(Every Evening except Sunday.)
WBSCRIPTION—By Mail, 10 cent# a week; 35 cente
a Bonth; fl.oo for three months; $4.00 a year.
DELIVERED anywhere in the City by Carrier for «
c ata per week, payable to the Carrier
Uaaaonable advertising rates and affidavit of circula
tion cheerfully furnished upon application.
Communications on vital public question* solicited.
OdreM, THE EVENING CAPITOL,
438. Broad Bt., Atlanta, Ga.
T Heptene No. 445.
C ixa. 8. Atwood, I. W. Avkkt,
Pres’t. A Bus. Mang’r. Editorial Mang’r.
entered at Atlanta P. O. as second class matter.
Coi.t Miirs has organized a Merchants'
Protective Association to prevent the re
tailing of goods by those who do not pay
license or taxes.
The Alabama State Democratic Conven
tion is in session, and includes 722 dele
gates. The candidates for Governor are
Seay, McElroy, Dawson and Clayton.
It is stated to be a fact that Attorney-
General Garland did not attend the Pres
ident’s wedding because of his aversion
to wearing a dress coat. The claw-ham
mer is an abomination unto him.
One of the absorbing subjects of public
speculation is why President Cle .-eland
did not kiss his bride at the wedding.
This is not at all customary, and the Pres
ident’s omission is not a legitimate sul>-
ject far argument.
The International Typographical Union
is in session in Pittsburg. A leading sub
ject before the body is the use by the
press of stereotyped plate matter, which
The Capitol <loes not use. This is plate
news that is sold by the foot, that does
not cost more than one-tenth of fresh mat
ter, and that is sold simultaneously over
There are establishments that manu
facture it. The type is set only once and
then thin metal impressions taken by the
quantity at a mere song, anti the plates
shipped by express wholesale. The pa
pers attach the plates to wooden blocks
that fit the columns. The difference be
tween fresh matter and plate matter is 1
to 10. That is, a column of fresh news
set up in the office costs on the average as
much as 10 columns of stale, plate matter,
or a page and a half of a 6-column paper.
Both people and printers are battling
against this cheap commodity of plate
Ova candidate for Governor, Revill, of
Meriwether, has gone back on us. He
Mays that his "silent partner” is a Gor
don man. The question is whether Revill
or his wife is the man of the house. If
she is boss, we transfer our support to her
on the S3, (XX) platform of Revill.
President Raovl, of the Central Rail
road, estimates the cost of changing the
guage at *l5O a mile. Roads with much
roiling stock cost more than those with
less stock. The Central will have to pay
from *300,000 to *350,000. There have
been 13,000 miles changed which will cost
Gov. Smith made a strong Gordon
speech in Columbus on Monday, He sta
ted what the editor of Thk Capitol has
Said, that “he knew as a matter of fact that
Gen. Gordon was opposed to Brown’s ap
pointment.” Governor Smith went for
Felton with gloves off. He said Felton
was a liar from his birth and he wanted
Dupont Gi-kkuy, of Americus, and R.
W. Patterson, of Macon, will discuss the
Governor’s race at Americus and Fort
Valley. Guerry is for Gordon and Patter
son for Bacon. Both are bright, young
fellows. Guerry is aggressive and Patter
son is oratorical. We are curious to hear
the result of the discussion and to see
which whips—Guerry’s incisiveness or
Tex action *f Clinoh comity in not instruct
ing it* delegate* i* more significant than ap
pear* upon it* face, as will appear before many
week*. —Americus Recorder.
That there is a movement to shove both'
Gordon and Bacon aside and put in a third
man is undeniable. How strong it will
be remains to be seen. But the tendency
is decided and growing.
Thk 4th Congressional District seems
to be puzzled as to whether the present
incumbent, Heary R. Harris, will be a
candidate for renomination. It has been
understood that Harris would not enter
the race. But the matter is now being
agitated whether lie will not run again.
He had better announce soon, for unless
he does, the ground will be pre-empted.
Tom Grimes is making rapid headway.
Tbibtibn care of corn and oat* were received
here week befoie last. Thia will use up a great
deal of cheap cotton. When it eomea to be paid
for many farmer* will scratch their heads and
wonder where the money ta gone.—Washington
Whatever distress may exist among the
farmers of Georgia may lie ascribed to the
Slate of things mentioned above by the
A farm system that fails in the essential
of eelf-sustentation is hopelessly defective.
The farmer that does not raise his food is
a failure. _________
Gladstone and his ministry have ulti
mately resolved to dissolve parliament
and have a new election.
