Hi> C k£bW
It is THE GREAT SOUTHERN REMEDY
for the bowels. It is on® of the most pleasant and
efficacious remedies for all summer complaints.
At a season when violen t attacks of the bowels are
so frequent, some speedy relief should be at hand.
The wearied mother, losing sleep in nursing the
little one teething, should use this medicine. 50
ets. a bottle. Send 2c. stamp to Walter A. Taylor,
Atlanta, Ga., for Riddle Book.
Taylor’s CheroUee Remedy of Sweet
Onm aud Mullein will cure Croup,
and Consumption. Price 25c. and $1 a bottle.
Ease Ball Yesterday.
Biamingham furnished Atlanta a wide margin
yesterday, and Atlanta returned the compli
ment to some extent, allowing the visitors to
score seven runs, while she herself only took
The game was played with little effort on the
part of Atlanta, she taking the lead of 2 to 0 in
the first inning, and steadily
increasing it each inning till
the last when she added six runs. The boys
were all good-natured, the umpiring all that
conld be asked and the large audience present
seemed to enjoy the fun. Some heavy batting
was done, especially by Atlanta, as the summary
below will show. Troy also made a double for
Birmingham. Following is the score by innings
and the summary:
Atlanta 2 1 0 2 0 4 5 3 6—23
Birmingham 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 0 3—7
Earned runs, Atlanta, 3. Two base hits;
Tray 1, Maples 1, Bittinan 1, Silch 1, Jevne 2.
Three base hits; Cleveland 1, Silch 1, Dundon I.
Home runs; Cleveland 1. First base on balls;
Atlanta 4, Birmingham 1. First base on errors:
Birmingham 8, Atlanta 5. First base on being
hit by pitcher; Atlanta 2. Struck out; by Dun
don 9, Murphy 4, Merritt 2. Passed balls;
Leighton 5. Wild pitches: Murphy 4, Merritt 1.
Left on bases; Atlanta 4, Bi.mingham 5. Green,
umpire; White, scorer. Time, 2:20.
NOTES OF THE GAME AND DAY.
Birmingham beat her record.
Atlanta seems to have thrown her Jonah over
board. It can’t be deFrance.
Cleveland got a home run and would have had
another if some one in the crowd had not called
“foul,” and before he recovered it was too late
for him to make more than third.
Manager Barber of the Birmingham team
went home last night, having been summoned by
telegraph to the death bed of his child.
The Menke Benefit Game tickets with his pho
tograph by Ivie, the artist, are going fast
Umpire Green started oft’well.
Funny game at Memphis. Augusta out
played Memphis at every paint, as the summary
shows, and yet was shut out. The score was 2
Chattanooga 3, Columbus 7.
No game was played at Nashville except Ma
con’s little game to oust President Grady. Go
west, Macon, go west, at least as far as Mem
phis. Perhaps you wilt get an audience if you
travel far enough.
At The Capitol’s suggestion Chief Joy
ner agrees to put off the Fireman’s
Parade till 5 o’clock of the base ball manage
ment will call the Hunke benefit game at 3.
Meeting of the Horse Guard.
The Governor’s Horse Guard held an interest
ing meeting last night, and a great deal of en
thusiasm was manifested by those present.
Three new members were elected, Messrs. C. S.
Schuessler, C. W. Whitehead, and C. R. Han
leiter. A large number of applications for mem
bership are before the company, and a commit
tee was appointed last night to select a list of
names from those presented and recommend the
same for election at the next meeting of the
company. The election of a junior second lieu
tenant was postponed until the next regular
meeting. The Horse Guard is one of the finest
military organizations in Georgia, and now that
a new life has entered the company it will not
be long before you will see the gallant Captain
Milledge commanding a body of soldiery of
which all Georgians might well be proud.
Frdni Danger to Safety.
The -Tittle two-year old child of Mr. C. C.
Thorn, the grocer, was standing upon a chair on
the sidewalk, this morning, which toppled over.
The little one was thrown upon the stone pave
ment at the feet of a mule harnessed to a wagon.
Had the mule stirred the little one no doubt
■would have been terribly mangled ; but it was
providentially rescued with but a slight bruise.
Finest in Atlanta at
NUNNALLY & RAWSON’S.
Eye shades at Delkin & Kuhrt’s for
reading or working in strong lights,
only 25c. 69X Whitehall st.
A fail sine Splasher, pure linen, all ready
■stamped, o.ly 25 cents, at the Art Needlework
.Store, corner Peachtree and Walto..
Made fresh every day at
NUNNALLY * RAWSON’S.
We aan furnish and print Envelopes and ship
ping tags as cheap as the cheapest. Try us on
-a 5,000 order. Winh am & Lester,
36 South Broad street,
Old Constitution Building.
Protect your eyes by using only the
best spectacles and eye-glasses, to be
found at Delkin & Kuhrt's,
69 1 2 Whitehall st.,
M. M, Mauck, wallpaper, paints, and picture
rod. 27 Hunter street, opposite courthouse.
