they and such other
persons as may hereafter become as
sociated with them wish to be Incor
porated for a period of twenty years,
with the privilege of renewal at the
expiration of that time, under the
name of The Johnson's Chill and Fever
Tonic Company.
Second. That the object of the pro
posed corporation is pecuniary protit
and gain to its stockholders, and the
particular business they propose to
carry on is the manufacture and sale
of the preparation, known as Johnson's
Chill and Fever Tonic, the manufac
ture, purchase apd sale of other patent
medicines and proprietary articles, to
own and dispose of patents, copyrights
and trade marks, and to purchase and
sell drugs, chemicals and such other
merchandise os they may find it de
sirable or profitable to handle.
Third. That the capital stock to be
employed by said corporation actually
paid in is the sum of $250,000. divided
into shares of $lO each, and they ask
(hat the right be given the said cor
poration of increasing said capital
stock from time to time, In any amount
not exceeding $500,000, and of similarly
decreasing same to any amount not
less than 'the sum first named, such
Increase or decrease of capital stock
to be in the discretion of Its board of
Fourth. That in addition to the
rights and powers above mentioned,
petitioners ask that said corporation
shall have ‘the power to purchase, hold
and convey such real or personal prop
erty a* it mav find necessary or con
venient for the purposes and objects
of its business or to secure any In
debtedness to If; to make and Issue
promissory notes, bonds or other evi
dences of indebtedness, and to secure
same by deed, mortgage or otherwise,
and generally to have, exercise end
enjoy ail the rights, privileges apd
powers Incident and common to cor
porations under the laws of this state!
Fifth. That the principal office or
place ot doing business of said corpora
tion will be In the county of Chatham
and state of Georgia, but said corpo
ration asks the right to establish
branch offices In this or any other state
as Its board of directors may deem
advisable for ths transaction of the
business of said corporation. . 1
Wherefore, petitioners pray that they
and then- associates be Incorporated
under the corporate name aforesaid,
for the term uforesald, for the objects
and purposes aforesaid, and with the
privileges and powers aforesaid.
Petitioners' Attorneys.
Original filed In office, Nov. 2s, I*o4.
Dep. Clerk, U. 0., C. C., Ga.
i" 1 ' 1
cents, at Business Office. Morning
Atlantic Coast Line Railroad Cos.
Z r j^il?_ <> P cra t g< 3 by 90th Meridian Time, .One Hour Slower than City Time.
L * 44 *4O 1 NORTH AXp SOUTH. *l9 I *35 1 * 4 ®
J 5 4 ® a 1 35aiLv SavafiAh Tsoa 9 02a ; 3op
it ifti 11 o%>a & SSajAr Charleston L/v 11 43p 6 58a 330 p
1 W?""! 1 40p Ar Wilmington Lv 330 p
~, I 1 4fe!Ar Baltimore Lv 2 37a 2 12p -
i | 4 25a, Ar Philadelphia Lv 12 10a 11 55a
| 7 30a.Ar New York Lv 9 25p 9 25a
‘ I ‘- 1 1 *35 j *39 i SOUTH | *4O *3B *32 *22__
6 45p i J ~i8a! s lsa;Lv da raWii AtjlUa 9 44* 1 16* •P
io'oon' l ?- P i 8 40a] 6 1 Brunswick Lv | | 4 I®P
l n-j b lap 11 -®P 6 05a Ar Waycross., LvllO lap 6,20a 9 50a 6 30p
J 4 20p 10 40ai.\r .. ..Thomusville Lvl 3 10a 6 15a 2 35p
, “n* Jl 56p*Ar Albany.. Lv 1 45a 2 25p
o n?" 5 40p ll 55a Ar Bainbrldge Lv 1 40a 5 00a 1 05p
: "t 8 16p Ar .... Montgomery, Lv 7 45p 6 50a
....... 9 15p 1 (3p g 40a:Ar Jacksonville Lv 8 05pl 9 00a 330 p
„ ” a P| 3 *i>P 11 40alAr Palatka Lv 4 BOp 5 35a
® a ; ® 15p 2 30p'.\r Sanford Lv 2 OOp 2 20a
“"" Vi , 7 °°P 3 3 °P|Ar Winter Park Lv 12 52p 1 10a
V 9 15p oOp]Ar Lakeland Lv'lO 25a 10 20p
i 00a lft gop 7 isp,Ar Tampa Lv 9 00a 8 40p
I “ a ;l® 4 0p 7 SSp Ar.. Tampa Bay Hotel...Lv 8 40a 8 25p
‘ 35a 11 OOp 7 55p [ Ar .Port Tampa.... Lv 8 20a 8 Oop
8 42p Ar ....Tarpon Springs.... Lv 7
* 9 18p Ar Clearwater Lv ,
‘‘■J’" H “® a 9 4tlp Ar PuutaGorda Lv 6 45a 4 05p
■i?Pi 11 OOP Ar Fort Myers Lv 5 30a 2 45p
Via Jesup. | *SB | *37 | *57 j Via Montgomery. *SB *23
8 30A a-’ s *yannah. Ar[ 9 45a|| 3 15a 0 45p Lv .[Savannah.. Ar 9 45a 9 35p
7 Oin a••• Jesup.... Lvl 7 45a 6 lap 8 05a Ar .Montgomery. Lv 7 45p 6 30a
3 3Bft'A* •’’? acon -- Lv 2 15a L. and N.
