Actual Humber Issued To-Day, - 5,800
Actual Number Issued to Subscribers, 5,328
Limited by Capacity of Press.
Anyone having an item of personal mention or news
happening, will confer a favor by handing it to one of
Tn Capitol staff, each of whom wears a silver sac
simile of the above signet*
Bullock and Montgomery counties yesterday
elected Bacon delegates to the convention.
The answer to iru on the woman’s rights
matter promised for to-day came in too late for
insertion in to-day’s paper. It will appear to
The Gorden folks had a rousing time last
night. Dr. Miller, Mr. W. C. Glenn, o f Dalton,
and Col. Hulsey made fine talks. Dr. Miller
was in one of his happiest moods.
Judge Woods is hearing the injunction case
in the railroad commission matter relative to its
jurisdiction in investigating the discrimination
in freight rates against Atlanta. The case will
probably be concluded this afternoon and a de
The newsboys can cry their papers on the
streets as loud as they chose, and will soon
drown out the discordant cries of the ice cream
peddlers. Thb Capitol handed in a petition
to the general council asking for the repeal of
the ordinance prohibiting the crying of papers
on the streets, and it was granted by a unani
mous vote. Wise city fathers. Successful
Capitol. Now the music of the newsboys will
be heard and Atlanta will recover one of her
lost characteristics of a live metropolis.
The base ball pool rooms must go—so say
the members of the General Council. The
Capitol does not wish to place itself in the at
titude of taking issue with the city solons, but
thinks this reform may possibly be premature.
Prohibition soon goes into effect. It seems to
us that reformotory changes should be gradual.
This question of pools, it is thought may affect
injuriously, the interest in the popular national
game of base ball. The Capitol believes
strongly in reforming the morals of the city,
but it favors a judicious course in dealing with
One of tbe Coming Men.
Col. W. C. Glenn, of Dalton is in the city on a
political as well as a business trip, and he has
made many friends since his stay in Atlanta.
He is a prominent and promising young politi
tician of the seventh congressional district. Mr.
Glenn has been spoken of for Congress.
M. M. Mauck, wall paper and paints.
Dr. Catching, dentist, 36>£ Whitehall st.
Motes, the Premium Photographer.
W. T. Foreacre is in town.
Mr. John Ermine, of Athens is here.
Mr. A. S. Johnston is in Atlanta to-day.
Mr. Will Simmons, of New Orleans, is in
Mr. Robt. D. Speed, of St. Louis is in Atlanta
Potts & Hadley, house and sign painters, No.
43 South Broad street.
For elegant frames go to Motes.
SSO will buy a good canopy top pony phaeton
at 51 S. Broad street.
Reach’s base ball guide and balls at John M.
Miller's, 31 Marietta street.
Visit Motes' Art Gallery—everybody wel
Fresh meats, fish and oysters. Sign of the
red snapper. 94 W. Peters.
Mrs. John Jones, Jr., and daughter, have
gone to Augusta on a visit to her brother.
Mrs. T. E. Ragland and bright little daugh
ter, Miss Louise, and Mrs. F. A. Ragland, re
tuaned yesterday from a few weeks visit to
friends in Opelika, Ala.
Mr. Jackson Harvey has charge of the base
ball exchange at the Opera House.
See Motes for finest work.
Mr. H. Y. Snow is one of tbe oldest mer
chants in Atlanta. He has been in business
here since 1859, and has recently removed to his
old stand on Forsyth street near the State Cap
itol. He is now doing an exclusively wholesale
business, and, besides carrying a first-class
stock of staple and fancy groceries, seeds, etc.,
is making a big specialty of fruits and produce.
Mrs. Jno. T. Stocks has retvrned home after
a two weeks’ visit to Baltimore and Washing
General Gartrell has been confined to his
room and bed for more than a month past, by a
severe attack of dysenterry. At times his
family and friends have been very uneasy about
him. We rejoice to know that he is better to
day and hopes to be able to be at his office soon;
and begs his clients and other friends to in
dulge him uutil he can get on bis feet again.
He is still quite feeble.
Motes’ club system still open.