The Queen has consented to the disso
lution, which will be ordered about the
24th of June, the delay being for the pur-
pose o' obtaining the needed votes of sup
ply to tide over the elections.
Lord Hartington was asked by the
Queen if he was willing to form a minis
try, but he advised a dissolution Os par
liament. He wisely preferred to test pub
lic sentiment. If Gladstone is sustained
by the people he can form an administra
tion that will stand. If Gladstone is de
feated Hartington looms up as the com
ing premier of Britain with a backing that
will give assurance of longer power than
he could now expect.
Herbert Gladstone predicts Liberal
success. Nothing but a test cart deter
The operetta of Cinderella still draws fine
houses and is proving to be a great attraction.
Thb Chicago Inter-Ocean of Sunday reports
Bishoo Beckwith as the guest of Mr. J. W.
Geo. W. Childs, of the Philadelphia Ledger,
has donated *IO,OOO to the International Typo
The Augusta News has an article beaded
“ The Gas Question.” This seems to be the
prevalent issue in the State. It is the largest
part of the gubernatorial contest.
“If Bacon should be nominated will Gordon
and his papers support him? That is the ques
tion which arises far and above the possible
candidacy of Dr. Felton.”—Madisonian.
Gen. Gordon has so declared. And ne Gordon
paper has given any intimation to the contrary.
Dr. H. 11. Carlton is making a model can
vass for Congress against Seab Reese. In a
speech at White Plans, Dr. Carlton paid high
compliment to Mr. Reese, and a warm tribute to
Reese’s Democracy. This is the proper way to
conduct a campaign.
The man who is putting in the most solid
work for Hon. A. O. Bacon for Governor is Mr.
Patrick Walsh, of the Augusta Chronicle. He
strikes right out from the shoulder at every
blow, and his licks tell. Me is one of the most
solid men in Geo-gia, and if Mr. Bacon is not
nominated Mr. Walsh would make a first-rate
“dark horse." The affairs of the State of
Georgia would be safe in his honest Irish hands.
The above is from the Covington Star, and
echoes the sentiment of many voters from all
parts of the State.
Thb Mobile Register, thus goes after the Ma
con Telegraph on the gubernatorial question in
The Macon, Ga., Telegraph says: “This is a
busy season with farmers. A day lost in a
crop ju«t now is a serious loss,-but the man
who fails to take a day, rain or shine, to meet
the raid of General Gordon and his gang, may
not feel an interest in the crop of another year.”
Has it really come to this? Is everything in Geor
gia iping to everlasting smash if General Gor
don is elected Governor? We are afraid the
esteemed Telegraph is getting somewhat ex
Owl. Luther J. Glenn.
The death of Col. Luther J. Glenn removes a
noted citizen of Georgia.
Col. Glenn was born in Washington county
and raised in Henry county. He graduated at
Athens with the second honor. He settled in
Mcßonough and practiced law. He served
three terais as a representative. He moved to
Atlanta in 1881.
He served in the war, rising to be colonel of
Cobb’s Legion. He was wounded at Freder
He has been representative and senator from
Fulton county, and secretary of the State Sen
ate. He was mayor of Atlanta in 1868
and 186*. He rose to the position of
Grand|Sire, or head of the National Lodge of
Odd Fellows in 1880, and was both Master and
Past High Priest of the Masons.
Col. Glenn married Miss Mildred Cobb, of
Athens, by whom he bad 6 children, 4 of whom
are living—J. T. Glenn, Howell C. Glenn, O. J.
Glenn and Mrs. L. S. Mcßride.
Col. Glenn was both an able and lovable per
son, and his death makes a gap in the ranks of
the honored old citizens of Georgia.
General Gordon spoke in Washington, Wilkes
county, yesterday, and Major Bacon spoke in
Jesup, Wayue county.
Each swept his county, according to reports.
There is a sort of lull in the choice of dele
gates. On the 12th there will be selections in
Clay, Ware, Paulding, Sumter, Spalding, Clay
ton, Fayette and Echols—B counties.
We shall look to the elections with interest.
John F.. Owkns, It In said, wit! never again appear
upon the stage.
Johm Bright's oratory is •till the delight es London
Sims Rkkvks, the English tenor, aays he ia going to
take a ieng rest no#.
Lucy Laboom, whose poetry ia widely copied, once
worked inra cotton Will.
1 wka |reaHie< at the benefit given at
the*®her Theatre, in New York, for Bartley Campbell’®
wife and child. ‘
Wl'BiebiDKNT AaThi r yesterday received a package
of Preaident Cleveland’a wedding He alao drove
out for the first tidieln several day*.