8 t;- Atlanta -- Lv 11 50p 3 17 7 15p Ar ..Nashville.. Lv 8 30a
x a c h n ttanooga Lv 6 30p 3 20a 2 20a Ar ..Louisville.. Lv 2 40a
G 4Wa • 7 -‘ l °" l l svl > le - Lv 7 40a 112 Oln 7 20a Ar ..Cincinnati.. Lv 11 OOp
7 -Cincinnati. Lv 8 20a 1 35p 7 20a Ar ..St. Louis.. Lv 8 4Ep
7 7 "St. Louis..l.v 10 04 P M. and O.
6 lftn'r C . ! cag0 ’" Lv 9 °°P 7 36a Ar ..St. Louis.. Lv 8 31p
8 iwi •• -Atlanta... Ar 10 15p 4 lOp 9 15a Ar .. .Chicago... Lv 7 OOp
9 In* 1 a Lv 8 15a 2 65a 4 l2plAr ....Mobile.... Lv 1 17p 12 30a
■LiggjAr Kansas City Lv 6 30p 7 15a 8 15p| Ar New Orleans Lv 9 25a 3 15d
*Da lly. -
Trains Into and out of Charleston are operated by Eastern time.
Florida 011 * 1 * iullman sleepln K Car service to North. East and West and to
i Cars on traln * 33 an< l 33 between Savannah and New York,
men n,' ® . Saval ’ a “h 3:16 a. m.,and connects at Jacksonville with Pull-
Parlor Cars for Tampa and St. Petersburg.
Buffet eT’ , vtng Savannah 3:00 P- "’ • connects at Jacksonville with Pullman
esurxet Sleeping Cars for Tampa and Fort Myers.
uiar o na Ct n"L m! . l<J f Port ; Tam P a with U. S. mail steamship of the Ponin
dav cc,d ? ntal steamship Line, leaving Port Tampa Sundays, Tues
days and Thursdays at 11:15 p. m.
•tAr BMER SON ’ Traffic Manager, Wilmington, N. C.
'Yt vd 10, GnrcU Pass. Agent, Wilmington, N. C. f
Jr Division Pass. Agent. Savannah, Ga.
Trav - Pass Agent, De Soto Hotel. Phones 73.
r Pn,on T,cket Agent. Bell 'phono 235, Georgia 911.
i. L. SAPP, Ticket Agent, De Soto Hotel. ’Phones 73.
Schedule Effective Nov. 27, 1904-90th Meridian Time-One hour slower than
City Time, south of Columbia; 13 astern Tims north of Columbia.
No. 4s. |No. 3L | NORTH AN .> oul'TH jNo. St. ]No. 6b.
4 iHI4 25pni|Lv NEW YORK ArM 15pm I loam
l ? 55pm|Lv West Philadelphia Ar| t 46pm| 2 3fctun
in a lOpmiLv Baltimore Ar'll 30am'u 17pm
. °® am J 25pm!Lv Washington Ar 10 10am| 8 26pra
i 2()prn|lo 00pm|L,v Richmond Ar 6 35utn 4 65pm
9 26amI 9 06pm|Lv Portsmouth Ar 8 OOanil 6 SOpm
7 OOpmj 3 40am|Lv Raleigh ~ Ar 1 25am 11 46am
3 SOpml 6 oOam|Lv Wilmington Ar|lX 30pm 12 45pm
12 lOamj 9 64am[Lv Camden „...Ar| 7 45pm 6 24am
12 20iim|10 OOamjLv Columbia Ar 5 40pm 4 25am
4 40am| 2 25pm.|Lv SAVANNAH Lv j iopm 12 10am
7 43am| 6 02pm|Ar Darien Lv 10 10am 5 16pm
7 r>sainl 5 30pnt|Ar IBrunawlck Lv # 50am 8 40pm
10 20am| 6 40pmj.Ar. Fernandinu Lv 9 00am 5 16pm
8 45am] fi BOpmjAr JAC'KNONVII.LE .... ;.. i, v 300 am 7 50pin
I 01pm: 2 06andAr Ocala 1 Lvj 2 21am( 1 01pm
5 45pm| 7 35am !Ar Tampa Lv| 8 OOpmj 8 60ant
11 10am| |Ar Lake City Lvl J 6 39pm
310 pm) lAr Tallahassee ..........Lv| ~| 1 63pm
II loam! 9 lOpmlAr Augustine Lv| 7 30aml 9 20pm
nSjdTJNoT 71T " ~~ WK sfr jNo. 727[N0. 74.
