Newspaper Page Text
The Daily Herald.
MEDKESDAY MAY 14, 1873.
NOTICE TO errV Rl/USCItIHKfts.
Mr. f, 1a. CreU-ib»w is the sole authorized
agent in the city for receiving subscriptions
to the Hkuld, and from this date vre shall
recognize only bis receipts as valid.
X Urge end complete assortment of
Drugs and Medicines in store for the
Spring Trade. Pnre White Lead and
Linseed Oil a speeialty. Keep it before
he People. REDW1NE & FOX.
ATLAKTA BRASCH GREAT SOUTH-
EltS OIL WORKS. Headquarters for Oils
and Paints. The largest and most com
plete stock in the Southern Stales, at
prim to compare with any other mar
kets. An immense assortment of Artists’
Materials and Window Glass.
Send far Price Lists.
CAMLET, DUCK ic CO.
In Health To-day, Dead To
Sad Result of an Excursion.
One of the Party Hun Over and
Killed by the Train—A
Scene of Pleasure
Changed to One of
The Reading Room tells the best Lager Betr
Atlanta— 3 cents a glass.
Messrs. Queen k Bear will have a grand tale to-day-
They have fixed up a regular old Texas corail for the
sale of lire stock, and are prepared to do this hurt-
To Lawykhs.—Complete sets of Bankruptcy Blanks,
comprising twelve forms, can be hod at one ($1) dollar
per set, free of postage, by addressing
V. P. Sisson k Co.,
n*yl4-2t Atlanta, Georgia.
Grand Coronation Festival.
The members of the Rosebud Union have been pre
vailed upon to repeat the Coronation exercises of last
Friday evening, on to-morrow evening at the same
place— DeGivo'a Opera House. This will perhaps be
their last entertainment of the kind for the season,
and none should cot fail to be present on an occasion
which promises to please and captivate the audience.
The character of the first is a sufficient guaranty of
the character of the next.
8REAT EXCITEMENT OVER THE
Overwhelming Sentiment In
Favor of Cen. McRae.
ANOTHER START LIND EXPOSITION
Scolleld Doesn’t Think Brown’s
Coal Suits His Furnaces
Tk« (excursion to Stone Mountain.
A Urge number of ear citizens go down to Stone
Mountain to-day. Some to attend the important real
estate tale, and others pleasure seeking—going with
Hamilton Lodge Good Templars and Evans Chapel
Sunday School on a picnic excursion. A lively, inter
esting and pleasant time is expected to be realised by
all who attend. The committee of arrangements have
been directing their attention to the matter and every
thing is in “apple pie order ”
The bridal present department of my establishment
will be opened to-dsy, ’Wednesday, May the 14th. The
citizens of Atlanta and adjoining cities are rerpeet-
fully invited to examine this new feature in the
jewelry business. Pains will be taken to exhibit the
many articles contained in this establishment to all
those who honor us with a visit. The ladies are
specially invited. B. W. B&iscoc,
Sharp’s old stand,
mayl4 d3t 33 Whitehall street.
The Reading Room sells the best Lager Beer in
Atlanta- Z cents a glass.
A Self-Evident Fart.
What* That the long threatened baby carriage pro-
eession.took place yeaterday. Maribile diets. It did,
and that, too, through our principal streets, and th
procession was np to the standard of the threat in
length, numbering twenty-one neat, handsome car
riages, drawn by as many colored boys employed for
the special work. This enterprise was inaugurated and
conducted by those enterprising gentlemen, Messrs.
Stewart k Wood, who famished all the carriages, hav
ing those and many more for sale on reasonable terms
at their store on Whitehall street. They also have u
large and varied stock of honse-fnmisliicg gro s.
Give them a cal).
New Patent Cotton l*rcm.
We witnessed on yesterday evening the operations
of a new patent Cotton Press, invented by Mr. S ew-
art, of this city. The design was gotten up and tue
whole Press manufactured in 'Atlanta, which speaks
volumes for her enterrrise, when it is borne in mind
that it is apparently an improvement on any.
thing of the kind hitherto in use i i the
South. It combines several improvements and em
braces some highly advantageous qualities. It is small
and portable and packs the cotton in a short time and
with little weight—the levers are so constructed as to
require hut little. It must be seen to be appreciated
and as a description of its modus operand! would be
rather difficult wo desire all intereated to call on Mr.
Ssewart the iuventor, or Mr. J. A.'Ansley, Commit-ion
Merchant, agent for its sale.
one of tho saddest ami most heart reading events
which it has ever been our lot to relate, occurred
on the Western and Atlantic railroad
two inilta from this city on yeaterday
evening, about seven o'clock. R, M. Wall, a promi
nent and well known Irish citizen of Atlanta, who has
for a long while been coonnected with the house of
Messrs. Clayton k Webb, on Whitehall street, as a
salesman, was run over by four coaches of au excur
sion passenger train, and instantly killed.
Being, as we are informed, a member of the Hiber
nian Benevolent Society, and also a member of the
Committee of Arrangements on the excursion and pic
nic, he of course attended the annual picnic excursion
of this society to Iceville yesterday. lie went out on
the regular excursion train which left the car shed at
half past eight o'clock in the morning and had been at
Iceville the whole day. A few minutes after six o’clock
in the evening be got aboard the train to return to the
city and whan near the corporation limits was acciden
HOW THE ACCIDENT OCCCUKKD.
Mr. Walls at first took a seat in one of the
coaches where he remained for a short
space of time, when he was heard to remark that it
was too warm inside for him, and immediately passed
out at the door. He then stood on the platform for
several minutes, and next seated himself on the iron
railing on the platform of one of the coaches,
placing his feet over the railing of the other,
lie had occupied this last position but about
two minutes, when the train which was nearing Bell-
wood Station, checked its speed and was running at
the rate of about ten miles per hour. Ascending the
grade in the road, the rpne* between the two railings
was widened, which threw his feet off aud he fell on
the track bed between the cars and across one of the
iron rails. The wheels of four coaches ran over his
breast, crushing him speedily to death. No
sooner had ho fell than the bell
was rung, the engine reversed snd the train
stopped—having meanwhile passed him seventy-five
yards. When approached life was extinct—he had
breathe I his last. His body w as mangled nowhere
to any considerable extent except his breast, where
the wheels struck him. He was placed on a hand car,
carried to the excursion train and placed in one of the
coaches. The occurrence threw a general snd mourn-
g'oom o - . er the entire party of excur
sionists. An intense feeling of sympaty
and sorrow was exhibited by every on®, and many
moved to tears ly the sad spectacle of one who
in the morning went forth in all the brilliancy and
vigor of manhood, to jarticipate in the pleasures
of the day, lying before them pale in death. This was
perhaps the most eloquent and powerful sermon to
which many of them ever listened. A littie son of the
deceased, aged about seven years, was on the train,
and hii agony excited the profounde&t pity and spin
'I HE DECEASED
has long Jncn a citizen of Atlanta, and was universally
esteemed by all who knew him, for his many noble
and manly traits of character. He was about forty
years of age, and leaves a wife and four children to
morn his loss, and to them in their hour of distress
we tender our siucere condolence.
