4et.il Humber Issued Te-Dij, • 5,800
Seto tl Hmuber Issued In Subscribers, 8,328
Limited by Capacity of Press.
Anyone having an item of personal mention or news
happening, will confer a favor by handing it te one of
Tn Capitol etaff, each of whom wears a silver sac
simile of the above signet*
“OH, CINBEBECLA !»»
By All Mean* Go.
Cinderella is a success.
It deserves the heartiest and most liberal sup
port of the people.
We invite, nay, urge, everybody to go and
see this wonderful Operetta.
No one can afford to let the opportunity pass
without going at least two or three times, as
once will not suffice.
Tou will be surprised.
Yes, even more than that, you will be
amazed and delighted.
It seems almost a miracle that Mrs. Benton
could gather up several hundred little children
with no familiarity with the stage or acting and
in one month drill them to such perfection as
is evidenced by their performances.
We will not review, comment and criticise in
detail because it would use too much space.
There is really so’many admirable points about
the operetta, so much of really meritorious act
ing among the young folks and such real fun
and enjoyment in the entertainment as a whole,
that a-column would not suffice to do it justice.
Laugh? Do you say. Well, be would indeed
be a grum, hard-visaged old skinflint that would
not laugh himself sore over the decidedly comi
cal situations and absurdities.
The plot is light, bright, spicy and serves to
hold the interest of the audience during the ren
dition of the specialties.
The specialties were fine. The tall Glorinda
Over which we laughed until our back bone
broke square in two. Pedro, Dromio, the little
toddlers, ten pretty little maidens,
the dude, the brilliant Amazonian marches, the
drills, the solos, the choruses, the colored lights
panoramas, the Zouave drill, the cadet drill, the
guards and a score or more of specialties are
each worth the price of admission.
The little folks show much tact, skill and tal
ent, and they are deeply indebted to Mrs. Benton
for her care and attention.
How it was possible to take this small army
of crude material and work it over into such
completeness and perfection is a great wonder.
It must have required not only skill but an un
tiring patience and industry that no one could
appreciate until they had tried to drill even a
dozen little children.
But she now has them where she can furnish
an entertainment unexcelled in interest and
pleasure this season, and sfip deserves your lib
The opera house ought to be packed full ev
Nashville gave her packed houses for two
weeks, and certainly Atlanta has as much ap
preciation of merit as that city.
These remarks are written editorially and not
at the instance of Mrs. Benton, because after
having witnessed the Operetta, we unhesitating
ly and disinterestedly indorse her claims to a
most enjoyable entertainment and recommend
that everybody ought to go, and that they can
rely upon it that they can and will get more
than their money’s worth.
By all means go end see Cinderella.
The Bacon side made a right creditable con
test in Fulton yesterday.
The Darien Timber Gazette says some kind
words of the Rev. Byron Holley,our new pastor
at St. Phillips, which we reproduce.
The thoughts on a diversity of pursuits in
another column well merit perusal, and present
solid matter for practical consideration.
Onb of the most entertaining features of Lip
pincott’s Magazine is the “Experience” depart
ment. It gives the practical outcome and phil
osophy of successful lives.
The Governor’s Horse Guard in a body,
though not in uniform, attended the funeral of
Mrs. M. A. Bowden, the wife of one of the mem
bers of the company at 9 a. m. this morning.
Judge Woods delivered an opinion in the
Railroad Commission case this morning, and
denied the injunction asked for the We stern and
Atlantic road, o* the grounds that such action
would be premature, as the Commission allege
that they have as yet taken no action in the
matter of adjusting discriminations in freight
rates against Atlanta, and cannot be enjoined
from what they have not attempted to do.
June Or** Bepert.
Commissioner Henderson has issued his June
The crops are below the average. Corn is <
points lower than in June last year, oats 18,
wheat 14, and cotton 15. Irish potatoes alone
are better than an average.
The rains have damaged, and crops are from
10 to 20 days behind.
Tobacco planting has increased. Last year
971 acres were planted, and this year 46 coun
ties .eport 2,150 acres. The same proportion
would give 3,5*0 acres in the State.
North Georgia leads in this.
The peaches will be %of a crop. In North
east Georgia the failure is marked. Apples
will be less than %of * crop. The grape erop
is promising all over the State.