Thb (Hand I>t*keVlbdlmir, of Russia, whois about to
visit Rugland, is airid to contemplate an important mat*
rimenial arrangttffetal, provided both sides are satisfied.
Momtaouk Williams, an eminent London borrister,
has undergone an operation of a very serious descrip
tion which necessitated the removal of half the iarnyx.
The surgeon, who travelled from Berlin to perform the
operation, received a foe of 1,008 guineas.
W H. Gildkr, a brother of the editor of the Century,
is going to start out on an arctic expedition this sim
mer. He will take the track of Lieutenant Lockwood.
Engineer Perry, of the United States Navy, will also
make an attempt 4o cross Greenland in the direction of
Francis Joseph Fjord.
They fished together, be and she.
Beside a shady mountain brook;
How full it filled his heart with glee—
▲ single look!
They left the noisy little spring
At evening, in its ha«y glow;
He had not caught a single thing.
But she bad, though.
“Can vou mount by means of the ped
als?” we asked of an amateur bicyclist
“No?’ was the reply, “I mount from
“How do you get off the machine ?”
"Usually mfront. I hare a good many
ways of leaving the machine, but getting
off in front is the most direct way. Most
amateurs think so, too.”
He knew what he was talking about.—
St. Albans Advertiser.
THB EVENING CJLETTOL: ATLANTA. GA. THURSDAY, JUNE 10, 1886
Important Announcement to tbe
Tbe “Baltimore Syndicate” take* tbi* means
of informing the public that it has decided in
order to meet the wishes of a considerable num
ber of persons who have heretofore negotiated
with the company for the purchase of homes, to
modify the terms of payment so as to bring the
purchase of its elegant homes within the reach
of a larger number of the people than the terms
heretofore established permitted.
To this end it now announces that it will sell
any of its homes upon the cash payment of*soo
and permit the Balance of the purchase money
to be paid in monthly instalments.
THE BALTIMORE PLACE HOCSES.
These elegant residences need not be de
scribed in detail. They are so generally well
known that to enter into a description of their
plan, with the innumerable comforts incident to
their construction, their health fulness, compac
tion of arrangement, their high temperature in
winter and low temperature in summer; the
completeness of their sanitary arrangements
aud the dozen and one features which can
alone be appreciated by practical use, to
describe which in detail would
occupy more space than is necessary or the
limits of this communication will permit. It is
sufficient to say here that Nos. 9, 11, 13, 15, 17
and 19 of the block are for sale. Either of
these can be purchased for *3,500 subject to a
ground seat of *llO redeemable at any time
within a 1000 years. The ground rent system
is universal in the North, is the secret of almost
every merchant and mechanic owning his
home, without which this ownership might be
impossible. We prefer to sell in fee. Every
purchaser thus far has purchased subject to a
ground rent. The fact that he can carry a re
deemable ground rent at so low a rate of inter
est as 5 per cent, which is all he pays, is the se
cret why every one thus far has purchased sub
ject to a ground rent. At all events the compa
ny will sell either in fee or otherwise just as the
purchaser may desire. Now a few words about
tbe business part of the transaction. The com
pany will sell any of the houses above mentioned
for *3,500, subject to a ground rent of *llO per
annum. It will take *SOO cash, and will allow
the remaing *3,000 to be paid in monthly instal
ments of *4O, with six per cent interest on the
deferred payments, interest ceasing on .each
payment as made. It will take, say, seventy
two months, or just six years to pay off the bal
ance of purchase money at *4O per month. Now
let us see what the total annual charges are:
Twelve monthly payments *4BO
One year’s ground rent 110
“ average interest 90
“ tax 72
“ insurance 5
Total for one year *757
It will be observed that every charge of every
kind is included in the above.
Now let us see for a moment what the actual
strain is on tbe purchaser, and that after all is
the tiue and proper test which one must apply
to himself in testing his or her ability to pur
chase. We have seen that the total annual
charges of every kind and character aggregate
per annum *757, or *63 per month. Now
the purchaser during the time that he is
making these payments and securing his invest
ment is at the same time securing its fruits, for
he is occupying the house and thus saving the
rent that he would otherwise pay. Now put
ting the rental value of these houses at *45 per
month (and they are generally conceded to be
worth *SO) he ought, injustice to his purchase,
deduct the rental value from the total annual
charges, for until he owns his home, the rental
value should be deducted.
The calculation would accordingly stand
Total annual charge * 757 00
Annual (rental value 540 00
Annual strain on ourchaaer 2W 00
It will thus be seen that the annual strain on
the resources of the purchaser are just *217
or *IB.OO per month. In other
words, the purchaser of one of these houses
as compared to a tenant paying *45 per month
rent is just *IB.OB per month more to
pay than the tenant, and in consideration of
said payment the purchaser gets back every
month *4O clean and clear as a credit on bis bal
ance as purchase money.
