IMERY’S FISH MARKET, Nos. 5,7 and 9 West Wall
street, National Hotel Building, Wholesale and Retail.
H. F. EMERY
FRENCH AND STICK
G. E. JOHNSON,
Telephone 285. 24 E. Alabama Street.
E. F. DONEHOO,
Telephone 266. SE. Alabama.
* ATLANTA, GA*
For a fine glass of beer
Go to the Atlanta, 32 Marietta.
Use Roughton’s Specific for Dlarhcea.
School books for all. “Old Bookstore.”
Peavy & Bro., 117 Wheat, fine meats. Tele
Eight extra clerks Monday. “Old Bookstore.”
Marble and Granite. Best stock in Atlanta.
Robbins, Bro. & Goza.
A little boy on Hood street swallowed kero
sene oil yesterday. His parents were very un
easy about him, but no harm was done.
Cheapest stationery in Atlanta. “Old Book
Don’t fail to buy your teas and coffees of C.
W. Fox, 25 Peachtree.
Builder: Go to H. Crankshaw & Co.’s lumber
yard and planing mill, 175 S. Forsyth street.
Our copy and exercise books are not coming
but here. “Old Bookstore.”
Mr. R. A. Love, of Chester, S. C., and Dr. J.
W. Allison and* Mr. W. M. Allison, of York
county, are in the city, on their way home from
Hot Springs, Arkansas.
Never buy a railroad ticket till you go to
Vernoy, No. 28 Wall street, and get his rates.
Automatic pencils, 10c. “Old Bookstore.”
Major Smith, paymaster of the United States
army, whose office is in the Gate City bank
building in this city, has just returned from a
month’s leave, which he spent in the North.
Bring your old school books, sell them, buy
what you require, and only be a little out. “Old
Watts A Husf 1 , 91 Whitehall street, sells the
Old Hickory and the White Hickory one and
two-horse wagons as cheap as any first-class
wagons can be sold; and they sell as good and
as cheap buggies and harness as any other
house. All work warranted.
Slate pencils, 10 for sc: 24 sheets splendid
note paper, sc: envelopes, sc: bottle mucilage,
sc: sculd pads, sc; 3 folio No. 2 pencils, sc.
The celebrated Monarch Shirts 82 Whitehall.
PROGRESS IN ART.
Atlanta in the Van in the Photo
People, in visiting strange cities, always visit
the art galleries, and these in cities where pho
tographs are advanced, include the leading pho
tographers’ galleries. Here in Atlanta hardly a
day passes that many strangers do not visit the
gallery of C. W. Motes, the Premium Photog
rapher. Hanging from his walls, on easles,
and in show cases, are*innumerable pictures,
some photographs, others crayon and water
color portraits. Here may be seen likenesses
of nearly all the distinguished men and women
of Georgia and of the South, and all the fash
ionable people of Atlanta. The prime noticeable
feature of all Mr. Motes’ work is the life-like
ness to the originals. Os course, he can soften
faces, hide moles, and cover up wrinkles, as
may suit the fancy of sitters. These
do not require as much art as
does getting an accurate, life like
picture. At present Mr. Motes has a collection
of piece photographs of nearly every member of
the General Assembly. It is interesting to
study closely the features and expressions of
our law makers, and it can be done even better
at Mr. Motes’ gallery than in the halls of the
Assembly. Everybody is welcon eat the gal
lery, No. 34 Whitehall street, whether they want
photographs or only to look around.
Wtinted Something to Eat.
Last night a reporter dropped into Mercer’s
restaurant for the purpose of obtaining a good
cup of coffee.
While sitting enjoying the delicious fluid, a
seedy looking individual rushed and said that
he was so hungry that he did not know where
he was going to sleep.
“Have you got anything to eat?” said seedy.
“Oh, yes,” exclaimed Mr. Filmoro Goodwyn,
the ever-obliging clerk. “What will you have?” j
“What have tou got?”
“Well we have got roast beef,roast veal, pork, •
leg of mutton, corn beef and cabbage, pot pie i
and tongue, fish and fish chowder, hogshead
cheese, lamb, ram, sheep and mutton, boiled
eggs and six shooters. Now name your dish
and your wish shall be granted.”
