Actual Humber Issued To-Day, * 5,800
Actual Number Issued to Subscribers, 5,82 8
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 Cafitol staff, each of whom wears a silver sac
simile of the above signet.
Mr. J. M. England, who has been acting as
our advertising canvasser, is no longer connect
ed in any way with Thb Capitol, he having
left our employ, he has no authority to repre
sent The Capitol in any manner.
The Evening Capitol Co.
The death of Dr. T. B. Little, of Atlanta, oc
curred in Little Rock.
The commencement exercises of the Atlanta
University closed to-day.
The Atlanta Female Institute had one of its
entertainments last evening.
The wires bring us news of trouble in Ire
land, resulting from the divisions on Home
The graduating exercises of the Atlanta Fe
male Institute are to be held to-night at 8
Our telegraphic news gives, to-day, some in
teresting facts about the farm crops over the
Mb. Joseph M. Bbown tells us about the
coming melon crop. If the rain will not injure
we shall have melons in plenty.
A Capitol man states how he ran upon a
spot in the country, showing evidences that
Wiley Redding, the noted negro deperado, had
been camped there.
We abe to have a fence election in Fulton
county on Wednesday, the 7th of July. The
universal tendency is keep up stock, and relieve
farmers of the great expense of fencing their
whole places. ■
We give elsewhere the touching tribute of
respect paid to the memory of Col. Luther J.
Glenn by the Atlanta bar. A committee was
appointed to draw such a’ memorial as is due to
the deceased. _______
Hon. N. E. Habbis, of Macon, is in the city.
Mr. Harris is Chairman of the State Committee
on Technology. >He conferred with the Gover
nor yesterday about the school. The Board is
to meet in New York on the 11th, to-morrow,
but Mr.'Harris, on account of illness, cannot be
present. Mr. S. M. Inman and Mr. E. R. Hodg
son, of the Board, are North inspecting techno
logical institutions. The Board has sent a cir
cular to every country town in Georgia inviting
bids for the school. There will be many bids.
Thb Rome Courier congratulates The Atlan
ta Capitol for having greatly mitignted its
extreme partisanship in the gubernatorial cam
paign. The Evening News has noticed this
change in the temper of its highly appreciated
neighbor, and can say with tne Courier that The
Capitol is by far the most reliable political
paper in Atlanta. While a staunch friend of
Qeneral Gordon, it is not unfair, and gives both
sides a hearing. This course is eminently
proper and correct. —Augusta News.
Parties contemplating a visit to the
seashore would do well to call and ex
amine the large stock of repellant goods
specially woven for Bathing Suits at
Chamberlin, Johnson & Co.
For goodness sake rev 1 Thorn’s “Ad.”
A TOTAL ECLIPSE
of all others is the
I. F. and the V. S.
39 Whitehall St.
Associated Press to Capitol.
Washington,D. C., June 10.—House —Caine,
of Utah, withdrew his abjection to the reporting
of Edwards Anti-Polygamy bill, from the Com
mittee on Judiciary,and the measure was placed
upon the House calendar.
Fine all-wool Worsted Fanta made to
order, $7.25. Ed. B. Fletcher, Agent
Browning, Kingft Co., 9 Whitehall.
Trv onr prices on furniture. John Neal A
Co., i and 9 south Broad.
Ice Cream Soda 5c., Bramlett’s.
MOXIE NERVE FOOD
On Draught at H. C. Beerman’s Soda
Ed. B. Fletcher makes all-wool pants
at $5.25. 9 Whitehall street.
Old Hats, Marietta street.
Send your order for Roller Meal,
Mixed Feed and Stock Meal to Zachry
Bro.’s mills on W. A A. Railroad, near
Atlanta Cotton Factory.
All Mlf ® I.
THE CONDITION OF THE CROPS
Riots in Ireland from Home
Associated Press to Capitol.
Washington, June 10.—The department of
agriculture makes the area of apring wheat
nearly the aame as last year, about 12,000,000
acrea. There is an increase of one-sixth of last
year’s breadth in Dakota, a decrease in Ne
braska and a small reduction in Minnesota and
Wisconsin. The Minos spring wheat districts
show a small advanse. The extension of the
area in Dakota is due mainly to settlement and
the necessity of ready money for improvements,
and somewhat to last year’s unsatisfactory
flax product in Southern Dakota. The effect of
low prices of wheat has been counteracted by
the superior rate of yield of the recent year.