He pays *IB.OB a month more, and at the end of
six years has bis home, whereas tbe tenant, as
above illustrated, has just exactly seventy-two
rent receipts, and liable to be kicked out if he
should fail to pay the seventy-third. Let us
now go a step farther and
FIND OUT WHAT THB HOUSE ACTUALLY COSTS
His first payment was * 500
Six years, *217 each 1,302
Total cost *1,802
These figures may seem remarkable and their
accuracy may perhaps be doubted by some. It
is sufficient to say in leply, that the company is
prepared to guarantee their correctness.
It will thus be seen, that the people of Atlan
ta have here presented an opportunity of which
it may truly be said is unprecedented in any
city in this country. There is no clap trap
about this announcement. The figures are
given and their accuracy guaranteed Dy a com
pany of responsibility.
Bring your architect with you and let him aid
you in making an inspection of the property
aud ask him for an honest dispassionate judg
ment. Ask him what it would cost you to du
plicate the house, in hard cash. And after you
nave asked him these questions and have re
ceived a satisfactory answer, then go and ask
snoh well known and respected citizens
as Dr. Brockett, Colonel Goldsmith,
A. P. Tripod, Col. Avery, I, C Bandmann,
Capt. Rust, all of whom have lived in the res
pective hbuses which they have purchased,
from two to eleven months', and ask them and
their wives and their visiting relatives and
friends whether they are delighted with their
purchases. The writer is sure that there is not
one but what is charmed with his purchase.
Ask them what temperature they experienced
last summer, and they will be apt to tell
you that their homes were charmingly cool. Ask
them whether they suffered from the severe
cold of the past winter, and they will tell you
that, if anything, their houses were at times too
warm. In brief, ask them, if you choose,
whether you ought to buy or not, and act accord
STRING STREET OB “FAB! rLACB” HOUSES.
There are six house* left for sale on Spring
street: No. 1 has been sold to Miss Hanna; No.
5 to Wm. A. Wimbish; No. 7 to James A.
Gray; No. 13 to Mrs. Fanhie McCandless. Nos.
3, 11, 15, 17 and 10 are still for sale. These
bouses will be sold for *2,350, ground rent *9O,
redeemable at any time. *SOO cash, balance in
monthly payments of *3O. Total annual char
Twelve monthly paymenu *3BO OS
Ground rent 90 00
Average interest 55 50
Tax 33 75
Insurance 4 56
Total annual charge *543 75
Or about *45 per month.
No one who has seen these homes will hesitate
to admit that they are cheap At *3O per month
Assuming this to be true the actual cost of
tbe bouse would be as follows:
Total annual charges * 543.75
Annual rental value 360.00
Annual strain * 183.75
As it will take a little less than 62 months to
pay off the balance of purchase money, the ac
count will stand like this:
Cash payment ... * 500.00
*lB3-75 per yeer tor 5 years end 3 months.... 949.37
Total cost ot house *1.449.37
These figures must be their own demonstra
tion. It would be downright supererogation to
attempt to give them additional force by fur
ther argument or illustration.
The man who can’t, after due reflection, un
derstand their force and potency ought not to
bother hi* brain about buying a home, but
ought to continue aa a tenant.
The company hopes, alter having made these conces
sions. to be able to at once dispose of its remaining
bouses. In two or three yearn they will doubtless be
worth half again as much. Every indication shows that
three houses are situated in the coming residence sec
tion at the city. No portion of the eity has each a
beautiful prospect before it. Whether there be any ad
vance or not, then will surely be no retrogression. So
that a purchaser not only secures a home tor his family
in away that can hardly strain his resources, bat he
has in addition an incentive to save, coupled with the
tael that be ia securing an investment which affords him
every reasonable expectation that after it is cnee pahl
Coe It will ba Warth *m than the original purchase
money, to say nothing of the yean st nut that be has
saved to himself and family. Persons desiring to nego
iate should call on premises or address
J. S. RoanjmoL, Pnsiddaz.
Messrs. J. H. A J. T. Pittard are having a
granite store 40x75, built at this place. It is
now about half completed.
The most fun our boys now have is in com
paring a Gordon and a Bacon paper. One of
the boys read, and then another, the respective
accounts of the same speaking; and then comes
a Comanche whoop that brings the crowd to
gether, and at every gathering it is agreeo hat
the reporters have “crushed truth to earth.”
Tbe wheat crop will not average over 25 per
cent, being winter killed, and now having the
Spring oats are fine, and if they escape rust
there will be a good crop.