“Well,” said the hungry man, “what do you
ask for beefsteak and onions?”
Fifty cents, includirg coffee, said Mr. Good
wine. Well what do you charge for the gravy
and onions, said the would be eater. Oh, noth
ing: you see we throw that in. All right, please
send me in a plate of onions and gravy.
Mr. Goodwine saw that he was a victim of a
joke gotten off by a soldier of the road, consent
ed to set them up to oysters to the reporter and
his friends just as so< n as the carload arrived,
that Mr. Mercer had ordered from Norfolk, Va.,
providing that the pencil pusher, would keep
the matter quiet, and not give him away.
Well Fill, your humble reporter will have to I
give you awav, and therefore, will postpone eat- i
ing oysters till some future day.
Boys’ Knee Pants, 50c., 82 Whitehall.
Lane Mitchell, the young man who got hurt
by the cars at the F. T. V. & G. shops, is in
a« improved condition this morn it g.
Adam Sadler, who was recently shot on Ma- .
rietta street, is still in a precarious condition. ■
The bladder was wounded by the shot.
Children’s Knee Pants, 50 cents, 82 White- ■
THE CAPITOL: ATLANTA. CdW SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 5, 1835
CARPETS EOK THE MANSION ANO
Special Claims. Late Styles, Low Prices
Chamberlain, Johnson & Co. are acknowledged to be
leaders in the carpet trade of Atlanta.
The heavy shipment received Wednesday of Wilton
velvets, Tapestry, Brussels, etc., of their own importa
tion as written of in Wednesday’s Capitol shows to a
great degree the extensive trade they must supply.
With a view of getting further facts about their car
pet trade the Capitol man strolled through their carpet
department this morning.
Truly they carry a fine stock.
RThe very crowded condition of their sales
rooms owing to the building of the new
store precludes their displaying the
immense stock to advantage, but there is, however,
enough room to show customers that they have struck
the right place to buy any kind of a carpet, from the
cheapest one designed to adorn the home of a poor me
chanic to the richest carpets possible to be purchased
for the home of the refined capitalist.
In reply to a question, Mr. Chamberlain, the moving 1
head of the solid firm, said : “Our stock is now full and
complete, and our prices are lower than can be quoted
elsewhere in the city because we buy from first hands
only. We have all the latest patterns and are showing
several new lii es of goods that have never been shown in
the city. We intend to do the carpet trade of the city if
low prices large stock and variety of patterns and late
styles will do it; but come with me and I will turn you
over to Mr. Du Bose, who will show you through.”
Mr. Dußose is very enthusiastic over the elegant
stock they have in hand to show buy era. and au examina
tion of their stock shows that he has great generuns for
“We have,” said he, “undoubtedly the most elegant
stock and largest variety in the city, while in prices no
one ever leaves here on account of our prices being too
high. Let people price where they wish, but they
should come here before they buy. for I can and will
sell them at the lowest prices in the city.”
“No,we do not confine ourselves to only the carpet for
the mansions of the rich, but we have cheap carpets—
the cheapest made—and on all the one rule holds good,
low, low prices. We believe that we have held the busi
ness in this line, and we appreciate our position, and
leave nothing undone to maintain it.” So he talked as
he unrolled one pattern after another, and displayed to
view elegant, handsome patterns of rich velvets, tapes
tries, ingrains and Wilton’s; also, some more unpre
tentious patterns at less prices, and as a summing up
of our visit we would say that their statements are en
titled to profound consideration, and any one would
make a mistake not to visit their emporium before buy
‘ ing a carpet.
1 would be pleased tohave you add, said Mr. Cham
berlin, as we were canning out of their store, that we
shall open in the fall a millinery pepartment, filled with
the largest, choicest, nobbiest line of millinery in the
city, and our advices from Mrs. Sarah Holroyd, who is
now in Paris selecting the stock, indicate that the stock
will be something elegant and very pleasing to the
t Gate City Lodge, K. of 11.. met last night.
Are your dues due? If so, pay up like a man and be
. in good standing.
Barnes Lodge, I. 0. 0. F., met last night and had a
Conductors will conduct their meeting Sunday morn
ing at Odd Fellows' hall.