N. McKinley, sign painter, 53 Peachtree.
Vernoy, R.R. ticket scalper, 28 Wall, cut rates.
Z. S. Yarnell of Baking Powder fame is in
This Morning’s Fire.
At 4 o’clock this morning an alarm of fire was
sounded and the companies turned out on time,
along with Chief Joyner’s little red wagon.
The blaze was caused by the partial burning
of Fallinger’s grocery, at the intersection of
Peachtree and Ivy streets. The firenjen did
excellent work and the fire was quickly extin
guished. The origin of the fire is unknown.
EVENING CAPITOL: ATLANTA. GA„ WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 26, 1385.
Col. Sam Weil has returned home.
Frank Redd has gone to Kentucky.
At Porter Springs, Mr. F. A. Arnold.
Gen. A. R. Lawton is at the Kimball.
Mrs. Daniel Pittman is at New Holland.
Miss Carrie Weil has gone to New York.
Mrs. Plowman (Betsy Hamilton) is in the city.
J. J. Abrams, of Savannah, is at the Kimball.
Mrs. 11. 11. Jackson has returned from Salt
At New Holland, Mrs. E. H. Thornton, with
an ill child.
Mrs. Robert Langford, of Atlanta, is stopping
Mr. Jas. Walker and Capt. James T. Clancy,
of Darien, are in Atlanta.
Miss Fannie Johnson of Macon, comes to At
lanta on Monday.
E. T. Williams, a leading young lawyer of
Augusta, is in Atlanta.
Rev. J. N. Bradshaw has been called to the
Presbyterian church in Darien.
Miss Rhet Thornton, of Atlanta, is visiting
friend? and relatives near Coleman.
Henry R. Harris, Jr., of Barnesville, a bright
young newspaper man, is in the city.
R. L. Tye, a promising young physician of
McDonough, was in the city this week.
Mr. Lou Alfred, of Columbus, has located in
Atlanta. He is in the jewelry business.
Mr. Arty Ganabel. who was on a visit to At
lanta, has returned to his home in Augusta.
Mr. Ivy has returned to Atlanta, after spend
ing several pleasant weeks in Roswell Junction.
Rev. N. Keff Smith will commence a protract
ed meeting at Bath, Ga., on the 3d September.
Mr. H. D. Spinks and family have returned to
Atlanta, after spending several weeks in Cham
Prof. C. A. Holley, formerly of the Waynes
boro Academy, was married recently in Nash
Gen. John B. Gordon and wife have returned
from the North. Both look well and are in fine
Mr. G. Gunby Jordan, of Columbus, the mov
ing spirit of the Georgia Midland railroad, is in
Misses Laura Seay and Elsie Atwood, of Da
rien, Ga., christened a new boat at Rome, on
Mr. Preston H. Miller has returned to the city
from a business trip to New York and other
John W. Thompson, J. W. Humphries and T.
M. Richardson, of Atlanta, were in Macon day
Prof. W. D. Carswell, of Wilkinson county,
succeeds Prof. J. 11. Roberts as principal of the
D. H. Browder has returned to the city, after
several weeks’ visit to relatives and friends at
Mr. J. J. Marsh, of Thomas county,was bitten
by a cattle snake week before last, and died
within twenty-four hours.
Hon. John Erskine, of Atlanta, is mentioned
among the gentlemen who are leading the fash
ionable dances at Saratoga.
Mr. Max Lazarus, after a short but pleasant
visit to the city, the guest of Ed. Steinheimer,
returned to Macon last night.
Rev. F. M. Daniel, of Cartersville, has accept
ed a call to Griffin. His resignation of the Car
tersville church occurs the second Sabbath in
Miss Lulie Dußose has been the reigning belle
at the Georgia White Sulphur this summer.
She left the springs on Saturday, and is now in
The friends of Capt. A. J. Lyle, the live real
estate man, will be glad to hear of his improved
health and of his return to the city after a rest
of some weeks at Indian Springs.
IlOn. J. R. Saussy, of Savannah, one of the t
leading lawyers of that city, is in Atlanta. Mr.
Saussy was an influential Democratic member !
of the memorable legislature of 1868.
Emile Gradot, of Savannah, has gone to
Washington, D. C., to assume the position of
general agent of the Saulbacker Majestic Com
bination—a traveling theatrical troupe.
Miss Pauline Akridge has returned from a
protracted visit to Social Circle, accompanied
by the charming and highly accomplished belle
of that noted city, Miss Lutie Newton.
Miss Florence Phillips is mentioned in the
Saratogian as “ a Southern beauty, of Atlanta,
Ga.,” who appeared in the garden party on
Thursday evening, in one of Felix’s charming
Charley Eggertou, of Bainbridge, was bitten
by a moccosin ten days ago. The bite was se
vere. He was in his bare feet, and the snake
fastened its fangs in the flesh? Ample doses of
whisky saved him.
Misses May Harrington aud Lou Caldwell, two
highly accomplished ladies from Atlanta, who
have been spending a short while with Mrs. J.