J. B. Tanner, of Florida, will remain in At
lanta as the guest of his mother at 93 Fort
street, until Saturday. Mr. Tanner has been a
resident of Florida for the past six years, and
he has become flrmlv convinced that next to the
Empire State of the South (Georgia), comes
Florida, the Land of Flowers. He has also
come to the conclusion that the newsiest Atlan
ta daily that comes as a visitor to his home is
Mr. Robert O’Shields is very sick at his home
on Howell street, much to the regret of his
manv friends. He has something like intermit
tent fever, and is considered in quite a danger
ous condition. He is under the medical care of
Dr. Roach, and his many friends wish him a
speedy recovery. •
Mr. Ivev, of the Air Line road, happened to a
serious accident yesterdav while in the dis
charge of his duty. He is the yard conductor,
and while bringing the passenger train from the
shops up to the shed late yesterbay afternoon
he had occasion to uncouple some cars, and un
fortunately his hand was caught and badly
mashed. He was at once carried to physicians
who dressed the wounds.
Ed. B. Fletcher, agent for Browning,
King & Co., New York. Clothing made
to order. 9 Whitehall street.
I clllt j 0 L
A Motion to Expunge Gen. Wheeler’s
Speech on Stanton.
The President to Return to
The Alabama Gubernatorial Con
Special to the Capitol.
Mobile, Ala., June B.—The Democratic State
Convention meets at Montgomery Axt Thurs
day. Clayton is in the lead and will receive the
nomination if the majority rule is adopted. If
the two-thirds rule holds, either McElroy or
Seay will get the nomination. The Seay men
of Mobile county bolted the county convention
and will send eleven delegates to the State Con
vention. They claim unfair play on the part of
the Clayton-Dawson combination. A great deal
of boltipg is going on throughout the State.
The President to Go to Washington.
Associated Press to Capitol.
Deer Paek, June 8. —Early this morning
John W. Davis, who has had charge of the
presidential party, was notified the President
desired to make a trip to Washington, and that
he would like to have his special follow closely
after the mid-day train, known among railway
men as No. 6. An engine was at once ordered
and palace cars “Baltimore” and “Delaware”
were put in readiness for the reception of the
party. What caused so sudden an alteration
of the plans is not known as it was thought last
night that the bride and groom would remain in
the mountains a day or two longer. Secretary
Lamont may have considered his presence in
Washington indispensable and worked upon tbe
feelings of his superior, but Mr.
Lamont has not shown himself to
newspaper men and nothing can be
learned of his complicity in his plan to cu
short the presidential honeymoon. At half
past ten this morning the carriage was brought
to the cottage and President and Mrs. Cleve
land and Secretary and Mrs. Lamont started
out for a drive. They went to what is known
as Observatory Hill, about two miles from the
executive cottage, where a magnificent view of
the surrounding country is obtainable.
Going for Wheeler.
Associated Press to Capitol.
Washington, June 8. —In the House, Mr.
Henderson, of lowa, rising to a question of
privilege, stated that the remark made by him
in colloquy with Mr. Wheeler, of Alabama,
when that gentleman Was delivering a speech
attacking Erwin M. Stanton, had been.“by
some mysterious mistakes” misplaced in the
Mr. Wheeler stated the misplacement was
entirely accidental, and be had no objection to
the correction being made.
On motion of Mr. Reed, of Maine, a Senate
bill was passed for the relief Chester A. Ar
thur and Wm. H. Robertson, late collectors of
customs for the district of the city of New York.
Mr. Kelley, of Pennsylvania, called up as a
privileged question, the motion submitted by
him yesterday, to expunge from the Record,
the speech of Mr. Wheeler, of Alabama, upon
Edwin M. Stanton. He based his question of
privilege on conscious, deliberate, persistent
abuse of the order of the House by the
the Representative of the Eighth District of
Alabama. In lieu of the motion made yester
day he submitted a resolution reciting that
Wheeler had been guilty of abuse of the order
of the House, inasmuch as his speech had not
been made upon any pension bill, and declaring
that as the delivery of tbe speech was without
the House and in contravention of a special
order, that said speech be expunged from the
Record, and prohibiting the public printer from
publishing it in pamphlet or other form.