Kennesaw Lodge B. L. F., No. 247, will meet to-night
at Union hail, 49R S. Broad.
Brotherhood L. E. will meet Sunday at 2 p. m., at
Union Hall library, 49R S. Broad street.
Red men were on the warpath last night. Several
palefaces were sclaped by the Comanches.
The mo.t of the chronic kickers are the delinquent
ones. Pay up, boys, and don’t kick so much and so
Wenona Cold Water Templars will meet at 3 p. m. to
morrow evening at Good Templars’ hall, G5 1 2 White
A motion is not debatable in a lodge until the ques
tion is put. The.reporter makes this statement for the
benefit of some who are continually trying to debate be
fore debating is in order.
The Haberdasher Lime Kiln club will meet to night.
All members are requested to be present to hear that
able and distinguished whitewasher’s address. We re
fer t<> Brother Garder who is expected to arrive this
The Carpenters Assembly, No. 3852, K. of L., met
last night at their hall on Whitehall street. It was
quite an enthusiastic meeting. Visiting brethren of
sister assemblies were in attendance. Business of vital
importance was tran acted.
The previous question is culled less in lodges than
anywhele else. Wonder if the reporter’s good friend,
Mr. Wheeler, of the House, belongs to any order, ami
I if he is a member, would like to know if he calls for the
“previous question!’ very often in his lodge.
Sometime ago it was rumored that a German lodge K.
of P. would be organized. AV under what has become
of it? The Germans are whoiesouled fellows and would
| make goodT’ythians. Come, K. of P., stir up your
coals, and let the pencil pusher add another lodge to his
A good joke is told on one of the members of the I
Brotherhood of Engineers. The brother in question
was married a short while ago to one of Rome's fairest
daughters. When the parson cayne to thnt part of the
ceremony: “Will you take this woman for your wedded
wife, that you will love, cherish and protect her?” etc.
The bold engineer exclaimed : “Parson, I’ll do the best
lean. Tinies are pretty hard, and my old ‘iron horse’
is in the stall, one driving wheel is gone, her flues are
burnt otit, and she is broke up generally, but lam will- ;
ing to tade my chances. 1 reckon 1 have got as much
right to starve a woman to death as anybody else, and,
therefore, I'll say yes. I’ll take her aud do the best 1
can.” The boy, say he will kill her with kindness.
One of the conductors on a certain road running into
Atlanta, put up a jobjun a railroad detective the other
day that took the cake. He says to a friend, “Do yon
j see that spider-leg sitting over there? ” “1 do,” says
■ the friend. “Well, he is a spotter, Go ami work that ,
1 racket 1 was telling you about.” All right I’ll do it.”
| The man went over to where the detective was sitting,
j and got into a conversation with a gentleman who was
sitting dose by. Says the schmer to the man whom he
was talking with, “1 don't pay to travel. I can go
i from one stution to another without paying a cent." ■
The ready detective, who was ever on the alert, caught
the expression, and says. “I’ll give you live dollaJs to
put me on to that racket.” "Fork over your money.”
■ The request wa> complied with. “Now, how do you
manage it? ” *’Wei\!" says Ite, “when I want to go
without paying I always walk.”
The meeting of Barnes Lodge last night was largely at-
I tended. The meeting was very interesting indeed, and
was made more so, by the interesting report of Mr.
. Smith, which is as follows:
Atlanta, Ga., September 4, 1.885.
To the Officers and Members of Barnes Lodge, No. 55,
1. O. 0. FT:
As your representative to »he Grand Lodge at the re
cent session in Newnan, 1 desire to submit the following
The session, lasting two days, was one of unusual in
terest. The report of the Grand Secretary, John G.
Deetz, showed an increase in membership during the
year, 4 new lodges, instituted, making a total of 49
i lodges and a total membership of 1,960. All the re
ports showed a good hearty condition of the order 1
throughout the State.