Mr. H. T. Snow, es Atlanta, talking to the
editor the other day, was disposed to think that
the crop will yet torn out well.
11 ant an it 01.
The President Begins to Re
ceive with His Wife.
CONGRESSIONAL NEWS OF IM
AT SOCIAL CIRCLE.
Dr. Felton Not Present—Glenn and
Mynatt to Address the Crowd.
Special to Tur. Evexing Capitol.
Social Cikcle, Ga., June 9. —This whole,
place is crowded with Baccn supporters, who
came in to hear the address that was to be de
livered here to-day, by Dr. Felton. A recent
telegram says that Felton will not get here, as
he was delayed on the Western and Atlantic
The whole town is thrown a state of consid
erable excitement over the announcement.
Col. W. C. Glenn and P. L. Mynatt came
down from Atlanta this morning and will ad
dress the people in favor of Gordon. Thus the
nature of the occasion will be converted. A
thousand people are on the street. The speak
ing will take place in a grove at the center of
the town. East Atlanta.
Associated Press to the Capitol.
Wabhinoton, D. C., June 9.—Senate—ln the
Senate Butler read a telegram from the mayor
and a large number of citizens of Spartanburg,
South Carolina, urging the Senators from that
State in Cengress to use their influence in de
feating the Oleomargarine bill which the signers
declare is the worst form of protection.
“Let the people buy oleomargarine,” they
say, “as they wduld any other article of food.”
After the routine of business the Senate pro
ceeded to the consideration of bills on the calen
dar, under the five minute rule.
Against Civil Service.
Associated Press to Capitol.
Washington, June 9. —In the Senate, Sena
tor Hawley moved to postpone indefinitely the
bill introduced by Senator Vance to repeal the
civil service law;
Senator Vance called for the yeas and nays.
Senator Harris objected to this consumption
of time, and the matter went over.
Among the measures passed were the follow
ing: A bill to authorize the employment of law
clerks for justices es the supreme court. A
bill authorizing the Secretary of War to buy
a “hunt” lot in the city of St. Augustine, Fla.,
for military purposes.
Associated Press to Capitol.
Washington, June 9. —A state reception will
be given by the President and Mrs. Cleveland
on Tuesday evening next, to which the cabinet,
diplomatic corps, judiciary, Congress, officers
of the army and navy, beads of certain bursaus,
and ladies of their families will be invited. The
hours of the reception will be from 9 to 11
o'clock. A general reception, to which the
is invited without cards, will be given on the
following Friday evening, June 18, from 9 until
11. Mrs. Cleveland will not be at borne to call
ers until after the receptions.
Associated Press to Capitol.
Washington, June 9.—House.—The House
went into a Committee of the Whole (Blount of
Georgia in the chair) on the legislative, execu
tixe and judicial appropriation bill.
Associated Press to Capitol.
Chattanooga, June 9. —A posse of revenue
officers made a raid in Cumberland county, last
night, capturing three large illicit distilleries in
full operation and a crowd of moonshiner*.
A Butter Failure.
Associated Press to Capitol.
Chicago, June 9. —The Journal’s Wood
stock, Illinois, special says: “Last night it was
learned that W. A. Bois, owner of twenty but
ter factories, had failed. More than $109,000 in
claims already filed. The failure also caused
the banking house of B. S. Parker to close.
New Xarlt Money Maritet.
Associated Preu to the CarrroL.
Raw York, June B.—Stocks —Quiet and steady—Money
Easy at oer ct. Exchange—Lojg, 486%; short,
488%. Governments—Dull, firm. State Sones-Neg
Liverpool cotton Market.
Associated Press to Capitol.
IgvsarooL. June 9, noon —Cotton- Steady fair de
mand. Uplands, 5%; Orleans,s3-16; sales, 10,000 bales;
speculation and export, 1,000. Receipts, 12,000 bales;
American, 11,600; futures steady; June and July, 54 64
@6 5-64; July and August, 5 5 64; August and Septem
ber, 5 6-64; September and October, 5 3-64: Septem
ber, 5 6-64. Tenders, 1,1000, new; 640 old docket.