B. Thornton, of our city, returned to their home
yesterday, to the regret of their many friends.—
Athens Banner Watchman.
Little Miss Annie Nash, of Atlanta, is the
juvenile belle of Tallulah, and wears the honor
much more modestly and becomingly than
many of the older ones would do in her place.
She is as dainty as she is sweet, and a peaceful
little woman, both in manner and conversation.
—Athens Banner Watchman.
West Eud Notes.
The ladies of Park Street Chusch will give a
lawn festival on Thursday night, from 6 to 11
o’clock. It will take place on the spacious and
beautitul grounds of Col. G. W. Adair, where
extensive tablesand seats for several hundred
people have been prepared, and the young ladies
with white aprons and smiling faces will serve
out substantial ham and chicken sandwiches,
fried chicken aad all that a hungry person can
desire, with endless varieties of cakes, sweet
meats and icecream. The street-cars will run
out for the accommodation of town people and a
large number will attend.
Over two miles of brick aud asphalt sidewalks
will be laid in tbe lown before the mud of next
winter snail come. The work is already begun.
West End Academy justly the pride of that
town, will begin next Monday with the same
corps of teachers as last year.
Park street church will have a social reunion
to-night. Tn less than eighteen months the
membership has increased from about twenty
to nearly two hundred.
The buildng is unique and beautiful, and ele
gantly furnished. One of its most attractive
features for a church organization is the socia
bility of the congregation.
West Ead has enjoyed a building boom this
year. Mr. Caldwell and Mr. Brad McGaughey
finished two cottages early in the year. Dr.
Crow and Judge Rogers have bice residences
nearly finished. Mr. G. A. Howell has about
completed four six-room cottages for rent, and
Mr. Shropshire and Mr. Zachry have just begun
dwellings for themselves on Lee street, beyond
the stores. Several other residences will be
bnilt this fall.
By the barrel—fresh, green cabbage daily.
W. P. Sanders, 3 N. Broad street.
A. A. Vernoy, 28 Wall, buys and sells rail
road tickets at cut rates to all points.
Just received car of choice new crop Timothy
Hay, cheap, R. C. Jelks, 27 Peachtree.
Ribbons, Hats and Lace Goods, almost given
away at Theo. Mayer’s, 6 Whitehall street.
Bell & Bro, 135 Marietta street, soon found
out that their customers must have George E
Johnson’s pure French and stick candies.
Carlton A Son will move, September Ist, in
the new business block corner Walton and For
syth streets, opposite the First Baptist church.
Simply this, my friends and foes: —Come to j
me and I will sell you Lumber Laths, Shingles,
etc., as cheap as anybody. W. I). Bell, 133 De- I
Parties desiring picture frames would do well ■
to examine the stock of mouldings at Messrs. E.
A. Horne A Co.’s art store. They have a com
plete line ranging in price from the cheapest up ,
to the finest and latest designs.
Steamship tickets. Harry Lynan.
GEORGIA LAW MAKERS.
THE FORTIETH BAY OF \
The senate met this morning at 10 <’Shock,
President Carlton in the chair. Dr. Jou« the
chaplain, prayed. The roll was called arj ft e
journal approved. 3
Mr. Brown, of the 34th, moved to recoijide)’
senate bill to amend section 719 of the codAJes
ignating Athens as one of the points who.fl the
railroad commission shall publish its tarjw’i -
culars. The bill was tabled.
A bill to exempt from road duty 100 menriers
of the Effingham Huzzahs.
Senate bill 108 was recommitted to the sp i J
Bills were taken up for second reading.
A bill to prevent camp-hunting in the county
of Early, by non-residents, was lost.
The special committee of seven reported the
Stone Mountain Circuit bill favorably. There
were six to one against it. Mr. Rankin’ was
A bill to amend section 4,396 of the coda, re
lating to horse stealing, was lost. ■
A bill to amend 610, of the code of 188a! de
fining who is liable for road duty, was recom
A bill to prevent fishing and hunting on cer
tain lots of land in Telfair county, was lost.'
By Mr. Davidson —To authorize school bd .rds
to attach technological studies.
By Mr. Northen—To amend section of
By Mr. Northen—To change the manner of
granting license for the sale of liquors in section
I, of the Code.
A bill to regulate seed cotton in the coun’ v of
A resolution to pay mileage to members this
A bill to incorporate the town of Austell.
A bill to change the name of the American
College of Medicine and Surgery, to that of the
Georgia College of Eclectic Medicine and Sur
A resolution for the relief of P. H. Herring.
To amend section 13 of an act to ineu’ ;
the town of Canton.
To amend section 1936 of the code as to part
To prohibit fishing and hunting in Effingham
A resolution for the relief of administrators ■
J. (). Christian.
At 10 minutes to 12 the Senate took a recess,
and at 12 was called to order, and pro 11
the Hall of Representatives, to be present adjhe
presentation of the records of the establish
ment of the Colony of Georgia.