The report of Grand Treasurer, J. S. Tyson, showed
the total assets of the Grand Lodge to be $3,057.58, and
its increase for the past year, $1 319.53. I
I I'he rsport of Grand Master, George H. Stone, showed i
| that ha had been zealously at work during the whole
year—encouraging the lodges generally and inciting a
desire for the institution of new lodges in places hereto- «
fore unoccupied—so that the order may confidently ex- ‘
1 ect a rich harvest the coming year, as the result of the .
Perhaps the most important item of business transact
| ed during the session, was the reduction cf the mini
| mum for initiation fees and degrees to $1(1. This
leaves the matter with subordinate lodges to make the
! fees any amount above the minimum. The officers elect
i for the ensuing year are. Grand Master, IL F. Everett,
of Columbus; Deputy Grand Master, C. B. i.aHatte, of (
Gainesville; Grand Secretary, M. G. Deitz, of Macon—
• tje has held the office for 12 years; Grand Treasurer. J.
' S. Tyson, of Savannah: Grand Representative to the 1
. Sovereign Grand Lodge, C. LI. Dorsett, of Savannah, (
! and your Representative District Deputy Grand Master
■ for Atlanta.
Atlanta was chosen as the place to hoid the next
l session. The hospitality of Newnan was unusual and :
i was crow ned by a grand lawn party on the grounds of (
I College Temple on Thursday evening. | (
C. W. Smith. I .
The Capitol reporter dropped on the follow- '
: ing prices this morning:
Knoxville, Tenn., Sept. 3, ISSS.
At a meeting of Coal Dealers from Poplar
Creek, Coal Creek, and Jellico Mines, the fol-
■ lowing prices were agreed upon for the city of
To the dealer, the price shall be $1.75 per ton j
of 2,000 lbs. at Coal Creek and Poplar Creek: •
; and $1.70 per ton at Jellico and Newcomb. ‘Coal
! to the consume’ at Coal Creek and Poplar
i Creek shall be $2.00 per ton, and $1.95 per ton at
! Jellico and Newcomb.
The price of coal at retail in Atlanta shall be
$4.00 per ton, prices to take effect on and after !
i September 7th, 1885. ' ;
E. E. McCboskey,
Commissioner for Jellico.
11. M. Camp,
Commissioner for Coal Creek. i
E. F. Wiley,
i Commissioner for Poplar Creek.
Copfiieice is Beiiip Restores, aii
ONE OF OUR HEAVIEST HOUSES IS BEING
PACKED TO THE CEILING '.
With Elegant Patterns and New
The Result of Business Judgment, Pru
dence and Foresight.
AN INVITATION TO THE LADIES.
Business is improving and confidence is fas
The very fine crop prospects have livened t
matters considerably and not only the farmer
whose pocket-book is so directly affected, is in
jubilant spirits, but the merchant, the profess
ional man and all feel a buoyancy of spirits
over the outlook.
This is well.
Prosperity and commercial activity is a fickle
goddess. She remains or leaves simply at will
and a croaker or chronic grumbler will drive
her away io a jiffy.
Again we say, therefore, that it is well that
everybody look to the bright side and the more
so because in reality we have a most flatteringly
heavy crop and with no depredating insects to
All over the city the increase of the clerical
forces and the busy day’s sales indicate renewed
activity, but among all our great houses, none
have seemed to feel more keenly the effects of
the rush than the live dry goods house of D. H.
It is no wonder, indeed, that they do for ev
ery day huge piles of new goods are received,
unpacked and thrown on their counters for the
admiring gaze of the ladies who are attracted
to the bouse by the wealth of pretty things dis
played and the prices offered.
The table linen and toweling department
seems to have been the most favored this week
as regards the receipts of goods. To the unini
tiated it would seem as if Mr. Dougherty, who
is in New York, had bought nearly all of the
novelties in these lines that there was in that
city. While in tne store this morning we saw
by accident a letter which Mr. I), had written
to the house. “Just say to our friends and
patrons that I nave picked up some wonderful
bargains and elegant novelties in dress goods
and table linens,” said he, “ and invite them to
inspect the goods in these departments daily, for
nobby and pretty new designs will be unfolded
in every shipment.”
The goods already opened bear out his state
ment. Sues a variety of rich table Damasks
and turkey red damasks in bran new patterns,
handsome towelieg napkins and other linens.