Wheat—dull; demand poor; holders offer freely; Cal
ifornia No. 1,6 s 10d@7s Id ; red Western winter 0s lOd
@7s. Corn —steady; fair demand.
Liverpool, June 9,2 p. m. —Sales, American, 7,900
bales; June, 5 4-64, sellers; June and July, 5 5-64
sellers; July and August, 6 5-64, buyers; August and
September, 5 6-64 buyers; September and October,
5 3-64 value; October and November, 4 63-64 buyers;
November and December, 4 62-64 buyers; December
and January, 4 62-64 buyers; September, 5 1-64 sellers.
Futures quiet and steady
New York Cottos Market.
Associated Press to Capitol.
Haw Toax. June 9.—Cotton—Steady; sales, 104 bales;
middlings, 9'J; Orleans, 9 7-16; futures, quiet, steady;
June. 910; July, 0 19; August 9 32; September 9 17;
September 9 04: ; October 9 01.
New York Provision Market.
Associated Press to Carnot.
Naw Toes. June 9—Flour—Dull, heavy. Wheat
ij®«c. lower. Corn—lowe-. Pork—Steady
at * 25®9 s*. Lard—Weak at 6 27%. Turpentine
steady at 32%. Steady at 1000105. Freights—Steady.
MOXIE NERVE FOOD
On Draught at H. O. Beerman’* Soda
LADIES' & GENT’S
Old Hats repaired by Bussey, Marietta st.
Send your order for Boiler Meal,
Mixed Feed and Stock Meal to Zachry
Bro.’* mill* on W. A A. Bailroad, near
Atlanta Cotton Factory.
ATLANTA, GEORGIA. WEDNESDAY EVENING. JUNE 9. 1886
WHAT THEY THINK OF IT.
The Bacon and Gordon Men Both
Satisfied With the Election.
The Bacon and Gordon leaders both claim to
be more than satisfied with the result of yes
terday's election for gubernatorial delegates
from Fulton county.
A Capitol reporter talked with both sides.
The Gordon leaders claim that their
msjorty is heavy enough. That they
expected Bacon would get at
least six hundred votes, one hundred straighout
Bacon men, two hundred indifferent and pur
suaded by the Bacon delegates as “a personal
favor, and three hundred cranks who are always
ready to place themselves with the minority in
Mr. D. M. Bain, one of the leading Bacon men,
savs that he is more than pleased with the re
sult. Four hundred votes would have been a
big thing, and the result shows that
Bacon has a strong following even in Gordon’s
strongholds. The people of Georgia can now
see that Gordon is not as much thought of in
his section of the State as Bacon is in his. That
is where the victory for Bacon comes in.
This is how the opposing leaders in Atlanta
view yesterday’s election.
The following is the consolidated vote in Ful
ton county for delegates to the Gubernatorial
North Atlanta 556 183
South Atlanta 1,144 330
South Bend 58 1
East Point 38 0
West End 43 3
Cook’s 80 36
Collins 23 1
Buckhead 24 0
Peachtree 30 3
Oak Grove, SO ; 0
Adamsville 18 ' 0
Bryant X Roads 22 *
Total 2,0*6 559
Death of Col.L. J. Glenn.
Just as tbe Capitol goes to press the death
of Col. Luther J. Glenn is announced. Col.
Glenn is the father of Capt. Tom Glenn andH. C.
Glenn, Esq., and his wife is a sistei of ex-Gov
ernor Howell Cobb. The deceased was 65 years
of age, and a most highly honored citizen.
He was a member of the Confederate Con
gress, and held the high office of Grand Sire in
the Order of Oddfellowship. We regret that the
lateness of the hour prevents a more extended
Col. Glenn has a hast of friends who will be
shocked to hear of his death, as it was sudden
A Sensational Rumor
Peachtree was stirred to its depths this morn
The alert reporter dropped his ear to the ru
mors and followed them up.
For a long time, as is well known, many mer
ehaeta of tbe city hare.been adopting the cash
system, and this morning the rumor was preva
lent that Duffy, the great P«ac* tree grocer, and
a most successful credit system grocer, had left
the credit and adopted the cash system.
Thk Capitol reporter dropped in to see him
about it, and on entering the store found it
crowded with people, and had to wait some time
for Mr. Duffy to get through waiting on cus
When some customers had left Thb Capitol
reporter saluted Mr. Duffy with the following
“Is it true that you have gone from credit to
“No, sir; it is not true.”