The Reading Room sells more lager beer than any
thrccc saloons in Atlanta. n>y!4-2t.
BROWN DOESNT THINK SCOFIELD’S
IRON SUITS HIS ROAD.
Private Pickings and Perquisites of
JOE BROWN GETS ONE DOLLAR PER
TON FOR ALL IRON ROLLED.
H. Cranston, Augusta; G. W. McGee, NV. B. Frist.
LaGrange; Henry C. Williams, Albany; J. G. Mays,
Augusta; Dr. Potdkia, Greensboro; F. W. Ch«ney
and daughter, Rome; 8. G. Smith, George W. Wooten,
Conyers; DOC Anderson, II T McDaniel, Griffin; Dr.
James 8 Lawton, Forsyth; G W Rollings, Augusts; W
C Gray, Columbus; F L Fryer, Marietta; D R Lyle,
Mulberry; Mrs E C Sherman and Mias Emma Printup,
Union Point, and J N* Glenn, Rome, were prominent
arrivals at the Rational hod night.
The following, besides many others, were at the
Kimball House: Dr Henry Lippcncoit, 8 A Gold
Mchmidi, Savannah; A L Maxwell, Macon; Hon F M
Handley, Louina, Ala; A Johnson, Cartersville; J II
Christy. Athena; Prof. A Means,Oxford; W8B Hard
man and lady, 3 C Drayton and lady. Mrs. E C Arnold
and son. Miss Bet tie Tuck, Monrcc; Col W li Berry,
In this Court ou yesterday judgments of affiimancc
were rendered in the following cases :
No. 11. Jas. M. Elliott vs T. J. Cox and Griffith Clay
ton it Co. claimants, Floyd county.
>. 13 : Selma, Rome k Dalton Railroad vs J. B.
Fleming, Floyd county.
No. 10 : A. W. Breed, lessee, va Richard V. Mitchell,
No 10 : A. J. King, adm'r, vs tLc heirs at law of Wm
Newton, Floyd county.
Judgment of reversal was pronounced in the follow
ing cases :
No. 4, Doe ex dem. Sam'l Mobley vs. Roe, casual
elector, and D. D. Breed, lessee, etc., Floyd county.
No. 0. Alson Thomas vs. Johu J. Whitehead, admin
istrator, Floyd county.
No. 23. D. D. Mitchell and Jesse Lam With vs. I he
Mayor and Council of Rome.
No. 20. Mary A., E. B. aud H. B. Hill vs. I). S. Print,
The following were argued.
No. 17. G. Witagle, administrator,
kin, sheriff; rule against Sheriff ; argument concluded-
Alexander k Wright for plaintiff in error; Printup A
No. 12. Horton A Rikeman va. Morris Kohn, claim
jrom Floyd. Argument begun by Fouche for plaintiff
in error, at the conclusion of whose argument the
Fulton Superior Court.
HON. JNO 1a. HOTETNS, JUttflff VTI»'1T>TNO.
t'ard of 'i liu.nk* From the Latlicri Mn
Tha “Memorial Association” return their grateful
thanks to General G. T. Anderson, for bis efficient
serviceu as Marshall of the procession on “Memorial
Day;” our courteous Mayor, for his assistance; the
press of Atlanta, for their generous and liberal sup
port; Captain Ballard, Messrs. Wooten, Taylor A Jones
for vehicles and horses; Mr. Wm. Mackie, for paint
ing banner; Mr. Connelly, the sexton, for valuable ser
vices at the Cemetery; Messrs. Compton A
Snook for their aid, Mr. Dave McCutchin for ice,
Professor Mellon for the energy he displayed lu inter
esting the public schools in our celebration, and to
all other schools, orders, associations, societies and
citizens for their large and roost welcome auendaxx •-
on the occasion.
Tbs Association is particularly thankful to Miss
Basinger of Savannah, for a liberal donatien of beauti
ful mou used in ornamenting the pictures and the
stood for the speakers.
Rev. Donald Fraser will conduct the services at the
First Presbyterian Church this (Wednesday) evening.
The petition of the Atlanta Bar Association for a
chatter was spread upon the minutes. C. Peeples,
Reuben Arnald, Sidney Dell, petitioner’s attorneys.
Martin Lord was fined $10 for default as a juror.
John A. Jones vs. Francis R. Burger. Illegality.
Affidavit of illegality dismissed aad fl. fa. ordered to
proceed. George S. Thomas aud L. J. Glenn A Son,
attorneys for plaintiff in fi. fa.
In the case of West vs. Sarah Y. Rose. Bill, etc.
The jury found for complainant. Hillyer A Bro., for
complainant; Thrasher A Thrasher, and Collier, My
na tt A Collier, for respondent.
John Ryan, executor of B. T. Lamb, vs. Thomas
Malone, executor of Elizabeth Malone, ou trial at honr
of adjournment. A. W. Hammond A Son, for Itjan ;
Peeples A Howell, for Malone.
The great excitement produced by the publication
in yesterdays’ Healed of the difficulty between Pres
ident Brown and General Mac Rae, the fact that both
of them held their offices by the same tennre, and
that neither can discharge the ether, renders every
thing connected with these matters of such grave
public interest that we have endeavored to give to onr
readers all the particulars. As the matter now stands
the other of these gentlemen must leave the
road. If the management of this road has been such as
Mr. Schofield asserts, the public can realize what a tre
mendous power is wielded by the ex-Governor, aud if
he continues on the road, and abuses the use of this
power for his own aggrandizement to the injury of the
publie, it is plain that either the ex-Governor must be
stopped in his career or the interests of Atlanta will
perish and die. If Governor Brown is to own coal
mines and force monnfacturers to buy his coal or
allow their shops to stand idle, and citizens to burn it
suffer with cold; if he is to own printing offices snd
do all the printing of the road and audit his own bills,
and in truth to use a public highway, worth ten mil
lions of dollars, of which he obtained the contro
without paying one cant for it, as an engine of oppres
sion. then he becomes the most mighty potentate
of modern times, and can force the people of an entire
State to knuckle to his will or suffer for
their temerity. Will the Legislature of Georgia suffe
this wrong to be inflicted? This is the question that
is on the lips of everyone, and the answer will be
called for in such tones as will make even a modern
Legislature pause before they reply.
WHAT IS RAID OF THE HEAVED.