This department now teems with beautiful
“You may say that we have the best 10 cent
towel in the State,” said a junior partner, who
heard us speaking in admiration of the'beauti
ful goods, “and you may also say that in dress
goods our new patterns are simply superb. That
this department is receivingnew accessions daily
and we extend a cordial invitation to all the la
dies to call and look at our stock before theife
make their fall purchases.’’ » . „ 4 7
5,000 pair Odd Pants,.B2 Whitehall.
USONKY ANI> TIIIIE
Made and Saved—lG to 17 3-4 Ounces
I wonder who that old unfortunate croaking
baker that did not know Jack’s free delivery
wagons was giving 17% ounces of the best
bread for 5 cents.
POOR OLD MAN.
If I knew him I would be more liberal than
my Peachtree competitor, for I would not go to
all this expense and trouble, but as Jack’s free
delivery gets rock bottom prices on all materials
they use “through one of the best brokers”
Atlanta has, and as wide awake man as this
country can produce, they are determined that
the people of Atlanta shall not be bulldozed into
thinking that Ifi ounces are more than
17% ounces, and we can’t understand how they
could be led to believe that they are getting
more bread by the 16 ounce system for 5 cents
JACK’S FREE DELIVERY
will give,them 17% ounce, full weight for 5
cents, and are giving 24 pounds for one dollar,
which amount, when reduced down to one
twentieth part, will make
19% OUNCES FOR 5 CENTS.
Now figure and see if it is not covered.
NOW ADD ALL THIS
up and see if the old Atlanta bakery, Jack’s free
delivery, are not giving you one-fifth more
bread for your money now.
*THE OLD BAKER
says to answer why he can afford to give you so
much more for your money, is that he knows his
business, and are making
MORE AND SELLING MORE
than almost all the rest put together,
which enables him to make it much cheaper
than his other competitors.
Now 1 will
LEAVE IT TO THE PUBLIC
to decide who is dividing the profit or giving the
most bread for the money. 1 think from the
INCREASE OF MY TRADE
since this so-called bread war started, that the
“Old Baker” or Jack’s free delivery is giving
more Bread than any.
Boys’ short Knee Pants 50c., 82 Whitehall.
Professor Hagan’s Art School re-opened Mon
day morning, with a class worth two hundred
dollars a month. This remarkable school is
known all over Georgia and the South, and teach
ers are in demand everywhere. Its methods are
new. Instead of taking lessons for months and
years with little or no results, pupils learn to
sketch, shade and finish pictures as fine as steel
engravings in a few days. Prof. Hagan is the
original master of this great art, and is the only
teacher that does not use measurement and
guess-work, solar prints made by the sun and
other inartistic methods. Cali or write. Over
M. Rich Bro., Whitehall.
To See the Bargains Offered
In Chenille Fringe,
In Novellies and Dress Trimmings,
In Ruchings (we have full line),
In Fancy Goods of every description, at
McConnell & James,
65 Whitehall st.
1 wish to have on my sale and Exchange Lists
all the farms, coal and irqp lands, timber lands,
mills, marble and stone quarries, water-powers,
in Georgia for sale to meet the demand now
coming in from ail parts of the North and North
west. Sam’l W. Goode.
All sizes Men’s Pants, 82 Whitehall.
i Face the New Machinery was pnt in
1 the Mills, the
Diamond Pate nt Flour
AND MAKES THE
and MOST NUTRITIOUS and
Possibly be Made
■ A GOOD STOCK
1 J J
If. S. Mitchell,
14S WHITEHALL STREET.
I ■ •-1.....
to 82 Whitehall hats.
; Palace Dining Rooms and Restaurant can al
ways be found every seasonable dish the mar
ket affords. 13 East Alabama street.
For the best Wrought Iron Range in
the market, go to Hunnicutt & Bellin
grath and see the Monitor Range.
Troupe Count} Beats the Record in
At the Department of Agriculture the Fulton
County Pomological Society met this morning.