Fruit will only be an average crop. A large
amount has fallen off in the past two weeks.
Never before in tbe history of the country
has there been as much complaint over the bad
stand of cotton. Farmers are still replanting.
Upland corn is looking fine, and tbe weather
has been such that all of it has been well culti
Nearly all the rain that has fallen since the
first of January has produced an overflow, con
sequently low lands are in a bad condition.
We hear the “Atlanta Ring” quoted on every
hand. Yet our merchants continue to buy the
larger part of their goods up there. Atlanta
can be trusted commercially if not politically.
As to the relative standing of the candidates
for Governor, through this immediate section, it
is almost a unit for Gordon —say four Baconites
out of one hundred voters.
The measles have been around and through
this section for the past 12 months, but have not
made a general attack.
Tbe colored brother is - getting to be almost
worthless as a field hand. Each year their
number grow less on the farm. The Southern
farmer must imitate his Western brother and
Invest in labor saving implements.
Whatever may be the effect of prohibition in
Fulton county, one thing we can say in regard
to its working in this county is that no amount
of money would cause us to make a change—
that it is doing all the good, and whoever says
this is not the case is prejudiced and lies.
Our people have strong faith in our village
becoming a large place, land cannot be bought
within five miles of the railroad under fifteen
dollars per acre, and higher as you approach
The picnic season is over, and the red bug is
disconsolate. However, the protracted meet
ing season is not far off, and our city cousins
can then visit us and cheer up the bugs.
Now the savory cherry tart delighteth the
average countroman ; who also looketh forward
with anxiety for the approach of the luscious
blackberry, knowing that hard times will be no
The June peach crop is tbreated with rot, as
was the case last year. But with dry weather
they may escape.
The farmers will not leave their crops to go
out and discuss political matters. So the towns
and villages must attend to it.
Ditching out the streams in this section has
destroyed all the fish. Even the turtles are
hunting new quarters, and can be seen after
each rain crossing the ridges. W.
OUR GEORGIA EDITORS.
Quaint Notion* and Witty Quip* of
The State Pres* Leaders.
W. T. REVILL.
From the tone of the Macon Telegraph
one would think that Bacon will carry
about 507 counties in Georgia. The Tele
graph almost concedes South Carolina
and a large slice of Louisiana to Gordon-
Meanwhile this candidate revels on the
even tenor of his way.
The other Gubernatorial candidates are
abusing each other for certain resignations.
Now, we wish it distinctly understood that
we never resigned nor do we ever expect
to. We have had one or two offices taken
away from us, but have never resigned
one. Evea now we are running for the
second term for Governor as well as the
first. We flatter ourself that we are a
long ways ahead—of the office—and feel
confident that no resignation of the chief
magistracy will ever be cast in our teeth.
Then, good people, vote for the candidate
that never resigns.
The campaign liar is abroad in the land.
A bill appropriating *150,000 for the
purpose of studying the effects of alcoholic
drinks on the human system has passed
both .branches of Congress. Just think of
the vast number of men who will now step
forward and offer the government the use
of their systems!
A very strenuous effort has been made
in the present gubernatorial campaign to
make tne memory of the lamented Ben
Hill an issue. There are howling politi
cians who assume to themselves the self
appointed custodians of his good name,
and the manner in which they go about it
suggests a fight in a grave-yard! It is the
most indecent episode of all the campaign,
and it is not friendship for the memory of
Mr. Hill that causes such an unwarranta
S. S. 8.
This Great Nlediclne Cures a Bad Case
ol Polson Oak in Clarke County.
Last Sunday, while at Mr. T. F. Hud
son’s, the great hay and carp man, who is
perhaps better known than any farmer in
the State, we noticed that his son, DeWitt,
seemed to be skinning off at the hands.
Mr. H. called the little fellow to him and
showed us how the skin, even on the
Salm of his hands, was coming off in
akes and a new skin appearing under
neath. He explained that several years
ago the child was badly poisoned with
poison oak, and every soring he broke out
and suffered greatlv. He had applied
every known remedy to relieve the suf
ferer, and employed physicians to attend
him, but with no avail. “In fact,” Mr.