Associated Press to Capitol.
Washington, June B.—Mr. Morrill, from
the committe on finance, reported a bill creat
ing an additional Secretary Treasury. He
asked the immediate consideration of the bill,
in view, he said of emergency known to all
senators. On objection by Senator Hoar the
bill went on the calendar. Senator Hoar say
ing it was a bill of too much consequence to be
considered in an instant.
Liverpool Cotton market.
Associated Press to Capitol.
LrvasrooL. June 8, moon—Cotton- Steady fair de
mand. Uplands, 5%; Orleans,s 3-16; sales, 10,000 bales;
speculation and export, 1,000. yesterday's sales in
creased by late business and by 6 Brazilian. Receipts,
19,000; American, 5,300; Jane and July, 5 5-64; July
and August, 5 5 64; August and September, 5 6-64;
October and November, 5; December and January, 4 63-
64; September, 5 6-64; futures quiet.
Wheat—Quiet and steady; demand improving,
holders offer moderately. Corn—Firm, with fair de
mand; new mixed Western, 4s. s>£d. Lard—Prime,
Western, 325. 3d. Turpentine—Spirits 26. Long clear
middles, 295. 9d.; short clear, 295. 9d.
Liverpool, June 8,2 p. m.—Sales, American, 7,900
bales; June, 5 4-64, buyers; June and July, 5 4-64
buyers; July and August, 5 5-64, sellers; August and
September, 5 7-64 buyers; September and October,
53-64 sellers;; October and November, 4 63-64 buyers
November and December, 4 63-64 buyers; December
and January, 4 62-64 buyers; September, 5 6-64 sellers.
Tbe Atlanta University.
The examinations of the Atlanta University
(colored)continued to-day and were highly sat
isfactory. Os the Board of visitors there were
present'Mr. J. B. 8. Davis, Rev. W. J. Scott,
Mr. W. R. Powers, Mr. A. F. Franklin, and
Col. I. W. Avery. Besides these Mayor Hill
yer, Rev. Geo. L. Chaney and other citizens
were on hand.
The examinations to-day were all practical.
There was the cooking class of Miss Elkins, the
sewing class of Miss Elkins, the farming and
gardening class of Mr. Sessions, and the car
pentry and wood-turning classes of Mr. Tucker.
The industrial departments are the interest
ing ones of this institution, as presenting the
branches of usefulness of most practical im
portance. The results are very gratifying and
were examined by the board with the greatest
interest. . ~
At 11 o’clock the students met in South hall,
and there were some creditable recitations and
The day concluded by an adjournment to the
chapel, where the members of the board, Mayor
Hillyer and Dr. Chaney made brief but encour
aging talks of counsel and of good cheer.
To-morrow the alumni exercises take place at
ATLANTA, GEORGIA, TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 8. 1886
Tbe People’s Choice For Governor of
The voting in the primary election for dele
gates to the Gubernatorial Convention has been
quite lively all day. The Gordon men have
been hard at work with carriages and the voting
has been spirited.
The Bacon men have endeavored to make
Gen. Gordon’s majority ae light as possible,
and have conceded the county largely against
At half past one o’clock reports from the polls
outside of the city indicated an almost solid
vote for Gordon.
At the courthouse box the number of votes
polled ■ was 1,150, of which 870 were conceded
to Cordon and 145 to Bacon.
At the Nortn Atlanta box on Broad street, the
number of votes polled was 604, of which Gor
don had 428 and Bacon 176. Al this box about
12 o’clock a large number of votes was polled for
Bacon by the Knights of Labor.
The county will probably go for Gordon by a
vote of ten to one.
A Mother and Her Two Children in
a Helpless Condition.
At 12 o’clock to-day a mother, came to the car
shed in dirt and rags and told a sad story of how
they were brought down to poverty and want.
They said they were from Texas, and were
forced to leave on account of bad health and
They asked Mr. Wooten, the Central watch
man, for help, and he turned them over to an
officer, who at once carried them to Mayor Hill
yer’s office. They told the officer that they
wanted help to get home by railroad, as they
thought they never could walk all the way.