The interest in this society seems to be increa
, sing as the fruit season developes. Some splen
did specimens of luscious pears were particular
ly noticed by the Capitol reporter, as well as
an endless variety of other pomological speci
mens. Dr. Carey, of LaGrange, who was in at
tendance, in the name of J. G. Truitt & Co., of
.LaGrange, presented the Department with a
jstalk of corn 22% feet high, which was raised on
i the plantation of Mr. B. F. Higgins, of Troupe
j county. The stalk before it dried was 25 feet
’ and two inches in heighth, but in drying shrunk
two feet and eight inches. It is the most won
derful specimen on record, so far as are known
by any Georgians who are authorities on such
We are Here!
MORN I N G
At break of day, and will remain all day ready
to sell to anybody and everybody !
Who wants to
Make Money by Saving Money,
Don’t forget the Place, Corner of Walton and
; Forsyth Streets, opposite the First Baptist
■ Church. Come! Come! Come! But
if you can’t come, telephone your
ORDERS which will be sent
jwrouT c. o. D.-m
CARLTON & SON.
Cheap Cash Groceries !
A car load of fine melons just received and
opened by 11. H. Howard & Co.
See City Tax Notice !
.Yes, We’ve Got ’Um.
Wood Mantels, Wood Mantels, Wood
Mantels, all sizes and kinds of wood,
Cherry, Black Walnut, etc. We order
eny size wanted. We have a stock
large enough to be headquarters not
only for Atlanta, but for the South.
Hunnicutt & Bellingrath.
Base Ball Yesterday.
j a Yesterday was a sort of an off day generally
ii the Southern League, as rains interferred
! with all the games 'except Columbus, where
I Nashville was a second time defeated by the
j locals, the score standing 2 to 3 in favor of
The Birmingham Club yesterday disbanded.
Kelly will join the Memphis team, and Pat Mur-
■ phy adds his weight to Nashville, while the rest
of'the team will probably not play ball any more
l this season.
Before You Contract for Your Coal,
NO. 8 E. ALABAMA ST.,
AN!) GET OI K TERM,S FOR CAR-LOADS AND LOWEST RXTES FROM THE YARDS.
ALVIN B. CLARK,
Manager Coal Creek Mining Company.
Delkin & Kuhrt,
and Jewelry! Tools and Material
MEI)ALS AN!) badges
MADE TO ORDER.
TIIE LARGEST STOCK OF
Spectacles in the South!
Cf) 1.2 WIIITHHALIL STItEET, ATLANTA GA.
~ ' • J 1 Manufactured by
MIII ||H A. A. DeLOACH & BRO., Atlanta, Ga.,
EMMRi? i . 1 ' MBM Dealers In Bolting Cloth. Smut Machines and Mill Suppliew
'sljS of all Kinds. Saw Mills, Cotton Gins, Steam Engines and
' '£• anything needed about a mill of any kind, at lowestprices.
\ - --rr-r-LQffl PLEASE OBSERVE •, Thnt we build the simples!
and cheapest Water Wheel in the market. Durable for
RTUi'WßlWiwliil a life time and about half the usual price of Turbines.
~'k V Any farmer owning water power, however small, can im-
Kjjn *| orove it with one of our wheels Our Portable Mills are
fiSwrvkx \ M guaranteed to make best quality of table meal and prices
fw’/CT are low. In writing, please mention this paper
WftNja and sute fully what you want, so that we can answer to
IW'-TOWD R.lr "fl best advantage Don’t fail to get our
C ■ E W.- jW '"Wi An prices before buying ft A
MW|Mi s Wil 5220.00 ran
W•' Will buy a Pony Mill with lY
> . JfflSl Hatchet Head block- and all the
latest improvements. lliWgilfWl'fewwWF*
J(>ur Water Wheel.* set either in- 1 s
or outside of water house to suit
presolll locauuu, which ia quite uu
- v VS ‘
Nothing Like It.
The amount of Grates sold by Hun-!
nicutt & Bellingrath is enormous, i
Two carload■! just received. For Plain, !
Fancy or Enameled Grates, call and ,
S. MAIER A: CO. S.’i M ARIETTA ST.,
A WbKlesate Healers in
Jewelry, Watches, Clocks, Spectacles, Richter
Harps, A'ccordeons, etc.
Try Dr. Taber’s Pile Salve. At all drug i
CHURCH SERVICES TO-MORROW.