The condition of spring wheat averages
against »7 in June last year, Wisconsin 97, Min
nesota 99, lowa IQO, Nebraska 97, Dakota 99,
Winter wheat is not quite so promising as on
the first of May. A slight decline in the condi
tion is reported in the West, and the low condi
tion of the Southern crop is still more reduced.
Yet the average is only reduced two points,
from 94-9 to 92-7. It is still from average to
high in the great wheat-producing States.
In New York it is not tillering as in years of
strong root growth. It is very promising in
Maryland and Virginia, except in wild lands.
In the South it has been affected with rust,
shrivelling the grain harvested. There has
been injury from drouth in Texas, rains and
floods in Ohio, and hailstorms in Missouri.
The prospect is good for a small fraction
above 12 bushels per acre.
Rye has also declined from the general aver
age of 95-7 to 94-4 during the last month. The
barley average has been increased 3 per cent.,
and the condition averages 100; last year, in
June, 89. A large acreage of oats in 1885; not
been extensively increased. It has been slight
ly reduced in Kentucky and Ohio, where the
area was abnormal last year. The increase
will approach 500,000 acres.
Condition averages nearly in 96 against 94 in
1886 and 98 in 1884. It is highest east of the
Alleghanies, and a little below the full in the
South and West. The tendency to increase in
area of cotton has been checked in the Eastern
States of the cotton belt. Returns show a
slight reduction in South Carolina, Georgia,
and Alabama. More Western States in which
settlement and farm extention has been
active, exhibits some increase, is maialy
in Texas; the net increase is about
250,000 acres, an advance of one and three-
eights per cent. The record stands: Viaginia
99, North Carolina 100, South Carolina 99, Mis
sissippi 102 Louisana 102, Texas 107, Arkansas
102, Tennessee, 101. '
The condition of the crop is lower than in
1885, averaging 88. 7 against 92 last year. It
is lower in seven States, and higher in North
Caaolina, Florida, Texas and Tennessee.
The State averages are: Virginia 95, North
Carolina 97, South Carolina 83, Georgia 82,
Florida 97, Alabama 87, Miss’ssippi 88, Louisi
ana 85, Texas 96, Arkansas 83, Tennessee 99.
The heavy rains have caused damage in Geor
gia, and a drouth was threatening in Texas,
broken by refreshing rains. The stand has
been irregular, but has been practically reme
died by replanting.
Associated Press to Capitol.
Belfast, June 10. —The people here have
been wrought to a state of great excitement by
the riotous demonstrations of the Orangemen
during the past two days. All work is stopped,
stores closed, and many residences closely bar
ricaded. Mobs are in every street prepared for
further deeds of violence. The Orangemen are
greatly incensed at the constabulary for firing
upon them and threaten to sack their bar
Detachments of soldiers and police from Dub
lin and other cities are being forwarded to Bel
fast to assist the authorities in restoring or
At midnight a mob of Orangemen raided a
public house kept by a Catholic named •’Hare,
and after sacking it set on fire.
The police charged the rioters a dozen times
with their bayonets, but each time were forced
back by volleys of stones. The police were fi
nally forced to take refuge in the barracks,
where they fired upon the mob from the second
story windows. The mob, however, held their
ground twenty minutes longer, although the
firing.of the police was heavy and incessant.
Scores of the rioters were wounded and it is
known positively that 6 men and 2 women were
killed. A great many wounded persons were
carried away by friends, and whether their in
juries are fatal is not known. Twenty of the
rioters who received bullet wounds are lying in
•ne of the infirmaries. A large number of
the orangemen who took part in the riot were
arrested to-day. The inquest on the bodies of
those killed will be opened this afternoon.
Associated Press to Capitol.
Washington, June 10.—A resolution offered
by Hoar and referred to the committee on rules
on motion of Edmunds, expressing it to be the
opinion of the Senate that it was not out of or
der to refer, in Senate debates, to committee
reports of the House of Representatives made
during the present session.
After the routine of morning business Mr.
Beck called up bis bill to prohibit members of
Congress from accepting retainers or employ
ment from railroad companies which have re
ceived land grants or pecuniary aid from Con
Mr. Beck stated that he had ne remarks to
make upon it, and asked for its immediate con
Mr. Edmunds moved its reference to the com
mittee on judiciary.
Mr. Beck said it would be as well to vote the
ATLANTA, GEORGIA. THURSDAY EVENING. JUNE 10. 1886
bill down at once as to refer it it to that com
Mr. Edmunds remarked that be would move
its reference to the committee on finance if that
would suit Mr. Beck better.