They said that their home was once in Char
lotte, and that they had relatives there who
would help them when they got there.
A reporter went to the mayor’s office and met
the son. The story that he told was a very sad
and pathetic one.
He said that his name was Blackwelder; he
was a farmer in Texas, at or near Menkenon
station in Henderson county. He said about
three months ago his father died; that the plane
out there was mighty sickly and he was forced
Just behind the young man sat a young lady
with saddened countenance and very poorly
Tears seemed to visit her eyes a* the reporter
glanced at her and she hung her head, perhaps
inclined by troubles, while to her left sat an
aged woman who was once a bright and per
haps loving wife, and who was yet a tender
mother. Her hairs were gray, and her face
well marked by tbe wrinkles of old age.
“Who are these?” asked the reporter.
“My mother and sister," he said in a trem
bling tone. “It almost breaks my heart te
look at her —how she has been brought to trou
ble by misfortune.”
“How did you get to Atlanta?"
“Good people assisted us.”
“And did you come on the train all the way?”
“No, sir; I tell you we were sent to Cnatta
nooga, and then our ticket gave out. We then
walked to Cartersville, and yesterday morning
the good people made up money and sent us
here this morning. My father died a short
while ago, and I could no longer farm. I have
His whole story was pitiful, but owing to the
lateness of the hour the reporter can’t give it in
full. They will probably get assistance through
Mayor Hillyer and be sent to Charlotte.
THE STAGE MANAGERS.
They Hold a Meeting Yesterday Af
ternoon and Reduce Admis
The convention of theatre managers' of the
Southern circuit was held at De Give’s Opera
House yesterday afternoon. There were pres
ent Thomas F. Johnson, Savannah; L. De Give,
Atlanta; Sanford Cohen, Augusta; I. M. Foley,
Columbus; Jake Tannenbaum, Mobile and
Montgomery; Frank O’Brien, Birmingham;
Fritty Stubb, Knoxville; J. O. Wilson, Nash
ville; Paul Albert, Chattanooga, and T. H.
A permanent organization was effected by the
election of the following officers: L. De Give,
Atlanta, president; F. H. O’Brien, Birmingham,
vice-president, and S. Cohen, Augusta, secre
tary and treasurer.
The meeting was held with closed doors and
little information relative to the character of the
business has come out. It is stated that the
meeting embraced all matters relating to the
theatrical profession. will be
shut out this season from all of the theatres in
the Southern circuit and at the end of the book
ing season the attractions will be graded or
classified and a schedule of prices of admission
arranged according to tbe classification of the at
traction. It was almost determined to make a
reduction in the prices of admission, running
25, 50 and 75 cents.
Foley of Columbus, Cohen of Augusta, and
DeGive of Atlanta, were appointed a committee
to confer with the railroad authorities upon tbe
subject of a still further reduction in theatrical
The convention adjourned to meet September
Ist at Birmingham.
A Card from Heermann.
M. A. F. Howeli, who has been connected with
Venable’s soda-water fountain, can now be
found at Beerman’s soda-water palace. It is a
known fact that Mr. Howell can wait on more
people in a minute and make* more pleasant
drinks than any other man in the soda-water
business in the city.
At the soda-water palace can be found the
most cooling, delicious beverages—the ladies’
favorite—ice-cream soda-water, any flavor that
Syrups: W>neflavor —Claret,Catawba, grape,
sherry, nectar, blackberry, ginger wine, bget,
don’t’eare, prohibition drink—great, everybody
mu.t try it to find out what it is—no whisky;
Mikado, can’t be beaten; French wine of coca
from Sinytis, coco-cola, French calisaya wine or
nerve food, quiets the nervous system; ginger
ale, svrups, lemons, chocolate, vanil
la, cream, pine apple, raspber
ry, sarsaparilla, wild cherry, ginger,
orange, blood orange, banana, coffee, ice tea,
black gum, Beerman’s egge phosphate—tbe
most nutritious drink known—Moxy nerve food,
milk shakes made o«ly of Jersey milk, sweet
and butter milks, lemonade, limeade, crab ci
der, peach cider, pear cider, apple cider, mead,
mineral waters—Blue Lick, Congress, Salt
Springs, Tate Springs, Deep Rock, High Rock,
Appolinaris, Kiasengen, Indian Spring, Excel
To my friends and petrous: I beg leave to
inform them that I have discontinued my en
gagement with Mr. Willis Venable and have as
sociated myself with Mr. H. C. Beerman’s soda
water palace, corner Peachtree and Decatur
streets, where I will be pleased to wait on them
in future as in the past. With many thanks I
am yonrs obedient. A. F. Howkll.