The presentation being over, the Senate r
turned to its chamber, was called to order. ? id,
at 12:25, adjourned till 10 o’clock to-m ow
Mr. Chappell, chairman of the comm l
enrollments, reported the bills read} for the
An Act exempting the Governor’s li >r>
Guard fro m jury d u ty.
An Act to alter and amend the registration
act for Fulton county.
The joint committee reported nut to make any
changes in the rules.
Mr. Lanier, of Pulaski, chairman, respoir led.
The withdrawal of the resolution requ;-ing'
silence iu the House while bills were on a tnird
STILL DISCUSSINfI THE PILOT BU
Mr. Hall of Dodge, who had the floor oiithe
pilot bill, resumed the discussion. He had -ad
a paper from masters of coastwise vessels in
Savannah against the passage of the Dari -ill.
Mr. Hall argued that compulsory pilot
age was a tariff on the State exports, 'j?,bis
pilotage is a tax on Georgia lumber that puts t
at a disadvantage with competition.
Mr. Lewis of Green said the compulsory f
ture of any bill always made him Wa of
This bill is to create thirty odd fat plain
certain, people in Savannah, and as man\ in to
other ports. There are too many pilot: , Ton
men would be sufficient in the port of Sav; nnah.
Mr. Flynt, of Spalding, said the necessity for i
pilotage is no longer, because our coast.- aud '
harbors are surveyed, channels
buoyed and beacon lighted. When piloi - r
needed it was all right; but the pilot’s n
ness and day are over.
Mr. Turner, of Coweta, said if pilots are nut '
needed abolish the law already sustaining thcbi .
but don’t try to defeat this bill by decls: ng
that pilots are useless. The bill is aqu ion
of policy, and that is, shall we provide for uig i
protect our pilots?
Mr. Gordon, ofChatham, offered an anuyid- •
ment, to compel one outward pilotage be ;
paid, where inward pilotage is required; and an '
amendment to exempt coasting vessels of 1 :ss !
burthen than 100 tons from the act. IL then ;
advocated the bill. He said the Board of Ti J.de ■
of Savannah was not an exponent of the La
ment of the populace. There are 111 men.
of the Board, and not half were present . rhe -
meeting which resolved against the bill. The ;
majority of the members staid away. The Presi
dent of the Board of Trade was personally in
terested in his opposition to the bill, and has
been in Atlanta for some days trying to defea’
the measure. Compulsory pilotage is in v a
harbor of the civilized world. If the wLu-le :
world is wrong this bill is wrong; otherwise not.
Mr. Watkins, of Glynn, said as the members
from the coast desire the passage of the bill, he
would vote for it.
Mr. Lolley, of Macon, called the previous qni- ;
The chairman of the judiciary yielded - . ’
minutes to close the question—to Mr. Ea ...
Telfair, 5 minutes, who opposed the bill, and
minutes to Mr. Dart, the author of the bill. v.
summed up with the reasons for passing Hie j
bill. Before he had concluded his remark
hour of noon had arrived and the special r ifi
of joint session obtained.
RECEIVING THE HISTORICAL MANUSCRIPT'. j
At noon there was a joints session of b>th ’
Houses, in the hall of tbe House of Delegates, ;
for the purpose of receiving, at the hand f
Gen. Jno. B. Gordon, the manuscript records t
the establishment of the Colony of Georgia, i
wKich were donated to the State by Mr. J S
Morgan, a citizen of the United States, at pres- ,
ent a resident of London.
Quite a number of ladies and gentlemen were
in the gallery to witness the ceremony. 11 < ■
Senate occupied seats around the Speaker’s ;
stand and about the floor. At 10:5 Gen. Gord->n
and Governor McDaniel entered, accompanied
by all tbe State and House officers. Gen. ‘ '
don sat on the floor to the left of the Speaker.
Gen. Gordon, on introduction, said he was
commissioned to present to the State of Geor- i
gia by Mr. J. S. Morgan, for many years
the partner, and now successor in b -si- ,
ness of Mr. George Peabody, the manuscript
records as the proceedings of the society organ
ized to erect the Colony of Georgia. The re
cords ttre in the writing of the first Earl of Eg -
mont, who seems to have had great interest in I
the Colony of Georgia. How much his aristo; •
cratic position enabled him to assist Oglethorp 1 I
in his grand work ’. Georgia is proud of I.
founder. Oglethorpe gained the friendship
the English monarch by naming the colony aft ?•
him. Had the king listened to Oglethorpe in h.
advice to grant equal liberty to the colonies, Ed_ '
land would not have lost this country to whi- I
in comparison her India is nothing Ogl
thorpes self-sacrifice for Georgia, and the suc
cess of all the colonies, was only equalled ; J
He then presented the volumns to Governor
McDaniel, who, on receiving them said:
“The authentic records connected with tlu
early history of a State must always possess U)
every good citizen peculiar interest and value*
The' sentiment inspired by this gift has beenj
expressed in the resolution by the General A<-j ;
sembly. I can add nothing to that, beyond thtj -
assurance that I will deposit them in the arch I •
ives of the State and that they will ever i <
cherished as an important part of our bisti* ” j
The joint session thereupon dissolved, an
House resumed consideration of the pilot b J. - ’
Mr. Dart continued his defense.