Hudson continued, “it seemed like to go
in sight of a poison oak vine would cause
the eruptions to break out afresh. After
trying everything else, I read in the Ban
ner-Watchman so much about the S. S S.
blood medicine that I determined to try
that also, but must confess that I had lit
tle hope in it. But, as you see, its suc
cess has been wonderful* It has driven
every particle of the poison from my
child’s system, and is now putting a new
skin on him. He is thoroughly cured,
and the S. 8. S. did the good work. I
believe that it will drive out any kind of
poison from the blood, and its effect on
DeWitt proves it. There are a great many
sufferers from poison oak in the country,
and to such 1 can knowingly recommend
this great medicine. It not only effects a
certain cure, but seems to put fresh life
This is onlv one of the numerous in
dorsements oi 8. 8. 8. that has reached
us, and we publish it as information to
those who are suffering with poison in
their system, it matters not from what
source it comes. This discovery in regard
to curing the effects of poison oak is of
great importance, as it gives a certain
remedv for a most comnfon and aggrava
ting affliction, for which no permanent re
lief had ever been known. The S. S. 8.
is certainly the king of blood medicines,
and is as harmless as it is solvent for the
eradication of impure blood from the
system. Athens Banner - Watchman,
Two-thirds of the time allowed by law to make state
and county tax returns has passed, and not more than
one third of the tax-payers have given in. Unless the
Comptroller General extends the time for me, I will be
forced to close my books on the Ist day of July. I hope
not, but it does seem to me now that the list of de
faulters r 1886 will be by far the largest ever made
out in Fulton county. Respectfully, etc.,
J. O. HARRIS,
State and county Tax Receiver.
MY BOOK is now open for Collecting City Tax, and
the City Council have athorized me to give a dis
count of 2 percent until I have collected one hundred
and fifty thousand dollars, and then the discount closes.
D. A. COOK.
May 15, 1886. City Tax Collector.
Quickest Time I
Atlanta to Memphis
IS BY THE
East Tenn., Va. & Ga. R. R. and Mem
phis and Charleston R. R.
73 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, - 6:10 p.m.
Arrive MEMPHIS every day, - - 5:20 a. m
Close connection at Memphis for Texas, Arkansas
Kansas ard Missouri. Call and see JACK JOHNSON
Ticket Agent, Atlanta. Ga. B. W. Wrenn, Gen.P.&T.A
ROME & CARROLLTON RAILROAD
Time Table No. 6.
Taking effect Sunday, June 6th, 1886, at 6:30 a. m., for
the government and use of employes only.
(Central Standard Time.)
fe) SOUTHBOUND TRAINS. | NORTHBOUND TRAINS.
Sun only D. ex Sun « D. ex Sun Sun only
No 8 No 6 No 4 No 2 No 1 No 3 No 5 No 7
p.m a. m p.m a. m ® a. m p.m a. m p.m
5:30 8:30 5:20 8 :10 0 Lv. Rome. Ar. 7:40 2:3C 8:00 5:00
5:36 8:36 5:28 8:17 2 Holmes. 7:30 2 :26 7 >43 4:44
5:45 8:45 5:38 8:27 5 Holders. 7:20 2:18 7:29 5:29
5:52 3:52 5:52 8:40 7 Chambers. 7:05 2:05 7 :22 4:22
6:05 9:05 6:04 8:52 10 New Bethel. 6:53 1:51 7 :11 4:11
6:13 9:13 6 *.13 9.02 12 Summit. 6:47 1:42 7 :05 4:05
6:18 9:18 6:18 9:10 14 Brooks Junct. 6r38 1:33 6:57 3:57
6:25 9:25 6:24 9:15 15 Lake Creek. 6:32 1:25 6:53 3:53
6:35 9:35 6:40 9:28 18 Dyars. 6:18 1:11 6:42 3 ;42
7:00 1000 7:0 9:50 22 Ar.Oedrtn. Lv 6:ot 1250 6:3« 3:30
p. m a. m p. m a. m a m p. m a. to p. m
J. H. TURNER, Supt.
Richmond & Danville R R. Un.
PIEDMONT AIR LINE ROUTE.
• In Effect January 18th, 1886.
Trains run by 75th Meredian time. One hour faster
than 90th Meredian time.
Nothbound. | Daily. | Southbound | Daily.