A Little “Surprise.”
Mr. I. C. Beisenthal, the popular foreman of
tbe Surprise store is the happy father of a boun
cing baby boy. May tbe little one live long,
and in maturer years graciously surprise by un
dreamed of greatness and goodness, tbe hearts
of his proud parents.
MADE UP OF THIS MORNING’S LO
A Dlsi of Scraps, But Noiertiekss Very
A NOTE OF TIME.
It takes the town clock exactly two minutes
to strike the hour of 12.
couldn’t swallow it.
A Gordon man said at the courthouse this
morning that be could chew bacon, but couldn’t
swallow it, as it was an indigestible gubernato
In the superior court this morning William
Spear was found guilty of stabbing and fined
SSO or six months on the chain gang. Carrie
Ross and Fannie Talbot, colored, are on trial
this afternoon for perjury.
A BOLD BURGLARY.
A bold burglary was committed last night at
108 Marietta street, boarding house, kept by
Mr. Fluker. Between thirty and forty dollars
was taken. Dntrance was effected through the
back door, and the thief had an easy time in
making his raid.
A DEPLORABLE CASE.
It was reported at poiice headquarters this
morning that a dead child was lying in bed with
its sick mother, Lucy Jackson, on Ellis street;
that it had been there since Saturday night and
steps had been taken to have it interred. Tbe
city will bury it as its mother is poverty
M. W. McDonald, of Meridian, Miss.j the
yardmaster of the Queen and Crescent Railroad
in that city, who was attacked by sluggers in
Meridian, Miss., on May 16th, and considered
fatally wounded, has recovered sufficiently to be
out on the street again* Mr. McDonald was for
a number of years a railroader running into the
Gate City, and his many Atlanta friends will be
glad to hoar of his recovery. He is now visit
ing friends in the city.
IN SPITE OF BOLTS AND BARS.
Last night Miss Jennie Greene and Mr. Mar
shall Love were married by Rev. Mr. Crumley.
The parents of both parties objected to the mar
riage, and last night as the young lady’s moth
ers was attending church, Mr. Love, with a half
dozen friends, drove to the bouse on Larkin
street and stole tbe bride away (with her full
consent), and at 10 o’clock the knot was tied.
Only brave deserve the fair. Success to the
to the happy couple.
A mistake was made in buying a
large lot of Boy’s and Girl’s straw hats.
We have no room for them and What
is left will be sold for 20 per cent, less
than we paid for them.
CHAMBERLIN, JOHNSON & CO.
THE VOICE OF THE PEOPLE
HEARD IN ATLANTA,
Ana Coßrlctloi Carried to a Few Waverlnt
When s man is wavering in his mind how to
act on any subject, he is always safe if he fol
lows the example of the maiority of his neigh
bors. Jhis is true in every relation of life.
The housewife has more trouble in deciding
tbe daily problems laid before her than any
other human being. For instance: What At
lanta lady, whose duty it is to supply a table for
a half dozen or more hungry people, has not
been constantly worried about getting good
In this city that trouble to house
wives has melted awav like snow under the rays
OF A MIDDAT BUN
since the Capitol Steam Baking Company has
put its “Imperial Bread" on the market. From
the first day that the pure light, creamy loaf
was offered for sale—the people clamored for it,
and since, the demand has been so great that
the company has had to double its capacity.
The voice of the people has been heard on the
the question of which is the best bread in Atlan
ta and the unanimous vote is for the “Impe
The everyday expressions, heard everywhere
“Jack’s a trump."