Vote was then taken on the amendm.nts
which were all voted down, and the
of the committee was agreed tn. The bil ! wa>.
defeated by a vote of 80 to 67.
The house then adjournes
Mr. Dart on tlie Pilotage Hill.
As the author of this bill I place it before the
House, not as a personal measure, but upon its
own merits. I had not found it necessary to
lobby from seat to seat in behalf of my bill,
feeling that the members of the General Assem- I
bly were representative men, and were not com- •
mori property. The bill was there before them,
and if,after a free and fair discussion of its mer
its, ' they should find that it was right, it was
their duty to vote for it; if wrong, it was equally
their duty to vote against it. The point made by
the honorable gentleman from Telfair, in admit
ting that compulsory pilotage inward was proper,
outward pilotage not, was erroneous. What a
strange position it places him in after his elo
quent words in behalf of the lumber-men of
Georgia—the poor timber cutters, the naval
store manufacturers and others of like charac
ter, It was a well established fact that consu
mers in all ages and all countries pay eventual- i
ly all the cost of production and all the expense !
attached thereto. Then, under his idea of this ■
bill, he would be willing to pay inward pilotage; ;
yet every vessel coining into the port of Georgia ;
with anything necessary on board for the con- ’
sumption of the people of Georgia, must bear
the burthen of that inward pilotage because the
consumers live in* Georgia. Yet the lumber
and naval stores shipped to all parts
of the inhabitable globe must go free, and the
consumers be relieved in those countries of this
proportion of the expense of the pilotage sys
tem, and those very laboring men that he so
eloquently speaks of as citizens of Georgia,
must bear the burden of this tax. This gentle- ■
man, who discourses so eloquently on the pilot- i
age system, once assumed the duties of both
j captain and pilot of a raft down the region of I
Altamaha and missed his way, and instead of
taking the mean river, took his raft into what is
known as the South cree.c. A gentleman pass
ing down there, several days after, in a boat
- upon the mean channel, heard from the depths
j of the river swamp a cry, “Save me or I
push.” Actuated by that principle of mercy to
all mankind, he immediately began hunting for
the voice, and he found the honorable gentleman, i
then a pilot and captain, landing upon some '
logs, and his first cry to his rescuer was:
“Water, water everywhere,
And the very logs did sink:
Water, water everywhere,
But nothing else to drink.”
And yet, this learned captain and pilot, who
was unable to take the ratt down the Altamaha
river, attempts to tell this General Assembly
what the duties of a pilot are. There was lately
an editorial in the Constitution, a paper known
for its reputation and standing every
where—recognised for its ability—on
log rolling. Surelv the honorable
committee of the judiciary would
exhonorate me from a charge of that kind, but j
it is unnecessary that I should ask this House i
j that they would entertain a charge of like charac- ■
ter against the honorable gentlemen composing
that committee. It put me thinking, and I con
cluded as this charge has been made by people
of known respectability of the Constitution, then
there must be truth in it. I immediately began
an investigation, and 1 suddenly heard a noise
: us of the meeting of mighty waters, a com
mittee had arrived in opposition to this bill, and
I soon discovered they had a log with them, a ,
magnificient log, a log fit for the gods to roll,
first through the corridors of the Kim
ball House, then into the sump
tuously furnished appartments, then
along the streets of Atlanta, th n through the
lobbies of this House iu direct violation of the
plain statutes of law, and for a while threatened
the integrity of the house. Its pivots were of
gold, it revolved upon its axis of gold and iu its
revolutions were kept cool and pleasant and
well lubricated by the application of Mumm’s
I was asked by one who is now within the
: sound of my voice why I was so much inter
ested in Savannah. I did not attempt to '
answer him then, but I will now. In memory
we point back to those dark days of 1876, in
which she was stricken with a pestilence that .
only the hand of God alone could save. Covered !
as she was with sack cloth and ashes and sighs , '
. of death and desolation were heard, the old I
sexton standing in the gateways of I
the cemeteries gathered in the bride at the al
the babe from its mother’s bosom, father ami
mother, sister and brother, with outstretched ;
arms, one by oue he gathered them iu. Walk
! ng as she was in the valley and shadow of i
ieath, there came a cry from a younger sister, I
my own native town alike afflicted, and it was ! ■
Savannah’s hand that first extended aid to our :
suffering people. It was her voice of coinfert
' that said, peace, be still. God bless the noble
; men and women of Savannah. May this one
ct of Christian charity and kindness plead
for them in the great hereafter. I come
j before this House demanding nothing, but as a
! son of Georgia pleading to you not to leave us
■ defenseless. Refuse to pass this bill, and you
lake from us the sentinels standing guard and .