Nine-tenths of the public rejoiced yesterday at the
boldness of the Heaild in bringing to light the in
side management of this griat’artery of our propriety,
and everywhere it was asserted that no other paper in
Atlanta would have dared to brave the mysterious
power of Joe Brown. We promise them that there
shall be no faltering on oar part. We are independent
of public patronage, either national. State, county,
municipal or corporate, and always intend to be so.
DKI FT OF PUBLIC SENTIMENT.
The rush for the Hebald of yesterday was immense
aod the row formed the solo topic of conversation.
It was talked about on the streets, in the stores, in
the hotels and in private residences. Public senti
ment was overwhelmingly) with General MacRae.
President Brown had but few defenders or apologists.
Nearly everybody agreed that the moment he per
ceived the letter was not bis, it was his duty, as a
roan of honor, to have abstained from reading it. The
utmost anxiety was manifested to have the letter
published, so that people could hear what General
MacRae thinks of .Joe Brown. A copy of this letter we
endeavored to obtain for publication, and could not.
What will the lessees do? What steps
will Joe Brown take? How can he defend
himself ? What will General McRae do? These, and
and a thousand other questions were put. General
McRae, we learn, was deluged with messages on
Yesterday advising him to “stick,” and fight it out.
generally conceded that if the lessees sustained
Brown, the Legislature would be compelled to adopt
measures looking to the proper management of the
road. Altogether, public sentiment was decidedly
antagonistic to the President.
The Western and Atlantic Radroad yesteiday was
the general topic cf conversation, and a general
anxiety prevailed to have fuller details of all that had
occurred. We can inform them that although our
account of the difficulty was correct, yet we did not
state it os strongly as it really occurred. When Gov
ernor Brown told General Mac Rae that he had gotten
held of his letter anonymously, General Mac Rae said
to him that be did not believe him. Governor Brown
said, “Do you doubt my truth, sir.”
General Mac Rae replied, “I do, sir, because ony
man who would be such a scoundrel as to intercept
and read a private letter, would not hesitate to lie
HOW ABOUT THOR* BONDS?
The issue of bonds was also talked of on yesterday,
and we heard it explained In this way. Last April
when the complaint came up about “no dividends,"
it was decided by Joe to issue eight hundred thousand
dollars of bonds. The issue of these bonds would ere.
ate the impression to the public that the road was
making no money, while in truth these bonds were
not to be sold, but were divided among the lessees 1
and then, Instead of drawing dividends, they draw In
terest on their bonds.
(antic Railroad. Not being mors than tix feet four in
height, and with a gentle, not to nay infantile face,
hi*appearance at once disarmed suspicion of anything
but tha most pacific intentions.
Nevertheless Joseph cautiously stuck in his amiable
face, and in his mildest and most urbane manner in
quired for what ho was indebted for the pleasure of
Reporter—I have called upon you, sir, in the interest
of the Hebald, (here Joseph gave a slight start, tout
instantly recovered hlmsslf) to learn If you have any
statement to make in reply to the article which ap
peared in this morning's issue.
Joseph (showing his teeth)—I have no statement to
make to the Hebald ; none to make to that paper, sir.
Reporter—Then you haie nothing to say In reply to
Joseph (firmly aud decisively)—No, sir; I have no
statement whatever for that paper, sir.
Here the President frowned darkly.and witberingly
upon the trembling reporter, chewed his cud and
compressed his lips, as if saying to himself, “Hanged
if I’ll give that obnoxious, cantankerous, diabolical
Hebald a single paragraph 1“
Reporter—All right, Gov. Good night. And
the wretched man of the quill wended his way office-
ward in a melancholy state of mind, reflecting upon
the awful frown of Joseph and upon the reticence of
that truly pions and great and good man.
THE ROLLING MILL.
WILL THE CITIZENS OF ATLANTA PERMIT THE
REMOVAL TO CHATTANOOGA OF AN
ENTERPRISE THAT FURNISHES
BREAD TO TWO THOU
SAND OF OUR
Pirn ic of flee Ilibrr&lan
United State* Coiuuusiiioiii:
COMMISSIONER, W. I». SMITH.
At half past eight o’clock yeaterdsy morning, the
Irish element of Atlanta’s population with many
others got aboard the train and “Hoi for Iceville!”
was the watchword. It was s beautiful morning—the
girla looked charming as they always do—the young
men had on clean shirts and were newly shaved, and
the old ones ware not much behind in the matter of
dress, snd as the Iron horse carried the gay pai ty to
their destination, ail anticipated a happy day. Much
of tha pleasure of tha rule was due t
the politeness and efficiency of Dr. James M. Lowe tli
conductor in charge of the train. We noticed among
the many prominent men aboard the train Gen G. T. An
derson. Aid. B. O. Young, Peter Lynch, John Stephen*
W. B. Venable, Jr., J. Tyler Cooper, with a fresh lot of
marriage licensee—R. B. Hate hi ns, who oi course pro
posed to monopolise tha daocs&g-Oscar Kipps, oho of
the beet fellows in the world when he has bis linen
dome? on—T. W. J. Hill and Copt. G. W. Anderson
and meny other* whom we weuig like to mention bu 1
have not the space. The train reached Iceville at 9
o'clock and the party eager for fan immediately sought
tho platform and the sport began.
Meantime, those who did not dance sought suitable
try sung places, and doubtless the “old, old story”
was told many times during the day. The beautiful
Chattahoochee, rolling in full view, attracted much of
the attention of lovers of nature, white the carious
took occasion to inspect the ice works. Plenty of re
freshments were on the grounds, and everybody en-
ilvna hugely, until late in the evening,
a two “young bloods” got into a muss about which
was entitled to the privilege of dancing a certaiivset
with n young lady. They pounded each other to their
hearts content, and this was the prelude to several
miner squabbles, in one of which s negro figured
rather conspicuously. All these did not amount to
much, however, nod the day’s enjoyment had thus far
bona principally marred by tha absence of Judge
Locbranc. who wna busy hi a law esse, aad John
Kesiy, who can’t picnic and run two stores very well
st the asms time.
just after Mx o’clock the whiatle blew, and the par
ty, ir tmA with rural pleasures, started for Atlanta in
high spirit#, but feta gayety was unfortunately all for
gotten whan the aad accident described in another col
umn occurred. Otherwise the wboie was such s sceno
os only the jolly, fnn-loving Irish could art up
Michael Ilvsns was required to give bond in the sum
of five hundred dollars for his appearance, to answer
the charge of retailing without license. Johu A. Wim"
py, for the defendant.
Robert Bennett and others, charged with same of
fense, will have a hearing this morning at nine o'clock.
George Evans charged witn distilling without giv-
ig required bond, will bo tried at 10 o'clock. John
A. Winaoy, for defense.
All tin ne parties are from Daweon county.