“Well, have you made any changes in your
“None in the least; Lam doing business now
as I always did, and I am very well satisfied
with the result.”
"Then you will not adopt the credit system 7"
“No, sir 1 I should think it a very big insult
to my customers, for I have the best paying
people trading with me that there is in the city.
I have sold on credit the last six years four
Hundred and eighty thousand dollars gross,
and during that time I have made but two bad
“Who are they?”
"I don’t care to give names, but one of the
party is a carpenter and was hard up when I
sold him the goods, and I gave it more for chari
ty than anything else. The other is a clerk —
that fellow has got to pay, that is, if be stays in
“I see that other grocers in this city are sell
ing for cash.”
“Yes; that is their business. If their custo
mers can stand the insult it is none of my busi
“They say they are selling cheaper for cash.”
“That is all nonsense. lam selling grocer
ies for less money right now, and always have
been, and on 30 days at that; but I have some
customers who prefer to buy for cash, and to
those I give five cents off on the dollar, when
they buy from $5 to SIOO worth at a time, and
that will beat any of the so-called cash men in
As we were about to leave the presence of the
greatest retail groceryman that ever lived, we
asked Mr. Duffy if he had anything else to say.
Mr. D. cast his eyes on the floor for a moment,
and then looking up said: “Yes; tell the peo
ple of Atlanta to take Duffy’s advice
and trade with honest men, and to look ent for
willow leaves for tea, ground cocoanut and char
coal for pepper, corn starch and glucose,
in the shape or jelly, olio for butter, cotton seed
oil and tallow for O. K. lard, beet and grape su
gar for standard granulated sugar, pomice stone
for Hudnuts grits and tumeric and tamlabo for
“And Mr. Reporter did you ever see the in
side of an old boiler that had been in »se for a
long time on the Mississippi river?”
“ Very well, sir; the setion
of the salt water and the
tremendous heat causes the water to evapor
ate and the salt forms a hard impenetrable
crust on the sides of the boiler. So it is with
the people who use adulterated groceries. Do
you see the point?"
"This is all I have to say. Good bye.’
Fine all-wool Worsted Pants made to
order, $7.25. Ed. B. Fletcher, Agent
Browning, King A Co., 9 Whitehall.
M. M. Mauck, paper decorator and painter.
Dr. Catching, dentist, 36% Whitehall st.
Potts A Hadley, house and sign painters, No.
43 South Broad street.
SSO will buy a good canopy top pony phmton
at 51 8. Broad street.
Fresh meats, fish and oysters. Sign of the
red snapper. 94 W. Peters.
Hammocks, croouet sets and base balls at low
prices at John M. Miller’s 31 Marietta street.
Dan Heery is off to Alabama on a two week’*
businese trip. ,
Judge McCay left this morning fer a week's
visit to Cumberlsnd Island.
Ed. B. Fletcher, agent for Browning,
King & Co., Mew York. Clothing made
to order. 9 Whitehall street.
GOVERNOR BILUICK CHARGED
Thanas Daly Arrested on Suspicion of Deal
ing Foully With Young Leman.
A lively sensation occurred in police circles
to-day at noon.
About 11 o’clock this morning Patrol
man Mercer notified Captain Manly
that he had spotted Thomas
Daly, who was suspected of dealing foully with
a young man named Lehman. It will be re
membered that The Capitol gave an account
yesterday of the mysterious disappearance of a
young man named Lehman. Mrs. James Leh
man, who lives on Magnolia street, has a son and
daughter. A short while ago James Thomas
WAS ABOUT TO MARKY
the girl when he got on a spree and had a fight
with young Lehman. The wedding was de
clared off, and Daly made Se-eral threats to
kill Lehman. Last Friday morning Lehman
went to work and has not since been heard of.
Daly also disappeared. The police were noti
fied. Mrs. Lehman believes firmly that her
son was killed by Daly.
WHEN DALY WAS SPOTTED
this morning Capt. Manly ordered bis arrest,
and Patrolmen Mercer, Steerman and Bedford
were detailed to do the work. Daly was work
ing at the Atlanta Cotton mills, and when
the officers arrived at the place
they went to the huainess office
and told Governor Bullock what they wanted.