“He knows how to bake good bread.”
“The Imperial can’t be beat."
“The Capitol Steam Bakery is a blessing to
THE HONORABLE PRESIDENT,
Mr. Aaron Haas, has the heartfelt thanks of
“He is a man of whom everybody should be
onlv too glad to say a good word.”
to the company.”
This is how the people talk, so there’s noth
ing more needed to prove that the
“Imperial” bread is just what the
citizens of Atlanta want. It has been given a
fair trial and the more the people eat it the bet
ter they like it, and to-day it is seen on every
table in Atlanta.
So much for “vox populi,” on the bread ques
Tbe friends and acquaintances of Mr. M. Ma
honey and family and Mr. and Mrs. M. Bowden
are respectfully invited to attend the funeral of
the latter from the church of the Immaculate
Conception, Wednesday, June 9tb, at 9 a. m.
Fine all-wool Worsted Pants made to
order, $7.25. Ed. B. Fletcher, Agent
Browning, King A Co., 9 Whitehall.
Between T. C. Mayson’s, on Marietta street,
and J. C. and I. Daniels, on Whitehall street;
belongs to working man. Leave at T. C. May
Ed. B. Fletcher makes all-wool pants
at $5.25. 9 Whitehall street.
Judge Hammond, as special master, com
menced hearing the case of the United States
against the official head of 0. P. Fitzsimmons,
at the United States courtroom this morning.
Ice Cream Soda 5c., Bramlett’s.
Late Local News.
3 p. m.—The car shed is crowded.
The polls are crowded worse than at any time
during the day.
The case of the W. A A. R. R. has not been
concluded. The council has adjourned to meet
again at 3:30.
The paupers from Texas have not seen Mayor
Hillyer as yet.
Try our prices on fnrnitnre. John Neal A
Co., 7 and 9 tenth Broad.
The promise to sell from 25 to 50 per
cent, lower, without giving prices, is
the argument of both the fool and the
S. 8. 8., large 99
S. 8. 8., small 69
B. B. B 75
Brewer’s Lung Restorer 66
Brown’s Iron Bitters 74
Harter’s Iron Tonic 75
Lemon Elixir,small 39
Holmes’ Liniment, the Mother’s Friend 88
Simmons’ Liver Regulator, pk’gs 8
Allcock’s Plasters 10
Phillips’ Em. Cod Liver Oil 76
Scott’s Emulsion Cod Liver Oil 74
Tutt’s Hair Dye 70
Davidson’s Family Syringe, No. 1 |1 75
Davidson’s Family Syringe, No. 2 . 150
Fellows’ Syrup Hypophosphates 1 18
Magnolia Balm 60
Hall’s Hair Renewer 78
Warner’s Kidney «»nd Liver Cure 83
Bradfield's Female Regluator, large 83
Ayer’s Hair Vigor 73
Beef Wine and Iron, pints 60
Swan Down Powder 15
Blue Mottled Soap, per bar 18
Brown Mottled Boap, per pound 8
White Castile Soap, per pound 13
Guinn’s Blood Renewer 1 25
Exact Change Given!
Medicine Tumblers and Corkscrews Given
Away to Customers.
Send your order for Roller Meal,
Mixed Feed and Stock Meal to Zachry
Bro.’e mills on W. & A. Bailroad, near
Atlanta Cotton Factory.
MOXIE NERVE FOOD
On Draught at H. C. Bearman’e Soda
Old Hats, 2% Marietta street,
The Pe.ident. Marriace.
The President is now a happy man, but not
half so happy as those who have tried Wheals’
Rheumatic Cure, Office, Chamber of Commerce
Read Thorn’s Grocery “ad.” and save money
Twin Offspring of
Genius and Capital:
The “Improved Fam
ily” and the “Vibrat
ing Shuttle” Singer
machines at 39
To Be or Not to Be?
Is the question that was asked by Hamlet.
Now .ue question is asked to be or not to be
cured of Rheumatism. If you wish to be cured
try Wheals Rheumatic Cure.
WHEALS, KELNER A CO.,
Chamber of Commerce Building, Cor. Pryor
and Hunter Bt.