No, 51 Ne. 53 No. 50 No. 52
Le’ve Atlanta 5:45| B*:4o* Lev. N. Y ~.. 12:00|l 4:30I
Ar. Gain’ville 7:48| 10:37* “ Philadelp ia 7:29* 6:50J
‘‘Lula 8:15J 11:00* “ Baltimore].. 9:50* 9:45X
“ Toccoa .... 9:371 12:03| “ Wash’ton.. 11:50* 11:00t
“ Senecca... 10:421 12:57J “ Chari’ville. 3:45J 2:55 3
“Easley 11:471 2:05| “ Lynchberg. 6:10J 5:15’
“Greenville.. 12115* 2:30t “ Danville... 9:25t 8:04*
“Spar’burg.. 1:33* 3:431 “ Richmond.. 3:25| 2:00*
“ Gaffney... 2.26* 4:32J “ Goldsboro . 11:45*
“Gastonia... 3:42* 5:41f “ Raleigh .... 5:00}
“ Charlotte.. 5:00* 6:25J “ Greens boro 11:211 9:50*
“ Salisbury.. 6.39* 8:01f “ Salisbury.. 1:05* 11:23*
“ Greensboro 8:30* 9:35| “ Charlotte.. 3 :00* 1 rOOt
“Raleigh 1:20| ‘Gastonia .. 3:49* 1:42|
“Goldsboro.. 4:40* “Gaffney’s.. 5:04t 2:49t
“ Danville ... 10:36* 11:26* “ Spar’burg.. 5:56* 3:34J
“ Richmond.. 4:07| 7:00* “ G eenville.. 7:14* 4:49J
“ Lynchburg. 1:50J 2:10* “ Easley,.... 7:42* 5:14|
“ Charl’ville. 4:20| 4:30* “ Senecca. .. 8:55* 6:121
“Wash’ton.. 9:T5| 8:40* ‘Toccoa. .. 9:56* 7:09J
“Baltimore . 11:251 10:03| “Lula 11:08* 8:25J
“Philadelpha 3:00* 12:35J “ Gainesville 11:34* 8:50J
“New York. 6:20* 3:20j Ar. Atlanta.. 1:40X 10:401
* a. m., t p. m., || night time.
SLEEPING CAR SERVICE.
On trains 50 and 51 Pullman Buffet Sleeper between
New York and Atlanta. Trains 52 and 53 Pullman
Buffet Sleeper between Washington and New Orleans;
Washington and Aiken. Pullman Sleeper between
Greensboro and Richmond.
Through tickets on sale, at principal stations, to all
points. For rates and information, apply to any agent
of the Company, or to
£• R. THOYIAS, C. W. CHEARS,
Geeral Manager, Ass’t Pass. AgL
Atlanta and Savannah Short Line,
E. T., V. A G. AND S. F. A W. R.R’s.
On and after May 2d. Time Card will be as follows:
Leave Atlanta daily 5:00 p. m. 9:15 a. m.
Arrive Macon daily 8:20 p. m. 12:35 noon.
Arrive Jessup daily 2:50 a. m. 6:10 p. m.
Arrive Savannah/* 5:35 a. m. 7:40 p. m.
The only line having Pullman Buffet cars from Atlanta
to Savannah. B. W. WRENN,
Gen. Paas. & Ticket Agt.
Tis Sanmi Daily Times
THE ONLY EIGHT-PAGE
IN THE SOUTH.
An Independent Daily.
OILY IX DOLLAR PER AIMUM!
Full and reliable telegraphic service by the United
A corps of special telegraphic correspondents in the
principal cities of the State and at the national capital.
Reliable commercial and financial reports, the cotton,
naval stores and produce markets carefully correctal
up to the hour of closing, daily.
The new feature introduced in the DAILY TIMES,
and which has proven very ‘popular, is the publication
of continued stories by well-known writers whose names
are familiar to the reading public. Greater attention
wIH he taken with this feature the New Tear and our
patrons may anticipat* acme excellent stories
In all its features the DALY TIMKS is a live, pro
gressive. first-class newspaper, and the cheapest eight
page daily in the South, being only M per annum. Now
is the time to subscribe. Those who wish to keep posted
on the material and commercial interests of Savannah
and Georgia will not tail to subscribe to the SAVAN
NAH DAILY TIMES-
Terms. ft per annum; IS for six months; 11.50 per i
quarter. Payable in advance.
Address all communication- to
Editor and General Manager.
M Bryan street, Savannah, i
HI. Kimball, i
. L. B. WheelbrJ Architects, Atlanta, Ga.
W. H. Parkins.)
Fourth floor Chamberlin & Boynton’s building, corner
Whitehall and Hunter streets.
7S L. NORMaN,
Rooms 68, 72 and 73
Gate City National Bank Building.
'P'OMUND G» LIND, F. A* 1* A* "
Abchitect and Superintendent.
63 Whitehall Street.
gRUCE & MORGAN,
3d Floor, Healey Building.
Corner Marietta and Peachtree streets.
JQR. T. D. LONGINO,
Whitehall. Residence —West End.
Office hours, 9-10 a. ml%-3 p. m., 5-6 p. m.
Office Telephone 294; residence 489.
J~)RS. D. MOURY & G. W. D. PATTERSON,
Nervous diseases and diteases peculiar to females,
for which,in additon to the best medicinal treatment,w
use electricity upon the latest approved methods. Office
hours 9a.m. to 5:30 p. m. No. 16 North Broad street.
iLu w y ern.