This didn’t suit Mr. Beck any better.
Then Mr. Edmunds repeated his motion to re
fer it to the committee on judiciary. On this
the yeas and nays were called and the motion
The bill then came to a vote and was passed
without reference to any committee. On the
passage of the bill the yeas were 37, nays 11, as
follows: Yeas—Allison, Beck, Berry, Blair,
Brown, Butler, Chase, Cockrell, Coke, Colquitt
Cullom, Dolph, Eustis, Frye, George, Hale,
Harris, Harrison, Hawley, Jones, of Arkansas,
Kenna, McMillan, McPherson, Mahone, Maxey,
Miller, Morrill, Palmer, Plumb, Pugh, Ran
som, Saulsbury, Sherman, Vest, Whitthorne,
Wilson, lowa, Wilson, Markland—37.
Nays—Bowen, Cameron, Dawes, Edmunds,
Evarts, Hoar, Mitchell, Oregon, Riddleberger,
Sawyer, Sewell, and Teller —11.
The agricultural appropriation bill was then
AT SOCIAL CIRCLE.
A Capitol Reporter Unable to Say
Which Side is Strongest.
Special to Capitol.
Social Circle, Ga., June 10—The announce
ment that Hon. Wm. H. Felton would address
the people of Walton county at this place yes
terday drew a very large crowd. The first
train from Atlanta was met by hundreds of peo
pls, who were anxious at every moment to see
Dr. Felton alight from a car, but to their dis
appointment be did not appear.
Wiihin a few minutes a special telegtsm was
read stating that an accident on the State road
had placed Dr. Felton five hours late, and he
could not reach the place.
Col. W. C. Glenn came down from Atlanta
and the Gordon men who were began making
preparations to have him speak. He addressed
the people for more than two hours, and his
speech was one of the most powerful ever ad
dressed to Georgia people.
It was difficult to tell whether there were the
most Gordon men or the most Bacon men among
those present. The whole assemblage was very
enthusiastic, and. while a number of them seem
ed under the influence of whiskey the whole
town was in a state of considerable excitement.
During Mr. Glenn’s discourse the voices contin
ually rang out from the crowd —some for Bacon,
and others for Gordon.
Mr. Glenn’s address was somewhat like that
he delivered in Atlanta on Monday night. He
spoke of Gordon’s career and also of Bacon’s
past record. He dwelt on the history of their
past lives from a political, a moral and an offi
cial standpoint. He produced the letters that
were long since sent between Felton and Har
per concerning Rev Mr. Simmons.
The Bacon men made every effort to criticize
Mr. Glenn, but with no effect upon him. One
man rang out, “Bring me a horse ! hurrah for
Bacon ! away with this man !” and many other
expressions. In answer to his exclamations
Mr. Glenn said, “That man need not call for a
horse. I think one of those long-earad mules
would match him.”
After Mr. Glenn concluded a Mr. Middlebrooks
made a few remarks for Bacon and was loudly
cheered. When he sat down Mr. Glenn arose
and said: “That man’s remarks remind me es
a mischievious babe. His remarks are too small
to reprove while his sentiments are too weak to
At 5 o’clock the speaking ended. The ex
pression of the people is that Mr. Glenn’s ad
dress made impressions upon the people that
were never made before. He is in Atlanta to
day. The day was a lively one. Everything is
in a stir this morning. The contest in this
county will be a hot one. East Atlanta.
Strike of Railroad Handl-Trouble
Spicial to the Atlanta Capitol.
Mobile, Ala., June 10.—All the negro coal
hands and workmen employed at the Mobile and
Ohio railroad shops, at Whistler, five miles from
Mobile, hare struck for higher wages. No riot
ing has yet occurred, but serious trouble is im
minent between the strikers and the men im
ported to take the strikers’ places.
The strike will end disastrously for the strik
ers, as at this period of the year work is partic
ularly scarce, and five applicants are -had for
every vacant place. W. C. W.
, New York money market.
Associated Press to the Capitol.
Naw York, June 9. —Btockf—-Steady—Money—Easy «t
IX@ 3 per cent. Exchange—Long, 486%; short, 487%.
Governments —Neglected. State oonds—Dull and un
Liverpool Cotton market.
Associated Press to Capitol.