■■ watch at the doorway of commerce, through ;
j sunshine and storm, ever standing, night and
, day, to guard our ports from infection, disease
; and death. Only we who know its terrible con
• sequences are in a position to appreciate their
: worth, and are best calculated to know what
| they deserve. i
I thank the House for its kind attention.
Stationhouse-keeper Buchanan is off on a leave
i of absence.
The police court did not adjourn yesterday
until 6:30 in the afternoon.
Officer Thompson run in a drummer (commer- |
cial traveler) this morning for boring merchants
■ without a license.
R. J. Jordan, Esq., wrote a very melancholy
' letter to the chief of police about his loss by ,
j burglars. About all they left was a pair of old i
i shoes. ;
Officer Purdy run in George Nuttin and Dan- ! '
ji< Boykin, colored, yesterday evening. They ;
ere engaged in a rock battle near the corner of ,
Marietta and Forsyth streets.
Officer Stroud is resurrecting another old •
■ mummy ordinance this morning. He will now
■ make a raid on merchants who leave boxes con- j
mining straw and other inflammable material in
I front of their stores.
Mounted Policeman McWilliams chased a ne
gro this morning from the rolling mills to tbe
I negro college. McWilliams was on horseback
' aud the negro on foot, but the latter made his
: escape. The fugitive is wanted for beating his i
We are headquarters for jewelers’ supplies,
Manufacturing and repairing promptly and sat
isfactorily executed. Skilled workmen, low
prices. Delkin A Kuhkt,
69% Whitehall street.
N. McKinley, sign painter, 53 Peachtree.
Mrs. G. K. Woodward
Has reopened her Fashion Parlors at
69% Whitehall street, and is prepared
to do Dress and Cloak Making* iu all its
branches. Instructions given in cut
ting. j t
Vernoy, railroad ticket scalper, 28 Wall.
i - B
Internal and External Remedy. Best Family Medicine ,
l known. Cures Rheumatism. Neuralgia, Toothache,
Headache, Dysentery. Diarrhoea, Cramp Colic, Faihs in (
the Back, Chest, Stomach or Bowels, Sore Throat, Cuts.
Burns, etc. Try theM. M. that you may be convinced
of its merits. No family should be without it. For sale
by druggists. Manufactured only by J. T. BRIGHT, j
Sole Proprietor, Atlanta, Ga.
For four years I have been afflicted with inflammatory ;
rheumatism. Have not been able to walk only by the aid .
\ of a crutch. Have tried a great many preparations, in
eluding both the S. s. S. and B B. 8., and some of our i
' best physicians with but little benefit. In the three or |
; foti weeks the use of M. M. has done me more good than j
all (be other remedies and physicians combined. Am
| confident it will cure me. I can now do a tolerably good i
s work. Have used M. M. and externally. '
and cheerfully recommend it to all persons suffering |
4 from Rheumatism.
S. M. HARDY,
I Use Dr. Pemberton's Triplex Liver Pills —The Best I
i Chan Foo & Tan Cheong
21J-2 Marietta street, Down stairs.
Have received a lot of new things from China—Fans,
Canes. Tea Sets, Handkerchiefs, Collar Boxes, Ornamen
tal Shadw for the parlor, and a large variety of other
Will Sell Them Cheap!
Genuine Pure Teas from China.
Genuine Heno Tea, in curious Chinese boxes. sl,of
I All work done promptly in first-class manner.
neFchi nese 'Taundr y.
7 N. FORSYTH.
All work done cheap, prompt, and well. Prices:—
Shirts 10c. each: Cuffs se. a pair. Everything else in
My books are still open for collecting city tax. and the
time expires on the 20th of September. Don’t wait for
the last, few days and all come at once. All that are on
the defaulters’ list f»r this year, either for property or
street tax. will take notice that they will have to make
their returns before they can pa£ without cost.
D. A. COOK,
City Tax Receiver and Collector.
Cabinet Photographs, $4.00 per Dozen.
Card Photographs, - $2.00 per Dozen.
Crayon and Water Color Portraits at lowest prices. Call
early as this REDUCTION will last only
npiuii B ’E» ,u ’
U B Reliable evidence given aad
B WHISKY reference to cured patients and
XL J physicians.
Unhtto Pnnn Send for my Boek on the
ndUilS vUIU Habits and their Cine. Free.
"P. 17 FALLON,
Mason and Builder.
Brick and Frame Buildings Erected-
Sewers and Drain Pipes Laid.
All Work Promptly Attended to.
left at 8 East Alabama or 27>, White
WlI/wyue & blylTeL
New IWeptatißi Estailistaem
26 WEST ALABAMA
’¥XT E HAVE in stock and to arrive everything per-
V v taining to the undertaking business from the
cheapest coffin to the most expensive casket.
Full line of Ladies’, Gents and Children’s
Embalming Bodies a Specialty.
FRANK I. BLYLIE, Business Manager.
A FINE LIVERY,
With Carriages and Hearses connected with the Estab
lishment. ZACH. TAYLOR, Manager.
WHITEHALL 3 WHITEHALL
Menko s Clothing House.
Also, large stock Hats & Shoes, Etc.