Tha trial of that perjury care was resumed at 0
o'clock yesterday morning before Justices Butt and
Hammond, at the office of the latter. The evidence
was concluded at about ten o’clock, when Colonel
Hulsey opened the argument for the State, followed
by Colonel Abbott and Judge Lochrane for the de
fense—Court then adjourned till half-past two o’clock,
when Colonel 8praberry concluded the argument for
the State. His speech showed that though he is crip
pled in body his mind is unimpaired. The arguments
of all tho coon sal were able. Tha defendant was very
properly discharged by the J ustices. No other crimi
nal business before any of our Magistrates yeaterday
Who is McRea? was asked by hundreds yesterday,
We have therefore endeavored to find out without ask
ing the gentleman in person.
Gen. McRea. now Superintendantof the Western At-
loetic Railroad, is »Loc) thirty-eight years old, a native
of North Carolina, thoroughly acquainted with his pro
fession by virtue of his experience having teen a Ma
chinist, Runner. Conductor, Master of Transportation
and Superintendent on and of railroads. He ts a man of
wonderful energy and marked courage. General Mc
Rea entered the Confederate serrico as a private and
by cool determined bravery, coupled with good judg*
meat, feught his way up to the enviable position of
Brigadier GeneraL Socially, General McRea is not
confiding, but is honest in purpose, with ambition to
do his duty, possessed with that high sense
of honor which abhors rings and the dirty tricks
that fluctuate therefrom and abort all an honest man
both In purpose and practice. Such, succinctly, Is the
man who has the moral snd physical courage to beard
him who wears the lions skin.
An Attempt to Interview Joe, Brown.
, paid $H>
Charles St. Clair, lor drunkenne
Ham Walker, colored, is a bad boy, and a regular
customer at tho dispensations of justice at tbto court,
ilia affusse this time was disorderly conduct, using
profane language and throwing rocks, $5 and coats.
Na. 78G was not familiar with tha rnla requiring
peoplo tn this tillage to ride st a moderate poo*. For
the first lesson in municipal tew he paid $10 and
On# of the Smith family, for disorderly conduct,
quarreling and using profane language, left tola check
for $8 50. Benediction.
Tha Reading Boom sells mere lager beer than any
throe saloons to Allauta. ® JH 2t
The Rose Bud Union.—By request of the press
snd the people, will repeat their entertainment on
Thursday night next. Admiaalon 60 cento, children
half price. Tlckcto for tale at PhiUtpa k Craws, and
at the door. Ice cream, strawberries, etc., etc., will
ba served after tha performance. The ckMra* are
rwjiw. Ud to m «t »t DeOivW OpM. aowe tUa after-
noon at 3 X o’clock for rehersal.
William Jordan (colored) charged with arson in
burning Joe Barnes’ stable some w« eks ago waa arrest
ed l>y officers O'Shields aad Bolton yeaterday. Four
other arrests were made up to ten o'clock last night
for city offenses.
On yesterday njorning a friend of the President of
the Western k Atlantic Railroad, called at the Herald
office, and with a pious sniff, asked one of the editors
if he did not intend to get the redoubtable Joe’a aide
of the question.
“Certainly,” was the response. “I have just aent a
reporter to see him.”
Whereupon this friend of the Lord of Castle Rock
Coal Mines heaved a sigh of satisfaction and de
Presently the reporter returned with the informa
tion that Joseph was not to be seen with bis brethren
at the office of the Western A Atlantic Railroad. Two
subsequent visits were made to the depot, but on each
occasion Joseph was absent.
W'RSRR JOSEPH WAS.
Onr carrier pigeon was promptly summoned, and
aent forth from the ark of public safety—the
Herald office—to learn what tidings, if any, could be
obtained of the missing Joseph. On returning it re
ported that tha acute detective had been seen enter
ing his building ou Broad street; that It was generally
believed he had also granted an Interview to an incor
ruptible and high minded newspaper man; end that
he had also been seen seated In a carriage with that
henchman and lackey of Orant, the teamed and
mighty packer of juries, Baskin, sometimes known as
Krskine. Oar carrier pigeon could not say positively,
but be surmised thst Joseph wss trying to get Haskln
to bsve the Herald Indicted for high treason and
other obnoxious crimes, or to pass an order declaring
that anybody who didn’t buy his coel, meditated re
bellion against the United States Government,
might even have been that Joeeph was
endeavoring to ascertain whether the man
who stole MoRea’s letter and sent it to him could not
be discovered and severely punished for violating the
private correspondence of another. For Joseph is “an
honorable loan, a very honorable man.”
JOSEPH AT ROOST.
Bat be that aa it may it la certain that Joseph was
not a( his office and that whan he was seen on the
street hie countenance appeared more saturnine than
The Herald, determined thst a great and good man
like Joseph should have his say, waited until it sup*
posed he bad taken his tea aad toast and was prepar
ing for Ida evening pipe, when another reporter was
despatched to his seeMence with Instructions to get
With trembling lianda and throbbing heart
the reporter knocked at the door of the mighty
Joseph. On being admitted ha asked
to see the President of the Wostern and At
Our reporter had au enterview to-day with Mr
be j field.
Reporter—I went up to your mill to-day to get
items, but failed to find you. How aro you getting
S^ofisld—I have a great deal to tell you. but I don’t
know whether it would bo prudent. You know I
have had considerable trouble, and it behooves me to
be prudent. The very existence of my Rolling Mill
depends on my getting coal, and you know it is in the
power of the officers of the Railroad to cut me off
whenever they choose. I am Btopped now for want of
Reporter—Where do you buy your coal ?
Schofield—I get some of it from Governor Brown’s
mine, but the most of it from Suwanee.
Reporter—Don’t you think if you were to purchase
all your coal from Brown’s mines that you would al
ways have a supply?
Schofield—Yes. I have had a gentleman to Inform
ie that if I would purchase all my coal from Brown’s
mines that I could get all I wanted, but his coal does
not suit my purposes as well as the Sowauee coal.
Reporter—I thould think that as the road has to
have iron rolled at your mill, that it would be to the!
interest to furnish you with all the coal you ueeded
in order to make your freight bills as largo as pos*
Schofield—Yes, it would seem so, but
they are not having ail their iron roller
at my mill. Gov. Brown has just sent one hundred
tons to Chattanooga, although I take all their old raiJe
and broken car wheels, and it is to their interest to
have it rolled atroy mill. I know I can do the work as
well, if not better, than it can be done anywhere else
in the United States, and I am sure cheaper.
Reporter.—Are theie any coal cars idle now.
Schofield.—Yes, auy quantity of them; but, never
theless, I can’t get coal, and, what is more, I am pay
ing cash for all my freights, as Gov. Brown is sending
the iron to Chattanooga to be rolled.
Reporter—Do you suppose that Gov. Browu has any
interest in the Chattanooga Mills? You may remora
her that the Chattanooga papers republished Gov,
Brown’s letter and made a warm defense of him last
winter in that coal controversy.