LrvaarooL, June IS, noon—Cotton- Steady fair de
mand. Uplands, 5%; Orleans,s3-16; sales, 10,000 bales;
speculation and export, 1,000. Receipts, s,ooobales;
American, 1,400; futures dull; June and July, 55 64
iaA 5-64; July and August, 5 6 64; August and Septem
ber, 5 6-64; September and October, 5 4-64: Septem
ber, 5 6-64. Tenders, I,IOOS, new; 600 old docket.
Wheat—flat; demand poor; holders offer freely; Cal
ifornia No. 1,6 s and Sd; red Western winter 6s lOd
Corn —quiet and steady; demand fallen off. Lard,
prime western 32
Livr.apooL, June 10, 2 p. tn. —Sales, American, 8,000
bales; June, 5 5-64, sellers; June and July, 5 4-64
sellers; July and August, 5 5-64, buyers; August and
September, 5 6-64 buyers; September and October,
5 3-64'value; October and November, 4 63-64 value;
November and December, 4 62-64 buyers; December
and January, 4 6i-64 buyers; September, 5 7-64 sellers.
Futures dull. Good uplands s*i; uplands 5%; low mid
dling4ls-16; good ordinary 4}£ ; ordinary 4 5-16; good
ordinary 4%; ordinary 4 5-16; good Texas 5 7-16; Tax
es 5 3-16; low middling 5; good ordinary 4 13-16; ordi
nary 4%; Orleans 5 3-15; low middlings; good ordi
nary 4 14-16; ordinary 4%
nLonden —The bank has reduced the rate of discount
from 3 to 2%
New York Catton market.
Associated I ress to Capitol.
Maw Yonx. June 9.—Cotton—Quiet; sales, 426 bales;
miuuunge. 9 3-16; Orleans, 9Q ; futures, dull, steady ;
June, 907: July. 9 19; August, 932; September 918;
September 9 04; October 9 03.
New York Proviainn market.
Associated Press to Capitol.
New Yons. June 9—riour— Dull. weak. Wheat —
Com —Higher. Fork—Unchanged at 9 2V<59 50. Lard
Fr/i at 6 25, Turpentine—Dull at 32%. Freights
Ed. B. Fletcher, agent for Browning,
| King & Co., Hew York. Clothing made
Ito order. 9 Whitehall street.
MBS, H P. VIANSFIELD WILL CHAM
PION HER CAUSE.
Sie Shows Her Credentials aid Proves She is
Worthy of Attention.
About two weeks ago there appeared in The
Capitol an interview with Mrs. H. P. Mans
field, of Kansas, .in which she claimed
to be a member of both the Wo
man’s Christian Temperance' Union and
the Woman Suffrage Associatian. She asserted
that it w’as her belief that the former organiza
tion was dependent upon the other for success
in this country, and that the women of the
South must be converted to the cause of woman
Buff age before they could hope to succeed with
THE GREAT TEMPERANCE MOVEMENT.
It was her idea that by giving woman a voice
at the ballot box, prohibition would float its
banner in every State in the Union.
This interview brought forth a paper from
The Capitol’s able correspondent “Aru,”
and an article from Miss Stokes,
one of the leading temperance
workers in Georgia. The former was down on
tb» woman suffrage question, and the latter at
tacked Mrs. Mansfield’s claim to be a member of
the Women’s Christian Temperance Union.
This morning a reporter culled on Mrs. Mans
fiild and asked what she thought of the present
status es affairs. She answered that she was
glad that the question.
HAD BEEN AGITATED,
and would like a little room in the columns
ofTns Capitol to write about woman suffrage.
She was told that the columns were open to her.
“Are you a member of the Woman’s Christian
Temperance Union?” asked the reporter.
“Yes, sir, I am,” she replied, “ and although
niy name cannot be found m the list of officers,
as Mrs. Stokes savs, I have been tendered both
the presidency and vice-presidency of the W. C.
T. U. in the State of Kansas. I will admit
that I labor more in the woman suffrage cause
than for the cause of temperance, because I be
lieve if we can get the former, it will be an easy
matter to obtain the latter.”
Mr#. Mansfield showed the reporter several
letters telling who and what she was. One is
from a bank official, cne from the editor of a
newspaper, one from a Baptist minister, and
others from prominent people in her State.
That she is a ladv of intellect, refinement and
good social standing there can
be no doubt, and she lias
ample proof that she is a member of the W. C.
T. U. The Capitol has taken the liberty of
publishing an interview with her, and that pub
lication has caused an attack to be made upon
her as a worker for the cause of temperance.