Sixth , Baptist—West Hunter street. Elder .1. FI.
Wears, pastor. Sunday school 9:30. Dr. F. A- Smith,
supt ri ii,eiideut. Preaching 11 a. m., 7.30 p. m. by Rev.
T. J. Dodd. Prayer and conference meeting Wednesday.
All ar - ii-viic.!.
Seventh Haiti. ' —Preaching 11 a. in., 7 :30 p. m. by
the pastor. Rev. \V. A. Terrell. Sunday school 9:36 a.
m.. S. D. }»; ■-. Esq., superintendent. Prayer meeting
Wednesday evening 7.30 p. in.
Fourth Phesby. erian —Chamberlain street. Rev. T.
P. Cleveland, pastorz Services at 11 a. m. Subject:
“Santification." Preaching 7 :30 p. in.. School 9:30 a.
m. Prayer meeting Wednesday 7:30 p. m. You are
Third Presbyterian—Rev. N. KclT Smith, pastor. Ser
vices 11 a. m. and 7.45 p m., by Rev. Chalmers Fraser, of
Decatur, Ga. Prayer-meeting Wednesday night 8 p .m.
Men's prayer meeting on Friday night Bp. m. Sunday
school at 9:30 a. m. All are invited to attend.
Hope Congregation ai.—lleynoldstown. Rev. Wm.
Shaw, pastor. Preaching at 11 a. m. Schoo! 9:45 a.
m.,James S. Wellham, superintendent. Prayer Wednes
Beri an (’o.ngreg atio.yal—Near Fulton cotton factory.
Rev. Wm. Shew, pastor. Preaching 7:30 p. m. School
3 o'clock. .I. F. Robie, superintendent. Young men s
prayer Tuesday p. m. Teachers’ meeting Saturday 7:30. ;
People cordially invited.
Third Baptist, 31 Jones avenue. 11. 1). D. Straton, •
pastor, having returned from his vacation will preach j
at 11 a. in., 8 p. in. Sunday school 9:30 a. m. Prayer |
Wednesday Bp. m. The entire membership are allec- j
tiohately urged to come out to all the services.
First W. JF. Glenn, pastor. Love ,
Feast 9:30a. m. Preaching 11 a. m. by Rev. 11. H. j
Parks, and 7 :45 p; m. by the pastor. Sunday School 4 i
p. m., .1. (,’. Courtney, Marietta street •
School 9a. m., J. F. Barclay, superintendent. Monthly i
meeting of Board of Stewards Monday 8 p.m.
Church of Christ —E. Hunter street, opposite court
house. Preaching at 11 a.in., by J.S. Lamar. Seats tree <
and everybody welcome. Sunday School 9:30 a. m. A. .
C. Bruce, Superintendent. All are invited.
Evans Chapel—Corner Stonewall and Chapel Sts.
Rev. Jas. T. Ixiwe. Sunday School 9:30 a. in., F. M. ■
Aikin. superintendent, .Preaching 11 a. m., by the '
pastor 8 p. m. by Rev. C. <). Johnson. Young men s
meeting Tuesday 8 p. m. Social meetings Wednesday I
and Friday 8 p. m.
Central Baptist—Corner of W. Peters and Fair st. :
Rev. E. Z. F. Gohlen, pastor. Preaching to-morrow 11 j
a. m., by Rev. S. Landrum, of New Orleans. The church I
will hold its regular mission meeting at Bp. hi. School j
9:30 a. m. Young men’s meeting Monday Bp. m. Pray- I
ers Wednesday Bp. m. Teachers' meeting Friday 8 p.m. I
All cordially invited. Rev. E. F. Gohlen has returned,
|gnd will preach at evening service.
First Baptist Church —Rev. J. B. Hawthorne, D.D.,
pastor. Preaching Ila. ni. by the pastor. Sunday
School 9:15 a. m. Prayer and lecture meeting 7:40 p.m.
Wednesday. All are invited.
St. Paul’s —Rev. J. M. White, pastor. Class meeting
9:30 a.m. Preaching 11 a. m. by Rev. W. F. Glenn,
pastor First Methodist church, and 7 :45 p. m. by Rev.