Schofield—Yes, I remember, but I don’t know, that
he has any interest in the .Mills there. If he has I
have never heard so.
Mr. Schofield said he had a great deal more to say
on this subject, which he would tell us at another time,
but he also informed us that unless matters could
ruu smoother than they had doue he would be com
pelled to remove his Mill from Atlanta; that he could
not 6tand the loss of having his Mill closed three
days in the week for the want of coal.
This Mill is ono of the most important industries
of the State. It gives employment to over two hun
dred hands. It turns out tho best iron of auy Mill in
the United States. For this we have the authority of
ten of the highest Railroad officials in the South.
A gentleman at oar elbow informs us that be was
told by Mr. John P. King, that he hail found
Scofield’s iron equal if not superior to any
in the worid, aud that in a recent interview
with Mr. Wadley, he stated that although he had not
favored Mr. Scofield, and has tried other mills, he had
found on a fair aud full trial that Scofield’s rails were
better than any he could obtain, either in this country
Europe, on account of the superior iron used. This
is very high praise, and is only an additional reason
for our doing all in our power to keep this enterprise
A Second Interview.
The above interview with Mr. Schofield was written
for yesterday’s paper, but left out for want of
space. The developments produced by the outbreak
between President Brown and General McRae pro
duced such an excitement in the city that we decided
to call upon Mr. Schofield again, and request him to
state to us more fully what he had to say concerning
Accordingly we give the whole story aa obtained
Reporter.—Mr. 8ebofield, }ou remarked to us on
yesterday that there were a great many more things
which you had to say at the proper time.
We have therefore called upon you to request that
you will speak fraukly. Tho tiuth should bo told.
The success of your mill is a matter which not only
affects you, bat every property holder of Atlanta. If
the unjust discrimination of which you complain
should result in your downfall, it will only becomo
easier for President Browu to throttle the whole com
Scofield. Well air, after reflection, I have decided
to speak the'wholo truth, and if the community does n<^
find oat that I have been much injured, then it is be
cause I am not able to tell the story. To go back
to the beginning. I was consulted by Mr. Born as to
the quality of Castle Rock Coal, as he proposed to form
connection with President Brown and Secretary
Morrill in the coal business* I said to him if you de
sire to purchase an interest in a coal mine buy one in
the Sewanee, and then you are-certain to get good
coal. He replied we can’t purchase an interest in that
mine. Subsequently I learned that Born bad formed
the said copartnership with Brown and Mor-
aud that these latter gentlemen had
pot an immense amount of money in Castle
Rock Coal Mines. From that day my$troubles
began. Up to that time I had never had any difficulty
about cars or coal. Soon, however, I was approached
and requested to purchase from Brown’s mines,
said thst 1 could not do so until my contract with the
other mines had expired. I was constantly annoyed
to know when my contract would be out. In ths
meantime I began to experience delays snd trouble in
getting ooaL First one reason wss given and then
another, until finally my contract expired. I then
informed Governor Brown that I was ready to take
his coal. He at once furnished me with several cars.
I tried my best to use the coal, for I saw
plainly that this was my only hope, but the
coal was worthless, snd I could make no headway.
Brown promised better coal, but I found such difficulty
with it that I renewed my contract with Sewanee, de-
teruling to mix Brown’s coal with Sewanee. From
the day that it was known that I had renewed my
Sewanee contract, the annoyances were renewed with
double force. President Brown sent for me and com
plained that some of my iron was defective, 1 replied
that I had made tho best rail In the United Sutos.
He requested me to come with him and inspect some
that he complained about. I did so, and found that it
was mashed and worn more than it ought to have
done in the time it had been laid.
■aid to him. Governor, this
iron may have been made eat of the car wheels that
compelled to purchase from you at ten dollars
per ton more than I had to pay for pig Iron because I
could not get cars to bring my pig iron down. I will
examine my books and see. I did examine, and found
that the rails were rolled from pig iron of the best
quality. I accordingly addressed Governor Brown a
letter, aud informed him that those rails were the
best I could moke, and I could not account for their
defects. My troubles grew more and moro until I
saw plainly that I was ruined unless I could make
friends of the mammon of unrighteousness, and I
agreed to allow Governor Brown one dollar per ton
on all iron I rolled for him. This seemed to do for
awhile, but still the great cause of my trouble was not
removed. I still preferred Sewanee coal.
TIIE PRESIDENT WENDS FOR SCHOFIELD.
Finally the President sent for me and told me that
as his coal did not suit my furnace, thst my Iron did
not suit his railroad. 1 said, “ Goverdor, I mako the
best rail in the United Slates, and I will now enter
into a written contract with you, that if my rails, on
trial with auy othor roil in tha United Slates
or Kurope does not stand tho test, I will
to pay yon back five dollars per ton. Things dragged
In this way—until
MR. CHAMBERLAIN OF THE
Chattanooga Mills, coma to Atlanta and told ms that
he had made a contract to take so many curs of Brown’s
cool and Brown had agreed to give him so many tons
of iron to roll. I said to him that I was surprised to
find that ha would accept )t that I would not take iron
r, I learned that one hundred
rx * . * t *> Chattanooga to be rotted,
where this -piece* me. If Governor Brown
power to cat off my supply of coal when he
and also has tho power to deprive me of the
patron«go of the Western end Atlantic Railroad, be
cause 1 won't purchase his cool, f might so well close
up my mill.
Reporter.—Do you really think of removing your
Schofield.—Yes, sir; lam now negotiating for its re
moval to a place where I am promised under contract
three years’ work, and a supply of cool at much lower
rates than Z am now getting it.
Reporter.—Have you bad any Sewanee cool lately ?
Schofield.—hue; I ordered one hundred cor loads in
April, and got seventy-four, and I ordered fifty cars
from Brownes mine, and got flfty-aix.
Reporter.—What about that two hundred tons you
spoke of yesterday ?
Schofield.—I sold Governor Brown two hundred
tons of Iron, for which he agreed to pay m>
Whatever he had to pay for English iron, snd he ad
vanced me $7 per ton, on It He paid $74 50 for the
English iron, and refused to pay me the additional
$b00, although I have learned that he charged up 200
tons to the road at $74 50.
Reporter. What became of the $900, who got the
benefit of it, the read or Brown?
Scofield. I don’t know, you must ask Brown about
that, but I have my opinion about it, which is sus
tained by all the information I can get
Reporter. Mr. 8cofleld, why have you kept silent
so long on such grave matters as you have related.
Scofield. I had hoped by suffering patiently and
doing all I could to pacify Brown and the officers of
the road, that I would finally g6t justice, hut seeing
that my ruin is decided on, I have thought that I
might just as well speak out. If I don’t purchase
Castle Rock Coal I will be ruined by Brown, and if I
do purchase it, the coal wil rain me.