H Also Lowest Price on
REQUIRES COMPLETE AND
m. itself. Hardware!
Aged. e. king & co.
Cor. Peachtree and Wheat.
Let ’em kick, but if you want Groceries so you can live, call on 8. W. SULLI'-
VAN, the Cheap Grocer, Cor. Thurman and Mangum Sts.
Dove rfame 11c Bext N. O. Syrup ... 65c I Beit Leaf Lard .. I Good Coffee 10c
Side Meal 7c Good Rice 5c I Country Butter 20c I Bext Coffee 12%c
Sugar C Shoulder... T«c Beat Rice 7Uc I Best Cheese .. .. 12« c I Jelly to
Patent Flour 80c Eggx 15c I Sugar, Brown, ISlba. 1 00 | Soap 4c
Good White Flour.. 70c Canned Tomatoes... BX>: I Sugar, Granulated.. I Soap 3Xc
Good Flour 65c Hay 1 00 I Cabbage 3c | Bran 100
N. O. Syrup 40c Oats 65c Meal 65c I Corn.. .. 65c
Shorts.! 1 10 I I Dried Beef 13c
Garden Seed, Crockery, Glass and Tinware at Bottom Prices.
J.W. PHILLIPS & CO.-,
61 Broad Street, Atlanta, Georgia.
Georgia, Tennessee and Florida Produce onr Specialty. Our motto,Highest Prices and prompt return
Send along your “stuff.”
ASK YOUR DRUGGIST FOR
Dr' Francis’s Tonic and Blood Purifier.
Only 40c for a Quart Bottle. Read what Col. Baum says: “Acme Company, Atlanta, Go.—Gentlemen: 1
have tried the Dr. Frances Tonic and Blood Purifier, manufactured by you, and consider it one of the finest bever
ages that has be*n brought to my notice, and with the roots and barks from which it is composed it must necessa
rily be very efficient in purifying the Blood and for General Debility, Lastitude and Nervous Prostration. Tours
respectfully, J» W«
Hard Wood Lumber
HAVING PUT IN MACHINERY EXPRESSLY FOR WORKING HARD WOOD LUMBER,
lam now prepared to furnish the same Rough or Drmed as may be desired. I also do Wood Turning, |ScroJ
Sawing, and Re-Sawing in the st manner.
Newels, Rails and Balusters
Always on hand. Also Thin Wood for Bracket Sawing. I have two steam Dry (Kilns, and
furnish Klin Dried Lumber when desired. Yard and Mill, 40Collins St.
J. C. PECK.
THE DRUG STORE
Is Doing an Enormous Business.
In Prescriptions, because the people are finding ont that
they can obtain Pure and Fresh Drugs compounded by
and save from 25 to
50 per cent.
Patent Medicines as Low as tie
And no OVERCHARGE on Prescrip
tions and Family Medicines to
Make Up For It.
Blue Mottled Castile, - -20 c per bar,
Brown Mottled Castile, -10 c per lb.,
White Castile, - - - -15 c per lb.,
Toilet Soaps 40c. per dot. and upwards.
Try a box of our “CREAM OF LILIES" Soap,
only 20 cents.
Telephone 570; NIGHT BELL. Package. delivered to
any part of the city.
Benjamin <fc Cronheim,
101 VMtehall St. Cor. Mitchell.
HOMES FOR ALL.
The Capital City Land and Improve
ment Company is prepared to a ell va
cant lots or to build such houses aa
purchasers may desire upon any va
cant property the Company may own,
on the installment plan. A small cash
payment down' and balance in monthly,
installments, being but little if any
more than rent would be for similar
yroperty. For further particulars ap
ply to the Secretary,
Room 8, Gate City Bank.
p~ MADE F
J TO ORDER BY R
O SAM A
T WALKER, M
U 2% Marietta Street. Jjl
Bran New Stock g
Cedar Fence Posts and
Fencing Lumber. Atlan
ta Lumber Co.
All kinds of furniture very cheap. John Neal
A Co., 7 and 9 South Broad.
Mixed feed, composed of corn, oata
and peas, always on hand at Zachry