P. 11. Miller. School 4p. m., IL V. Hardwick, superin
There is to boa mass meeting of all the Baptist Sun
day schools jn the city Sunday evening at 3:30 p.m. at
the Fifth Baptist church. The public are cordially in
vited to atteml.
Y. M. C. A v —Young man you are most cordially in
vited to come to the young men's social religious serv
ice this i-veuiu ?at Bp. m.. in the parlo sos the Young
Men’s Christian Association, corner Walton and Forsyth
If yon love good singing come. * »
If you are a stranger, come.
If you are in any trouble, come.
If you wish to axoid evil companions, come.’
If you wish ■<• ! >e free from bad habits, come.
Gospel meeting and service of >ong to-morrow from ‘
4 to 6 p. m., to which both ladies ami gentlemen are in- ;
vited. Bible clas« from 5 to 6 p. m. for men only. I
Young men who sing are requested to meet at 3:30.
Payne's Chapf.i.—Corner Hunnicutt and LuckfeSts.
Rev. John M. Bow< ei.. pastor. School 9:30 a. m., Dr.
A. ,1. Bell, Supt. Preachingand administration of the I
lord’s Supper at 11 a. m. by pastor. A continuation of
the reunion and recomeerntion service from hist Sab
bath at 7 :30 p. m.. to be conducted by Mr. Lamar Col
lier and Dr. A. J. B. 11.
Preaching and sacrament of Lord s Supper at the cor
ner Marietta and Curran streets, al 3 p. in., by Rev. Juo.
M. Boyden. Ix4all attend.
R. R. > . M. C A.—Dr. Eddy will lead the meeting at
the R. R. Y. M. C. A. rooms to-morrow at 3:30 p. ni.
Let everybody come. The male chorus will sing and
she meeting will he one of unusual interest. All are
welcome to this service.
Cabinet Photographs, $4.00 per Dozen.
i Card Photographs, - $3.00 per Dozen.
■ Crayon and Water Color Portraits at lowest pt Call
early as this REDUCTION will last < y
—EOK FINE— _
No. 13 Marietta Street.
Dye io Lite, ani Live to Dye.
GATE CITY PREMIUM STEAM
7 West Peters Street.
All work attended to with promptness, aml'-nothing
allowed to leave mv establishment unless it is done in
first-elass style. J ACOB F.
VZe give our personal attention to
all our plumbing, gas and steam fit
ting. Hence it is well done. Shulha
| fer Bros., 17 E. Hunter.
Gas Fixtures of the latest designs,
Glass Globes all shades and colors.
Hunnicutt & Bellingrath.
U is Pretty Wurm Weather Vet.
I But still, if you want a Dolman, Cloak or
Jacket —something real nice—at half price and
less, call on Theodor Jlayer, <> Whitehall.
The largest assortment of colored
globes, and at bottom prices, at Shul
j hafer Bros., 17 E. Hunter.
TICKET SCALPER, 28 WALL ST.
Plumbing and Gas Fitting. Low
i prices. Shulhafer Bros., 17 E. Hunter.
THESE PUK ES
Are The Talk of the Town.
Linen Splashes 20c.
Antique Tidies 10c.
Handkerchiefs 1,3, 10, 25c. and up.
OUR GrllE XT Corset only 50c.
Ladies’ Linen Cults 10c.
a Button Kid Gloves 05c. *
7 “ “ “ 75c.
Etc., etc., etc., at
McConnell & James,
65 Whitehall Street.
Telephone orders for plumbing, gas
and steam fitting, promptly attended
. to by Shulhafer Bros., 17 E.'Hunter.
' lust Too Pretty For Anytliuig;.
That is the way our customer 1 ? ex
press themselves. We have the largest
assortment in the South, of brass fire
sets, fenders, andirons and folding
screens. Prices way down, marked low
to sell. Hunnicutt & Bellingrath.
Watch and jewelry repairing that
has been unsatisfactorily done else
where made as near like new as possi
ble and warranted, by
Delkin & Kuhrt.
69C Whitehall st.,
Beautiful fancy globes and chanda
liers. Shulhafer Bros., 17 E. Hunter