AU Goods New and Fresh.
PICTURE - FRAMES
MADE TO ORDER.
We are prepared to make Frames of every description
at prices unequaled in Atlanta.
Be sure to see us before placing orders.
E. A. HORNE & CO.,
No. 19 Kimball House, Decatur Street.
FOB SALE CHEAP
npo CLOSE OUT A CONSIGNMENT and to avoid the
I expense of removing the same to my uew btore. I
offer for sale for a short time one six horse power engine
and boiler on skids; one six horse power engine and
boiler on wheels; also one improved saw mill with two
simultaneous ratchet head block-. Apply to
Agent Tanner Delarey Engine Co., of Richmond, Va..
Nos. 68 and 70 Alabama street. Atlanta. Ga.
No. 13 Marietta Street.
THE POPULAR CHEAP COLUMN.
MON BY TO IOAN.
MONEY can be borrowed <>j .\tlanta Y -al estate -
sums of S3OO and upward on fl v liine, by
plying to C. P. N. Barker. 31 I i.
Al t TlO\ MI E.
4 UCTION SALES promptly attended to on liberal .-81 l
terms by H. Wolfe, f> XV. <t Mitchell street.
HEADQUARTERS for Electric Atmospheric Fruit
. Jars, Ladies like them after testing them. Pre
serve Jars, Stone. Preserving Kettles, Agate, Iron and
Enameled; China Sets, Oval Churns, lowdown at Rip
ley’s, 8® Whitehall, 98 Broad street.
MRS. M. A. LORING, of the Pepnsyl aia v a .miy
of Fine Arts, has removed her stiu, *>■ 31
Peachtree st. Medal awarded x; to "e.-hest
portrait work. Instruction iu all brand) s of drawing
, 4 ('CORDING to th< ( institution and the records of
I a V. the Telegram, there is no other place in the capital
more attractive to the ladies than the Art Needle Work
Store, corner Peachtree aud Walton street. By the In
dex we judge it will be the pride of the Sunny South.
M RS. DANZIG ER has returned from New York with a
new and elegant assortment of the finest and best
fitting Corsets, and some novelties for .d’>< Indies
fitted by Mrs. Danziger, at the corset pa 7, .- tell
tree street, room 10.
I7*OR flowers and floral designs go to If . .übert,
south side of Oakland cemetery,
Fair street car line. Telephone No. 4.*
17'OR SALE —A fine cow, Ayrshire, for sale at 434 East
Fair. .MRS. As aRY GRAY.
\yriHTE SEWING .MACHINES in splendid order,
» ▼ and second-hand machines of other makes, very
cheap, at 57 S. Broad street.
17'OR SALE—A few exchanges and old papers for
wrappers, or just the thine- to nut under carpets, at
10 cents a hundred, at Ev> ofl : co, 48 South
FOR SALE--80 acres lap! ' ' nib from •■ar shed A ,
on McDonough road. !'• \ ■ w . <•;, and fish pond.
Address or apply to C. K. B.: ' . In/ :*• achtree St.
17'OR SALE iC w. Ipply to VT. L. Stan-
ton, 80 S. Forsyth st.
/ uty~dray" WAGON<s.~TaRM wagons, and,
One-Horse Wagons. I have in stock a number of
heavy 1% and 2 inch Iron-axle, hollow-axle,
regular city dray, low wheels; wagons suitable for heavy
draying of any kind. I guarantee them first-class, and
equal to any in the market, and they will be sold cheap.
N. C. Spence, 81 and 83 Decatur street.
Fa barrels onion sets, white and red.
.5,000 pounds fresh turnip seeed.
500 bushels Georgia seed rye.
500 bushels Georgia seed barley
1.000 bushels red rust proof oats.
Selected specially for our trade, at 27 Marietta street.
Grass seed. Mark W. Johnson A Co.
17'OR SALE—A CHEAf r
Beds, Comforts, and Mattresses. Also, second
hand Stoves. Stoves repaired cheap, No. 93 Broad st.
17'OR SALE—ON LON’G TIME AND EA r sni.U
ments by the Capitol City Land and
Company, dwelling houses No. 305 and 3< st Humvr
street. No. 307 has three and No. 305 1 'r...
The lots are well shaded, have a well < ... w,. •
sidewalk paved and curbed, and street -a- imlze-
This is an excellent opportunity s>r parties who are ue
sirous of providing homes fur iheir i:;miliesor as an
investment. Jacob Haas, -rvridar'. . .niß, Gate City
By Smith & Daiin Kroa.4.Bt»
r g''< > EACH \N( O' | resi -
1 deuce, in a good J' - .v. ,> , a retail
business, for a vacant lot in a residence ne.ighborho
Smith & Dallas.
17'OR RENT—Part of a store, in one of the bes;
I locations in the city, suitable for any kind of !>i
siness. All who have been occupying same, were sw
cessful. Address Q. Tomkerson. Atlanta. Ga.
XTO. 27 WEST BAKER STREET. Enquire at No, 29
i' Baker street.