Strawrkrrx Festival of the Knights Templae.
Being about to open their new hall, the Kuights Tem
plar will give a strawberry festival on the nineteenth
instant. Tha black horses will not be there but their
riders will, snd we venture thst a certain s!y Fox will
be among the number. Of oourse everybody who is
anybody will attend. See notice in advertising
Auction.—Queen A Bear will soil this morning, cer
tain, Pbeton, Horses, Mule?, Buggies, etc., etc.
These gentlemen are doing a thriving business be
cause they act on the square, and those wanting bar
gains would do well to consult their notices in the
Herald, snd attend their sales every day.
Off for Albion.
We understand that our friend, John Broad left last
night for merry England, his native laud We wbh
him all the pleasure be so eminently deserves while
in hla old home.
A BEAUTIFUL PLACE-
Richard EUxou, a worthy young roan who has for
some time past been connected with the Hkrai.d
office as assistant mailing clerk, left Sunday night
for Montreal. Canada, whither he goes to complete his
education. May success attend his efforts.
O’OHN JR, 1Z~ JL 1<T
various kinds of
tOO Dozen Ladies’ White Hose, 61-4 cents per pair,
120 “ “ “ (better) Hose, 10 cents per pair,
100 “ Cents’ Brown Cotton HalT-Hose, 10 cents per pair,
50 “ Ladies Extra Hood English, 25 cents per pair.
For Toecoit Falls
An excursion leaves the city this morning at tix
o'clock, for the Toccoa Falls, via the A. k R. A. L.
Railroad. These Falls are situated above Gainesville.
Bell k Goldsmith.—These gentlemen offer an ele
gant cottage with good garden, kc, for rent cheap
See their card.
Lost.—A Russia leather Memorandum book. Re
turn it to P. Is G. T. Dodd k Co. aud get a suitable re
FINE DRESS GOODS,
LINEN BROCADES AND STRIPES,
A lov- ly assortment and at low prices.
—A NEW SELECTION OF—
The Excursion to the Camp Mineral
Spring at West End.
One live, energetic man is worth more to a commu
nity than five hundred croakers, who hold on to what
they get, and are always grumbling about hard times.
We have a neighbor in a Mr. Ed Cox, who has
taken bold of an old field and made it
bio# so m. His example is contagious, and
nobody feels like emigrating when they come
in contact with Cox, and see what energy and indus
try can accomplish.
A FRKITY PL ICE.
These reflections came to our mind on yesterday after
noon while we strolled aronnd the beautiful walks and
enjoyed the pleasant company assembled st Camps’
Spring, st West End. A few years ago this place wss
in bushes. To-day, it is one of the most delightful
retreats anywhere within five miles of Atlanta. Now
to what is this change to be ascribed. We say to the
enterprise and public Bpirit of CoL Geo. W. Adair and
aud Mr. T. B. Camp. To Col. Adair the people are in
debted for the building of our splendidly managed
Street Railroads. We bare visited nearly all the first
cities of the country, and we therefore know what we
Bay to be true, viz; That Atlanta, with a population of
little more than thirty thousand, has one of the most
extensive aud best managed street railways of any city
in the United States. There are few cities ontside of
New York whsre a citizen can ride farther for five
cents than in Atlanta. The cars are as neat and com
fortable as can be found anywhere. It is usually the
of this kind thst their projectors seem to think it
necessary to charge just double what is charged st the
North, but the managers of the Atlanta Street Railway
Company, with more enlarged views, determined to
give the people no excuse for not patronizing
them, and therefore placed the fare at five conts,
which is as low as on any line that wc are acquainted
with in the United States. We are happy to know
that the people have responded with equal
liberality, and to-day this company is on a
sure foundation and is making money. Just
as rapidly as their means would allow new liues kave
been opened, until now there is scarcely a public
thoroughfare ou which the tinkling bells and rumbling
wheels of the peoples carriages are not heard at all
hours of the day, and until late at night. Colonel
Adair, discovering in
MR. CAMP’S SPRING
water of very remarkable taste, be had it analyzed,
and found it to be equal to the far famed springs of
Virginia, and in order to give the citizens of
Atlanta and her thousands of visitors an opportunity
of enjoying tho great advantage* of U>« health
giving power of this water, caused the street railway
to be extended to the spring, and obtained from Mr.
Camp the privilege of putting up buildings and im
proving the grounds. Of course Col. Adair expects to
be reimbursed for this outlay by the increase of travel
on the cars, and we feel sure that he will not be dis
appointed ; for bow much more can be obtained for ten
cents than a ride In the afternoon to this pleasant re.
sort, and an hour or so spent in rambling through the
grove and drinking at the spring.
THE EXCURSION ON YESTERDAY
was a delightful affair. Governor Smith, Colonel
Alexander, Colonel Goldsmith and a large number of
other prominent citizens took the cars at five o’clock,
and were soon landed st the Spring. The trip there
was enlivened by jokes and pleasant conversation.
On arrival wo found Mr. Bellisario, the handsome
Steward of the Kimball House, dealing out strawber
ries and mint with a large silver ladle, aud Mr. Beer-
handing around cigars with a lavish hand,
is needless t® say more. Every bo Jy will under
stand that all who were there left the Spring in charm
ing humor, consequent upon the mixture of straw
berries and mint with the mineral water, and deter
mined to take advantage in future of all opportunities
to repeat the visit.
The meeting of the committee on tho Canal Couve
tion did not take place yesterday.
That’s whut they all s-.y! That Knox’s
Millinery and Variety store is the best and
cheapest place to buy Hats, Bonnets, Sasli
Ribbons, Real Ilair Switches, Ruffling fortbe
neck, Thread Braids, Zephyr Worsteds. Old
Hats, Bleached aud Pressed.
The Annie, the Amazon, the Pauline and
Thompson’s Glove fitting Corsets
At Mrs. Franks’.
Call at Dykeman’s and look over his beau-
tilul English, French and American, goods
for gents’ wear.
Linen Hats and Baby Bonnets
At Mrs. Franks’.
Lace Points and Sacqnes very cheap
At Mils. Franks’.
Great reduction in price of Dress. GoO«J
during this week
At Mrs. Franks’.
Go to Knox’s to get a pair of the celebrated
“Joseph” Kid Gloves, or one of those cool
Linen Hats for the children. Also, Linen
Belts, and all J the latest novtlties in Ladies
and Misses’ Hats.
Why is our Clothing in Such Great Demand
Because the People can rely oa it.
Why is it seen in all Public Promenades and
Because it is stylish aud Fashionable.
Why do Gentlemen of Taste Dress in It
Because it fits well and looks Handsome.
Why does it give such Universal Satisfaction?
Because it is unequalled for its durability
and the low Price at which it is offered.