They were denied admission into the factory,
the Governor stating that he would not allow
his workmen to be disturbed until 12 o’clock, at
vhich hr ur they went home, and that then the
officers could arrest any one they chose. The
officers insisted on entering, but Governor
Bullock was firm and told them
THE SHOULD NOT ENTER.
The officers held a consultation and decided
to swear out a warrant for Daly.
Before this could be procured, however, the
hour of noon arrived and as Daly stepped out of
the door he was made a prisoner.
No resistance was made and the
only conversation passed was the
asking by Daly what he was wanted for and
the answer of the officer*, “for being drunk and
disorderly on the night he fought with Lehman,
and on suspicion.”
Before Daly was arrested, Captain Manlv
learned of a resistance on the part of Atlanta
Cotton Mills officers, and not knowing the ex
tent of it
TWO MOUNTED OFFICERS
were sent to the mills, but their services were
The prisoner was quietly conducted to police
headquarters and placed in a cell. He is a tall
man about 35 years of age, with black hair, a
brown moustache, and one eye disfigured with
a cataract. He ha* nothing to say about his
trouble with Lehman.
The matter did not rest here, but a case was
made against Governor Bullock for interfering
with officers in the discharge of their duty. The
officers are very much incen ed with Governor
Bullock’s action, and believe they have a strong
case against him. The developments in this
promise some interesting police court news.
A Capitol reporter had an interesting inter
view with W. H. Brotherton, the enterprising
dry goods merchant at 103, 105, 107 and 109
Whitehall and 2 and 4 West Mitchell streets,
this city, this morning. He said that his trade
since the Ist of January last, bad been 25 per
ccn. larger than for the corresponding months
for the past five years and that be attributes
bis increase of business to the low prices he
is offering and to Atlanta’s growth and gen
eral prosperity. As a sample of the great bar
gains he is now ofiering be gives the
firiqes of a few goods in the different
ines he carries. Read and remember the fol
lowing: Gents white vests 50c; nothing larger
than 37; men’s and boys’straw bats very cheap;
2,000 prices ribbons at less than half price; fig
ured lace bunting in delicate shades, 12%c; la
dies’ and misses parasols at your own price;
colored chambrys in assorted shades 7%c:
Crinkle seersucker prints 7c; checked
nainsook 8c; Crinkle seersucker, cream
color, 10c; plaid ginghams, sc; ladies and miss
es shoe:, 75c; stripe dress silks, 25c; misses’
and children’s shoes in bronze and cream color,
50c; ladies’ serge slippers, 25c; 4 oz. zephr for
25c; 2,000 pairs ladies* and misses’ kid gloves,
10c; colored satins in all shades, 25c; solid col
ored bunting, 10c: men’s and boy’s clothing
greatly reduced. See his 5 and 10c counters.
Happiness Is Found
in every home
that is graced
with a New Sing
er Machine. Take
the hint and call
at 39 Whitehall
street, where you
will see the
Earth” of Sewing
Ice Cream Soda 5c., Bramlett’s.
Ed. B. Fletcher makes all-wool pants
at $5.25. 9 Whitehall street.
A TOTAL ECLIPSE
of all others is the
I. F. and the V. 8.
39 WhitehaU St.
Kiln dry dressed and
matched Flooring and
Ceilings. Atlanta Lum
The promise to sell from 25 to 50 per
cent, lower, without giving prices, is
the argument of both the fool and the
S. S. S., large 99
S. S. S.» small 69
B. B. B 75
Brewer’s Lung Restorer 55
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 Jo
Phillips’ Em. Cod Liver Oil 75
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 ] 50
Fellows’ Syrup Hypophosphates 1 18
Magnolia Balm 50
Hall’s Hair Renewer 73
Warner’s Kidney «Dd Liver Cure 83
Bradfield’s Female Regluator, large 83
Ayer’s Hair Vigor 73
Beef Wine and Iron, pints GO
Swan Down Powder 15
Blue Mottled Soap, per bar 18
Brown Mottlen Soap, per pound . 8
White Castile Soap, per pound 13
Guinn’s Blood Renew er 1 25
Delect alave 40
Exact Change Given!