Now the people will hear her reply.
To talk of “woman suffrage” can do no harm,
even if the women of the South are opposed
Oft For New York.
Mr. Isaac Steinheimer, the genial and clever
proprietor of the celebrated Southern Clothing
House, 82 Whitehall street, will leave tor New
York this morning, to purchase his second
stock of summer clothing and gents’ furnishish
ings. His numerous friends and patrons may
look out for bargains within the next ten days.
Hold up until bis new goods arrive; it will pay
you to do so.
I. O. O. F. Memorial Notice.
Memorial services in honor of Brother Past
Grand Sire, L. J. Glenn, deceased, will be held
at the lodge room at 8 o’clock, p. m , Friday,
Jone 11th, 1886. The members of sister lodges
in the city and visiiing brethren and their
friends, are cordiallv invited to be present. The
exercises will be public and under the auspices
of all the lodges of the city.
R. L. Burnett, N. G.,
of Barnes Lodge, N 0.55, I. O. O. F.
W. H. Rhett, Sec’y.
M. M. Mauck, wall paper and paints.
See Motes for finest work.
Fish and ice. G. C. Goelze.
“ Ivie,” the artistic Photographer.
Dr. Catching, dentist, 36% Whitehall st.
Mrs. D. Scarhens, of Tennessee, is at the
Motes, the Premium Photographer.
H. V. Harnet, of Columbus, Ga., has regis
tered at the National.
“ Iyie ” makes picture frames to order.
The National Hotel is becoming more popu
Motes’ club system still open.
A good supply of fish for the trade at G. C.
Goelze’s market, 117 Whitehall street.
For elegant frames go to Motes.
James G. Gray, of Macon, is at the’Na
Potts & Hadley, bouse and sign painters, No.
43 South Broad street.
Geo. Schillinger, wife and children, are in At
|SO will buy a good canopy top pony phaeton
at 51 S. Broad street.
Fresh meats, fish and oysters. Sign of the
red snapper. 94 W. Peters.
A. W. Fite, of Cartersville, Ga., is a guest at
the Hotel Weinmeister.
Hammocks, croquet sets and base balls at low
prices at John M. Miller’s 31 Marietta street.
Visit Motes* Art Gallery—everybody wel
The Brunswick Hotel at Norcross, Georgia,
is now ready for guests. Families wishing a
pleasant home cannot find a more delightful
place to spend the summer. For particulars
address W. W. Austin, proprietor.
Mr. Isaac Steinheimer is a good swimmer.
He leaves this evening for Savannah, from
which point he will swim to New York. His
reasons for going are obvious. Since he intro
duced the “co-operative” system of selling
clothing, his trade has been immense, and he
has nearly cleaned out his summer stock, wllich
must be immediately replenished. Wait pa
tiently for a few days for the result of his visit
ta the great metropolis, and you will be happily
A Capitol reporter strided into H.Y. Snow’s,
on Fersvth street, near the State Capital, this
merning, and found everything moving on in a
bu«iness-like manner. The trade of this old
and established bouse is increasing for there the
merchants find a full and fresh stock es fruits,
produce and groceries to select their supplies
from and that too at lowest prices.
“Ba Year Beat.”
Because you have no market house to go to,
it is no excuse that you should not do your best
when buying your table supplies. For Cherries
in abundance, Raspberries, Spring Chickens,
Home-raised Vegetables of every kind, the best
in the market fresh daily, go to Culberson k
Cameron, where you will also find a first-class
stock of staple an i fancy groceries. No. 106
All kinds of furniture very cheap. John Neal
A Co., 7 and 9 South Broad.
The promise to sell from 25 to 50 per
cent, lower, without giving prices, is
the argument of both the fool and the
8. 8. 3., large 99
8. 8. S., email 59
B. B. 8......................................... 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 10
Phillips’ Em. Cod Liver Oil 75
Scott’s Emulsion Cod Uver Oil 74
Tutt’s Hair bye 70
Davidson’s Family Syringe, No. 1 |1 75
Davidson’s Family Syringe, No. 2 1 50
Fellows’ Syrup Hypophosphatee 1 18
Magnolia Halm 60
Hall’s Hair Renewer 73
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 Mottleu Soap, per pound 8
White Castile Soap, per pound 13
Guinn’s Blood Renew er 1 25
Exact Change Given!
Medicine Tumblers and Corkscrews Given
Away to Customers.