WM. A. HAYGOOD. EDMUND W. MARTIN.
HAYGOOD & MARTIN,
17J4 Peachtree, Atlanta, Ga.
rpHOMAS L. BISHOP, '
ATTORNEY at law.
Room 2, Brown Block,
28 Wall street, Atlanta, Ga.
Attorney at Law,
Room Ne. 17, James’ Bank Block.
Residence, 167 Decatur St.
(LIFFORD L. ANDERSON, '
I Attorney at Law,
Room 18 Gate City Bank Building,
JOHN A. WIMPY,
UH S. Broad St., ATLANTA, GA.
J A. ANDERSON,
Attorney at 'Law.
Room 26 James Bank Block, 16X Whitehall st.
• Attorney at Law,
Room 4 Centennial Building.
A ' WIMBISH, ""
Attorney at Law,
Room 16 Gate City Bank Building.
0. A. LOCHRANE,
Attorneys and Counselors at Law,
I have resumed the practice of law In copartnership
with my son, Elgin, at
- O. A. LOCHRANE.
JNO. D. CUNNINGHAM,
Attorney at Law,
Rooms 19 and 20, James’ Bank Block, Whitehall St.
Atlanta, Georgia. Telephone No. 366.
Cancers ™“ ors
nil UUAI U) ULCE RS.
CVItKD without tbe knife or loss of blood. Vastly
superior to all other methods. Hundreds of cases cured 1
Descriptive pamphlet sent free. Address
DB. E. 11. GREENE,
’1 1.2 Peacbtree St.,
EDWARDS & DORMAN’S
Os PbotograDhlc Art. N 561-2 WMteiali st.,
OVER M. RICH A BROTHERS’Dry Goods store. All
styles of Photograph Pictures taken from a finger
ring to life-size, plain or colored in any style.
Views of Residences, Stores and Photographing Sam
ples of Merchant** o a specialty.
Photograph Albums ana Frames tor sale.
Call and examine Specimens an i Prices.
Metallic,Wood and Cloth-covered Caskets and Coffins.
Robes of all kinds. Natural Preserved Flowers for fu
neral purposes artistically designed. We are also
agents for the only burglar-proof grave vaults in the
United States. TAYLOR, WYLIE & BLILEY,
~ Frank X. Bliley, Manager.
No. 26 W. Alabama street, next door to the Constitu
tion. Building. Telephone 719.
B. B. BRIGHTWELL. Proprietor.
Repairing a specialty. 115 Wheat Street.
See my prices: Pants cleaned, 50c; pants dyed, 75c;
coats cleaned, 75c; coats dyed, *1; ladies’ dress.*
cleaned, 75c; ladies’ dresses dyed, *1.25; hats dyed.
25c; ladies’ hose,
for the _
JOHN C. CYANS, Stoutland, Mo., writat: u I rtiMl T «Wijii UM*
»WMbar mw men hud labor and wmoy ia • targo ftanily thin a»
CMpor and Mow that oror vu prt oa aay fiara with Jm thaa ISO mnb
ia oritirMion. If you will get ua any inatrwmaat that wiU take M saab
labor off of men at thia Washer takes off the women, and mvo aa mneb money
aa it doee and ooet no more, I eould sell at every bouse, if they bad to
take the feathers from under their wife and babiee to pay far it."
JOHN R. DODGE, JR, jeweler. Normal, 111, write*: “ You ask wha*
I think of tbe Washer I bought iaet cummer. Ist It i* the bee* machine
ever invented by maa. M. We have just aa good dinners onJConday Woa
aay Mher daj U. If you run short, you can not buy ours far
I will ship a sample U thee* deelrlar aa a*vaey aa a w*ak’a
trial oa liberal tenaa. A th*n«aad per eesu Qa* beet vraahar ia
tba warld for tarlac labor, elotheo and eoap. Pave eapaNff
•anata bl* money. Writ* for
J. WORTH, 1710 Fraßklla Awe., St. LowUliy
MJ.IWI. ao*K**o*y Ap>R***** fcr I*. «*wdy
S*rww SaMM*. kM*
mmSk mm aAinSc
VOLTAIC uLX Xtiriun, KO.
Mer’s CoiO Bitters
For coughs, colds, croop, acre throat, Mth-
»» and all bronchi,. <:*aMa*. Act* on the liver *nd
«ntaiM no opinm.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
Propar»d only by tbe .
FISCHXR COUGH BHTKRS
O*o* IM D*c*t*z rtrow. Atlaat*. Ga.