Medicine Tumblers and Corkscrews Given
Away to Customers.
Gents' Gold Watch and Chain!
Will Be Raffled
ON OB ABOUT JUNE 15th.
Chance,, SI.OO. Only a few untaken. On exhibition at
BRAMLETT’S, 51 Whitehall.
Quickest Time I
Atlanta to Memphis
IB BY TUB
East Tenn., Ya. & Ga. R. R. and Mem*
pbis and Charleston R. R.
7.3 miles shortest line from Chattanooga to Memphis
Only 17 hours from Atlanta to Memphis.
Leave ATLANTA every day, - 12:15 n’n
Arrive CHATTANOOGA every day, 6:00 p.m.
Leave CHATTANOGA every day, - 8 :10 p.m.
Arrive MEMPHIS every day, - - 5:20 a m
Close connection at Memphis for Texas, Arkansas
Kansas and Missouri. Call and see JACK JOHNSON
Ticket Agent, Atlanta. Ga. B. W. Wbknn, Gen.P.AT.A
f DODSON'S BOOK BINDERS
and PRINTING OFFICE. Vo. a
Brood Street. BLANK BOOKS far
Bankers, Merchants, ImursCM*
and Railroad men at New York
Prices. AU work guaranteed sat
isfactory or no charge. He*4>
qnartea* lor Railroad and Can
' I Also Lowest Price on
U Garden Hoes
REQUIRES I COMPLETE AND
*® 1 itself. Hardware!
A GEO. E. KING & GO.
JRR* Cor. Peachtree and Wheat.
Let ’em kick, but if you want Groceries so you can live, call on S. W. SULLI
VAN, the Cheap Grocer, Cor. Thurman and Mangum Sts.
Dove Ham. 11c i Hem N. 0. Syrup ... etc I Beet Lent Lard . I Good Coffee 10c
Side Meat 7c Good Rice 5c I Country Butter 20c I Best Coffee 12%c
Sugar C Shoulders .. I%c Beet Klee 714 c I Best Cheese .. . «Mc I Jelly 9c
Patent Flour Hoc | Eggs 15c I Sugar, Brown, 151 b». 1 00 I Soap 4c
Good White Flour.. 70c ] Canned Tomatoes... H%c I Sugar, Granulated.. 7J/£c I Soap
G.xM Flour BSc I Hav 1 00 I Cabbage 8c I Branl 00
N. O. Syrup 40c | Oats 55c I Meal ... 95c I Corn «e
Shorts/ 1 10 I 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: ]
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 Id 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 Dre weed as may be desired. I also do Wood Turning,|Scrol
Sawing, and Re-Sawing in the trst manner.
Newels, Rails and Balusters
Always on band. Also Tbin Wood for Bracket Sawing. I have two steam Dry |Kilns, and wili|be|raa<4o
tarnish Kiln Dried Lunber wbendeeired. Yard and Eli 11, 40CelllM St.
J. C. PECK.
THE DRUG STORE
Is Doing an Enormous Business.
In Prescriptions, because the people are finding out that
they can obtain Pure and Fresh Drugs compounded by
i and save from 25 to
50 per cent.
: Patent Medicines as Low as tie
! And no OVERCHARGE on Prescrip-*
1 tions and Family Medicines to
1 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 doz. and upwards.
Try * box of our “CREAM OF LILIES" Soap,
only 20 cents.
Telephone 570; NIGHT BELL. Packages delivered to
any part of the city.
Benjamin <fc Cronheim,
101 Wteball St, Cor. Mitchell.
HOMES FOR ALL.
The Capital City Land and Improve
ment Company 1* prepared to sell va
cant lots or to build such houses as
purchasers may desire upon any va
cant property the Company may own,
on the inetaumeiit 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,
Boom 8, Gate Oity Bank.
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.
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
Try our prices on furniture. John Neal A
Co., 7 and 9 south Broad.
TRY A CORD
Os W. E. Hoyle’s boss oak and pine
stove wood, cut any length to suit by
steam power. Full measure, prompt
ness and low prices guaranteed. Don’t
forget that I sell the standard Jellico
Mountain Coal. Yard corner White
hall and Garnett streets. Telephone,
call or send orders.