An Immense Stock of Spring Goods on
M. & J. Hirscii,
Oak Hall Clothing House,
my 7- 'Whitehall .Street.
Classes in book-keeping, writing, banking
aud commercial calculations every evening
except Saturdays and Sundays, at the Kast
man Atlanta Business College.
Will alsu be open—the greatest novelties in the market.
All the new shades in GROS GRAIN RIBBONS. IMPORTED FRENCH CORSETS. Z1 < ts.; U tt r ditto,:
1 to $1 2' and upwards.
Think of it'. 4-4 Lonsdale Bleached Shirting. 15 cents; Avondale do. 12J>£ cents; A. C. N. Bed T;. k'.nc, in
T.-'ffl.Vr'H I.’T lltt'KIia UlltKOVX (,TR|W .ml T.FilHUBV II IT« >» -.! f . mo.i.ii.- .1
FRENCH FLOWERS, RIBBONS, STRAW and LEGHORN HAT8, at half the pric-
usually charged else -
•id iu larger qnan -
JOHN RYAN does not propose to tell at Wholesale, therefore none of those goods will be
titpeu than will suit his customers.
ONE Lot of 80 Rosewood and Mahogany Work Boxes at 60 cents each, will be sold singly or by the 'qusn
i he does not generally deal in this article unless when a bargain is given.
JOHN RYAN has been appointed agent for B. J. Roberta' RAZOR 8TKEL ECISSOKS, the best in
ALL the above goods, and many others not mentioned, are fresh from the^Imporicr’s hands, ar.d to d
imperfect goods among them.
TUE IAD1E8 are respectfully solicted to inspect these goods before making any p^rchasrs els* wh < i
they will be sure to get new and fashionable goods, and at prices that will surprise tlu-m.
The tiovfrwor’u Convention.
I GEORGIA RAILBOAD.
Auouhta, Ga., May 12, 1873.
G. IK. Adair. Esq., Atlanta:
Sir—Your two favors of tho ninth instsut to Judge
King has been handed to me for answer. We will pass
all Governors free, and other invited guests at half
lore. I have instructed all of the agents to sell to all
persons in attendance to the Convention on the
twentieth of May full fare tickets going and give
return tickets free. Return tickets good for five days-
8. K. Johnson, 8upt.
Atlanta, May 12. 1878.
G. IK. Adair, Chairman :
Dear Sir; This Company will issue round trip
tickets, good for three days, to attend the Governors'
Convention. B. Y. Sage,
Engineer aud Superintendent.
G. TK. Adair:
Wo will pass the Governors' and their party from
Columbus to Macon, and ;from Savannah to Auguste
free, but cannot furnish beds. We will, however, run
special trains between both cities, leaving so aa to
give the party an opportunity for five or six hours
sleep after arrival.
Wm. M. Wadley, President
Annual Meeting of Young Mens' Library.
The fifth annual meetiug of the Library was held
lost night. About the usual number were present.
The reports of the Finance, Lecture and Library
Committees were read and adopted, showing no debts
and $100 in the treasury, and also 800 volumes
added during the year. The*e are now over 3,000
volumes, with a circulation of 10,000 the past year.
There has been 300 new members added in the same
time, making a bona fide membership of about $00. ▲
vote of thanks was tendered President Fiynn. who
was afterwards unanimously re-nominated with eclat.
The following is the remainder of the ticket nomi
nated: For Vice-President, Professor B. Mellon;
Treasurer, Thomas K. Walker; Secretary. J. W. Ches
ter; Directors, E. Y. Clarke, G. M. Goodman. J. D.
Wing, H. W. Grady, Robert K. Lswhorn, Professor
E. G. Moore. J. M. Goss, Donnie Bain. Marshall J,
Clerko. Many other gentlemen were also placed in
nomination fer directors. The election occurs on
Tuesday next, the 29th instant between the hour* of
two o’clock p. at., and nine o’clock r. u.
We are (ratified at this exhibit which shows this in
stitution to be tn a healthy condition.
Ladies’ Iteady-made Swiss Suits.
Ladies’ Keady-made Lawn Suits.
Ladies’ Ready-made Linen Suits.
Ladies’ Keady-made Embroidered Suits
At Mrs. Franks*.
Kid Gloves at 50 cents, worth $1 00
At Mrs. Frank.-*’.
The Eastman Atlanta Bunin ess College is
the most successful institution of the kind in
the Southern States, aud is equal to any in
the United States. Everything is taught that
is necessary to thoroughly qualify young men
for business. Not yet two years since it was
established, it has graduated more than three
hundred young meu, who are now filling res
ponsible aud lucrative positions. <\>llege
Journal, containing full information, mailed
Go to Knox’s if yon want a
Handsome Bonnet or lint,
A Real Ilair Switch,
Auy color of Sash Ribbon,
A Stylish Hat;
All colors Zephyr,
Ladies Ruffling lertho Neck,
Flowers, Ribbons and
Fancy Goods generally.
Knox’s Millinery and V
} ATLANTA NATIONAL BANK.
_ _ : of the City of Atiauu.
^n^JTrnU^Twih, CarJ.'are I DESIGNATED DEPOSITORY OF THE UNITED STATED
STATE LAW CARD
Parlies having business in any of tke towns
* ’ will find the Lawyers whou
reliable and prompt. Cants inserted for j
B. W. Baxsoos.—This (enttesaau .opens the bridal
present department of hie establishment this morn-
inf. His stock of present* ts lull, ample and com
plete. The ladles, when they see them, ore expected
to wish it woe leap year; and more than one married
man who hoe had a peep has said he wishes it was to
do ovor again, so that oome of these presents might
fall to the share at his lady love. Look at the tempt
ing array by oil means.
The Dog t rnasde.
There has been no new or startling developments
on the canine question within the last day or two. The
work of deatniotleii, we are informed, still progre
but perhaps does not embrace so wide v- rouge aa
natmHj. It ut, dtsmno., th. UsdMcjr bM bmi
to extend greater daferenoe and respect to the “ratter,”
contrary to the maxim that ‘*011 dogs are created free
and aqual.” How long la this state of things to extol ?
Learned judges, wise men. and philosopher!,
To Whom it May Concern.—Jackson’s
Magic Balsam has cured Jerry Tate, ol BarncR-
ville, Ga., of a thirty year’s rheumatism iu
hip, and 25 cent bottle did the deed.
Sold by all Druggists.
Corn, Hay, Oats, Bacon, Flour, Ac., Ac.,
iu store on consignment, and lor sale at iu
side prices to dealers, at
ap30-dtf Dunn, Ouletree & Co’s.
Rio Coffee, Java Coffee and Mocho Coffee,
roasted and ground every day at tli3 family
grocery of L. W. Pettibone & Co., No. G4
Decatur street, opposite Loyd street. War
ranted unadulterated aud pure. Try it.