ROOMS FOR RENT—One furnished if desired.
1 25 Calhoun street.
17'OR RENT—Dwelling house, seven rooms, Rawson
street, convenient to churches, street cars and Crew
street school. Best water in city, stable, good garden,
etc. Rent cheap to good tenant. Apply 89 Whitehall
OFFICE SPACE TO RENT—We desire to rent a few
office spaces in our Central office, No. 10, South
Broad street. Price, $5 to $lO each. Our new skylight
with other improvements, make these offices the best in
the city at the prices. E. M. Roberts & Co.
pOR REN! CHEAP—T'ii hirge vrntillated rooms,
I suitable lor boarding house, over 87 Broad and 80
Forsyth sts. W. L. Stanton.
17'OR RENT—A neat cottage, 4 roomsand kitchen, 311
Rawson street. Also six-room house 26 Hood street.
Both near Whitehall street cars. Apply to A. W. Bealer,
44 Peachtree street, at A. J. Miller’s.
17'OR RENT, from September Ist, that elegant store
. bouse, 68 and 70 East Alabama street, corner Loyd
No better location in the city of Atlanta. Directlj
in front of Ixiwry’s bank, Georgia Railroad freight de
pot and Markham House. Adjoins general passenger
depot, with rear platform and side track. The building
is three stories and basement, with three fronts. Fer
terms, apply to Geo. W, Harrison, 32 W. Alabama st.
ANTED—I will give a N<> 1 housepainter em-
* v ploymeut. None but the best need apply. M.
I’., 52 S. Broad street■
Al7 ANTED—Everybody to know that G. U. Williams
' t A Bro. are selling Coal Creek coal, rough aud
dressed lumber, laths, and everything in the builders
line, at bottom prices. 234 Marietta street. Telephone
328. Give them a call.
11 ’’ANTED—To hire a good white cook. Apply at
♦ ’ once. 44 Jones street.
11 ’’ANTED—A white girl todo housework, 22 Haynes
' ’ street.
11 ’’ANTED —A seven or eight room house, with tnoii
’ * ern improvements, close in, by September Ist.
Will pay rent promptly in advance. Cail or addresa
“House,’’ 48 South Broad street.
SECOND-HAND torn t mot quantity
bought and sold at ‘
ATT ANT ED— An Agent in t town to sell Briggs &
It Co.’s Stamping Designs. We giMi-c.’-e success.
All goods are returnable and money refunded if you «io
not succeed. Send stamp for particulars. Art Needle
Work Store, corner Peachtree and Walton.
EDI C ATION AL.
TTY ASHINGTON SEMINARY—I 6 East Cain. Home
T v and day school for young ladies and little chil
dren. Fall term begins Sept. 2.
Mrs. Bayiob Stkwabt, PrinclpaL
MEAN’S HIGH SCHOOL—7S N. Forsyth st’eet, At
lanta. Ga. Instruction thorough and practical.
For catalogue address T. .E. Means.
I aiTrel ini evFh^emTnary— boakding"and
J Day School will open at 233 Whitehall street, Sep
tember 2, 1885.
Miss BUNNIE LOVE Principal.
Miss KATIE B. M 'SSEY. . Associate Principal.
Miss ANNE L. IXtVE.... Music and Art.
Mrs. NORA L. HUSSEY German.
Terms liberal, instruction thorough.
Drawing, vocal music, calisthenics. German a»d elo
cution iuvlasses without extra charge.
Until September 1, Miss Massey, formerly a teacher in
the Atlanta Girls' High School, will answer all inqui
ries and register pupils at the residence of Dr. Wa.
ihram l/Cvo. 217 Whitehall street.
IOST —A black and tan Gordon setter dog. When
J she left she had on a collar and leather strap. Re
turn to 1). Morrison, 44 Cooper street, and receive a
IOST —On Davis or Mitqliell street, breastpin with
_J hair on one side and a place on the father for a pic
ture. Finder please leave at Gate City Bank and get re
(''ONSIGNMENTS solicited and money advanced on
J furniture, etc., at 6 West Mitchell streel
TtONTO ACTORS TAKE NOTICE.—The D.u>y~l Jme
Works will be in full blast by August Isi- J. B.
LITTLE A CO., Rockmart.
nRHE DAISY LIME WORKS belongs te no poel, and
1 will be run independent. Will be ready te supply
trade August 1. J. B. LITTLE A CO., Rockmart, Ga.
Tie Leading Slatiakeriii Repairer of tie City
The BEST OF WORK executed and special pains
taken with EEPAIR WORK.
18 i-2 Marietta Street,
I'ndAr Cannon House.
‘ANOTHER CUTTING SCRAPE.’
J. H. 8080,
nnHE OLD RELIABLE t'HOTOGRAPHKR, IS AGAIN
I 1 at his old stand, 1,9 : 2 Marietta street. Two full
I size Tin-types taken tor 25e. Photograph- at the sama
j rate ol low prices. I»n i wait until the Ist ot Septem
i her, as he may not be there.