Gents' Gold Watch and Chain I
Will Be Raffled
ON OR ABOUT JUNE 15th.
Chances, SI.OO. Only a few untaken. On exhibition at
BRAMLETT’S. 51 Whitehall.
p MADE JP
J TO ORDER BY JJ,
0 SAM A
T WALKER, M
U 2% Marietta Street. JjJ
p Bran New Steck g
50 Gents Per Dozen.
An elegant lot of New Scenery just
The cheapest and finest Photographs
in the city. 33} 2 White nail.
Cedar Fence Posts and
Fencing Lumber. Atlan
ta Lumber Co.
II Algo Lowest Price on
I Garden Hoes
REQUIRES I COMPLETE AND
1 itself. Hardware!
A GEO. EllNfi & CO.
WB 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 Hams He Best N. 0. Syrup ... 65c | Beat Lent Lard . B*/£(s9<: I Good Coffee 10c
Side Meat 7c Good Rice 5c I Country Butter Me I Best Coffee 12Uc
Sugar C Shoulders .. Best Rice 7Uc I Best Cheese 12>£c I Jelly 9c
Patent Flour 80c Egas 15c I Sugar, Brown, 151bs. 1 00 | Soap 4c
Good White Flour.. 70c Canned Tomatoes... B%c Sugar, Granulated.. 7%c I Soap 3%c
Good Flour 65c Hay 1 00 | Cabbage 3c | Bran 1 W
N. O. Syrup 40c Oats 55c I Meal 85c I Corn 65c
Shorts 1 10 I | Dried Beef 13*
Garden Seed, Crockery, Glass and Tinware at Bottom Prices.
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: I
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. BAUM.”
Hard AVood Lumber
HAVING PUT IN MACHINERY EXPRESSLY FOR WORKING HARD WOOD LUMBER,
lam now prepared to furnish the same Rough or Dressed as may be desired. I also do Wood Turning,(Scrol
Sawing, and Re-Sawing Id the b' st manner. e
Newels, Rails and Balusters
Always on hand. Also Thin Wood for Bracket Sawing. I have two steam Dry (Kilns, and wilipMfreauyU
tarnish Kiln Dried Lumber when desired, 1 ard asset Mill, 40Collins St.
J. C. PECK.
THE DRUG STORE
Is Doing no Enormous Business.
In Prescriptions, because the people are finding out that
they can obtain Pure and Fresh Drugs compounded by
and save from 25 to
50 per cent.
Patent Medicines as Low as t>e
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 doz. and upwards.
Try a box of our “CREAM OF LILIES” Soap,
only 20 cents.
Telephone 570; NIGHT BELL. Packages delivered to
any part of the city.
Benjamin <fo Cronlieim,
101 WMteiall St. Cor. Mitchell.
II Armstrong Lecture Association.”
THIRD LECTURE BY
REV. J. 0. ARMSTRONG, J.D.
’ SUBJECT: “Whither is This Spirit
of the Age Carrying Us.”
in the public hull of the court house, at 8 o’clock Fri
day evening, June 11, 1886.
The nubile are invited. Admsision free.
Applicants for election to teachers’ places In the Public
Schools of Atlanta will please report at the High Schoal
building, corner of Washington and Mitchell streets, for
examination, June 12th, 9 o’clock a. in.
Colored applicants will be examined at the sapie
place, June 19th.
Lette sos recommendation tn ay be presented on the
day of examination.
By order of Board of Education.
W. F.HLATON, Superintendent..
GEORGIA, FULTON COUNTY, T
Ohjhnahy’b Officr, June 1, 1886.
To the Lawful Voters of Said County :
A petition having been filed in this office by as many
as fifty freeholders of said county for the benefit of the
provisions of sections 1449,1450, 1451, 1452, 1453 and
1454 of the code of Georgia of 1883, known as the “stock
law,’’ in said com ty , and it appearing that the notices
of said petition required by law have been given, and
that no counter petition of freeholders lias been filed
thereto: it is ordered that an election be held on Wed
nesday, the 7th day of July next, in said county, at the
court ground in each militia district, and under the
same rules and regulations as provided for members of
the General Assembly, in which the question shall be
submitted to the lawful voters of said county of “fence”
or “no fence.” It is further ordered thut the returns es
said election be made to the undersigned as provided
by law. W. L. CALHOUN,
Kiln dry dressed and
matched Flooring and
Ceilings. Atlanta Lum