Rheumatism, neuralgia, headache and
toothache cannot withstand the violent at
tacks of Jackson’s Magic Balsam. Sold by
Heard, Craig & Co. mr2G-tf
A Humbug! A Humbug !!—Fes Jackson’s
Magic Balsam is a humbug and a swindle.
It has just swindled Jerry Tate of Barues-
▼ille, Ga., out of a thirty years rheumatism
by two applications, out of a 25 cent botil
A glorious swindle, would that tbero were
more such swindles just like Jackson’s Magic
This swindle is for sale by all Druggists.
Beware of it, you who aro suffering ns Jerry
$30 a year.
Directors—Alfred Austell, li. H. Richer a?. Y.. \
! Holland, John Neal, S. M. Inruxn, \7. J. Garrett, W. .
Special attention is made to cosWtious.for which v
* re&ut promptly at lowest rau oi e..cha««e.
Alfred Austell, President; W. H. luiUr. Cash:
Lawyer, Athens, Georgia, os Solicitor General, will at- , -
t«*ml the Courts of Clarke. Jackson, Walton, Gwinnett, j Bomare. Asst. Casnier.
Hall, Banks, Franklin. Habersham. White, Rabun,
and i;ive attention to collections aud other claims.
'iinsley W. Rucker,
•-it Law—Prompt attention given to all b t
ARK W. ARNOLD, Administrator of the c
A UMX '
Thomas R. Lyon, srordiMir.
Attorney at Law. pract cos regularly in the Courts of . M • '
Dougherty, Biker and Mitobell counties. Collections
made. Ail business diligently attended to.
A rt ft k S V 1 L. L K .
deceased, applies to me for leave to sei] a port:*
! the real estate belonging to said deceased—
This is, therefore, to cite aud odmouiuh all ;>ers..
interested to file their objections, if any exist, with
the time prescribed by law, or elne said teavo will
granted. Done at April Term, la»3. of Cliyton Coi:
my official signature, the 7th day of Ayr
JOSEPH A. McOONN'ELL. Or.li nary
John F. Reddins,
Attorney-at-Law, will give careful attention to alt
business put iu liis hands.
J. A. Hunt,
Will practice iu Vlnit Circuit and Supremo Court.
1 1 A I. li t> U N .
oetica in *ll tha Courta.
It T K lVs V I L L K .
Wofford & Milner,
Attorneys at-law; office up stairs, Bank Block. Prac-
tires in all the courta. __
O it s Y T li .
Cabaniss & Turner,
Attorn- ya at-Law. will practice in the couuUes of Flint
Circuit, and Supreme Court, aud elsewhere by special
PROCTER & CANIBLE'S l»
“ Light of Day” Brand jjj
tla ntn, Mncoii
BASKS AM» BANKERS.
A. D. Hammond,
Lawyer, "ill practice iu Flint Circuit, the United
States District Courts, and Supreme Oswrt.
6 It T V A L L K k .
Attorney ami Counselor at Law, Fort Valley, Ga
^1'HI F F~I
R- H- Johnston, Jr„
Will Rive especial attention to all Legal Bwunes* ou-
trusted to Ins core. Practices iu the Flint Circuit.
ALL630D & HARGROVE
Special Atter tion Given to Collections.
Correspond with and rUar to
gQW i3S eft* TfcX-AwC? -
No. 30 WALL STREET, NSW YORK,
JOHN H. JAMES,
BANKER AND BROKER,
A lixjw nmaasT os nEPosrrs, whes i.kft
for two or more months. Collections prompt!>•
tteuded to. Refers to and oorrcaj" uds with the N'»-
onol Park Bank of New York. Docs business tho
* jus a* an Incorporated Bank. BovttJni.
Will give pron^t attention to any buaiuesa entrusted DOLLAR SAVINGS BANK,
i j| 0 2 Waix Stuxxt.
W. L. Gordo., Prrsldcnt: J. M Willi* Collier:
J. C. Clements
Will practice iu Rome and Cherokee Circuit*. Pro
attention given to (ollecttoas. Claims for wiki lauds
attended to prompily.
j~ A (4 it AN US .
W. W. Turner,
Attorni y-at-Law. Special attention given to colloc-
FREEDMAN’S SAVINGS & TRUST CO,.
(Chartered by Government of United Statea.)
Offic. Broad Street, corner Walton,
ECETVBS Deposits of Five Cent* upwards. De
posit* payable on demaud with inter* «t. Into-
npounded twice per annum. Send for cirular.
novM-ly PHILIP D. CORK Cashier.
A U 1 M O ■ .
A. C. & F, C. Foster,
•ney*-at law, will practice in Ocmulgeo Circuit,
no Court, aud United State* Circuit Court*. The
in Register in Bankruptcy tor 6th and 6th Dia-
t j W. D. Bell. Teller.
AUTHORIZED CAPITAL, JSW.OOd
Interest allowed from date of Deposit. nov22-ly.
JOB* 9. OKAY. Vl'IUJfi WALKER.
SEAY & WALKER
H. O M E,
Benj, W. Barrow,
Lawyer; will give prompt attention to auy legal bnai-
rn'as entrusted to his oare.
COPPER STILLS, PLUMBING
GAS AND STEAM FITTING,
AMI XXOLTOYl kQ&im FOR
Buuvnor Burnt..—Now tint bOBMlMd. w.
inWm, V. r. Blum k Oik wm to lkinw.ml
offer , conpM. Hi of bwkraptoy bUak. for oa. doi-
Ur. Iwwr*rf, aualn them, bUoki. uj onr work
from Cb.lUaooga, It I could get $M0 par ton to roll it. purchwo.
KUMEB0U8 TESTS HAVE PROVED
N. F. BURNHAM’S NEW TURBINE
TO ME THE BE8T EVER INVENTED.
MiKMLKT FKKB. ADDRK38
I oil t
Lawyer. Practices in all the Court*.
C. A. Thornwell,
Lawyer, practice# iu all the Court#. Special ath ntion
o roller won. ______________ I
y I 1C N N A.
John H. Woodward,
Attorner-»U»w ud tieri E«Ute Agont. Prompt ud J
roorgello In I'onti- Off b.«lnr»» rl»r*d IB hi. hand.. |
M. E- MAHER,
WHOLESALE LIQUOR DEALER.
ho. 13 Mitchell IN tree t.
I jTAMILY LIQUOR# made a specialty. Gall and see
' his goods before pnrohasiug eloewhere. Oount-y
• tester* would do well to patreuise oar house.
Am. Rises of
Brass aM Iron Caste
1UOB TO GltDER. M>20
~ OFFICE ?Olt RENT.
jpiRST FLOOR-LIGHT. LARri*. WELL VENT1L-
otsd ROOM, either for office or store. Easily accessi
ble front and rear,
Enquire at this office.