4 30pmj 7 16amILv ■AVANNAH Ar 8 20pmllb OOain
6 40pm 10 36am Ar Statesboro Lv 4 15pm| 7 60am
7 09pm 9 49am Ar Lyons Lv 5 37pm. 7 20am
8 35pm 11 19am Ar Helena Lv 4 06pm 9 00am
8 00am 4 20pm Ar Fitzgerald Lv 9 46am
7 28am 1 25pm Ar COrdele Lv 2 05pm 6 40pm
9 30am 335 pm Ar Albany Lv 12 06pm 7 OOprn
8 35am 303 pm Ar Americus Lv 12 32pm 5 10pm
11 00am 5 15pm Ar Columbus Lv 10 15am 2 16pm
... . . 7 55pm Ar MONTGOMERY Lv 7 80am ..
T‘62pnilAr ' St. Louis Lv FbOarn
Nos. 3i and 44, riEAIsoAUD bXi'KKBS, solid veelibuled train. Through
Pullman sleeping cars between New York and Tampa. Cafa dining cars.
Nos. 43 and 66. SEABOARD MAIL, through vcstlbuied trains. Pullman
buffet sleeping cars between Now York and Tampa.
Nos. 71 and 72, WESTERN EXPRESS, connects at Montgomery for Nsw
Orleans and Southwest.
Full information at City Ticket Office, No. 7 Bull street. Telephone No. 2st
Savannah and Statesboro Railway.
No. 73~* |No. 71 ! ~~ ~ 1 N0~72>~1N0T~74~
4 30pm( 7 15am Lv Savnnnah Ar 8 20pm 10 00am
6 80pm] 10 35 am Ar Statesboro Lv 4 00pm 7 80am
bivliy. Sunday. On Sundays train 71 arrives Statesboro 9:35
a. m.
KANSAS CITY. Capt. Lewis, SATUR- iTT'n.,, C " pt , - n Lewl *'
DAY. Dee. 10. 7:00 a. m. WEDNESDAY, Dec. 21, 3.30 p. m.
CITY OF ATLANTA, Capt Fisher, CITY OF ATLANTA. Capt. Fisher.
MONDAY. Dec. 12. 9:00 a. m. SATURDAY. Dec. 24. 7 a. m.
WEDNESDAY, Dec. 14, 10:00 a. m. MONDAY, Dec. 29, 7:30 a. m.
•CITY OF MACON. Capt. Asklns, CITY OF MACON, Capt. Askins.
SATURDAY, Dec. 17, 12:30 p. m. WEDNESDAY. Dec. 28. la.m.
MONDAY. Dec. 19, 2:30 p. m. SATURDAY. Dec. 31, 7 a. m.
THURSDAY. Dec. 3. 9:00 p. m. THURSDAY. Dec. 22, 4:80 p. m.
TALLAHASSEE, Capt. Johnson. TALLAHASSEE, Capt. Johnson.
THURSDAY. Dec. 15. 10:00 a. m. THURSDAY. Dec. 29. 10 a. m.
First Cabin, 320.00; First Cabin Excursion, 3J2.00: Intermediate
Cabin, $16.00; Intermediate Cabin Excursion. 824.00; Steerage, 310.00.
First Cabin, 332.00; First Cabin Excursion, *29.00; Intermediate Cabin.
317.00; Intermediate Cabin Excursion, $28.00; Steerage, $11.75.
Meals nnd Berth furnished without extra charge on First and Inter*
mediate Cabin tickets. Tickets on sale to nil points North, East and West.
Ships sail on Central Time, one hour slower than city time.
• Steamships City of Memphis and City of Macon curry only first cabin
passengers. f
Obtain copy of the Green Folder from your nearest agent.
Th* company reserves the right to change its sailings and to substi
tute ships for those above without no tied and without liability or account
ability- thsrofor.
For reservations or other Information apply to your nearest agent or
City Ticket and Passenger Agent. Traveling Passenger Agent
L. R. VANDIVIEHE. Commercial Agent.
87 Bull gtreet. Oermenia Bunk Building. Savannah, Oa.
O. C. SAVAGE. Agent, Oicean I. S. Whaives.
Vie# Pres, and Osn. Mgr. ItCYY lURA General Passenger Aft.

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