Atlanta. ifcX I.
Today’* Issue, .... 6,000
Actual Number Subscribers* - 5,625
Bach of The Capitol staff wears a silver sac simile of
above signet News information appreciated.
Georgia cities til seem to be infested with
burglars of all gretiex, jn»t now.
Havana is getting worked up over the small
pox. There have been 1,500 cases in that city
The Piedmont fair will not only be two weeks
long, but every arrangement is being made so
that it will be nearly twice as long as the ordi
nary two-weeks’ fair, for it will be open day and
night up to ten o’clo'ck, the grounds being light
ed with electricity.
The elite of Boston, including Mayor O’Brien
and the city councilmen, were assembled to
gether in one of the fashionable theaters of the
esthetic hub on last evening to witness the cer
emony of presenting the great and growing
John L. Sullivan with a golden belt, on which
was inscribed “Champion of Championß.” Coun
cilman Wall presented the belt.
It was probably best for Councilman Wall
that it was not a belt across the eye that he was
detailed to present to the big-fisted gentleman
of the slugging profession.
One of Atlanta’s beautiful society girls star
tled her friends by announcing that she never
pitied any one in trouble more than she does
Woolfolk, especially if he is guilty of the crime
charged against him. She explains her rea
son for pitying him, and denies all charges of
hero worship, so common among the butterflies
of fashion in New York and other large
cities, in the following logical and original
way : Woolfolk, if guilty of the crime, is suf
fering the worst punishment possible to man
from within himself as he lies in his cell. No
torture could be worse than self-communion to
such a criminal, no matter how stolid and
case-hardened he may be. But if innocent,
he is an object of jtity, of course,
as he is also if any possible mental derangement
renders him unaccountable for the terrible and
This is a new light to put it in and seems
worthy of consideration. Perhaps after all the
worst punishment and the surest justice could be
meted out to Woolfolk by leaving him fora time
to suffer the torture of his own little internal
“hell on earth,’’ which of course is intense, or
otherwise, according as he is guilty, innocent or
It has been reported that Mr. James W.
Harle, of this city had gone to New York to live
hereafter. Mr. Harle is probably the most
brilliant and successful financier ot his age in
the South. He has a cool and brainy head, and
a mind that works accurately and at the same
time with lightning rapidity. He is not only a
desirable citizen because of his business quali
fications, but public spirited philanthropic,
benevolent, charitable, and in spite of his bril
liantly successful career, he has not caught the
big head a bit, but is the same plaine Mr. Harle>
the unassuming gentleman that he always was.
He is president of the Atlanta Y. M. C. A.,
and it is largely due to him that the city is soon
to be blessed with that elegant building at the
corner of Wheat and Pryor streets, as a home
for Y. M. C. A. work.
He is also at the head of many other enter
prises of public interest in Atlanta, and The
Capitol takes pleasure in stating that he will
return to Atlanta after recruiting at the North
for a few weeks, and will resume his daily walks
here in the Gate City as before. He is now vis
iting at the North with the family of his brother
in-law, Mr. John H. Inman, who created such a
sensation in Wall street last week by his big
purchase of Georgia Central railroad stock, and
we venture to say that Mr. Harle had a word in
that matter, if the truth were known.
The Piedmont fair will soon be upon us, and
it bids fair to be the biggest thing that ever
struck Atlanta. The managers are thoroughly
in earest about their work and hardly a day
passes but that some master stroke of business
enterprise in connection with the arrangements
adds new brilliancy to the affair. It will be an
exposition of the first magnitude and although
gotten up and carried through by local men
and local money and influence, will be a nation
al affair in points of interest and importance.
Now then comes the suggestion to Atlantians
and all interested in Atlanta that inasmuch as
we shall be visited next fall—inside of two
months—by the greatest number of strangers
that have ever entered the gates of our city.
We should see to it that our house is set in or
der to receive our guests. Afterthought is not
so good as forethought, and a little of the latter
would suggest that a few minor details in city
improvements be completed that will add more
to the appearance of the city than some of the
The recent painting of the engine and hose
reel house of the fire department, on Broad
Street, has made an enormous improvement, not
only to that building, but makes the whole of
Broad street show up a hundred per cent, better.
Captain Joyner has acted with forethought. Let
other jobs of the kind be done. Let the broken
sidewalks on some of our prominent streets be
fixed, and little pieces of walk be laid where
needed; let our shade trees be pruned; let
individual property holders improve the looks o
their property; let the railroads lay nice, new
plank crossings over the road crossings of our
principal streets, let Wall street be paved with
out fail; and what is the reason the union depot
cannot be brushed up and cleaned up a’little so
as to attract the of arriving strangers. All this
and much more might all of it be easily accom
plished and the beneficial results would be in
THE HERALD CUP.
SACHT RACER—VOLUNTEER LEAD
ING AT LAST ACCOUNTS.
President Cleveland Makes a Long
Story Short -He Decides Upon His
For the Herald Cup.
ASSOCIATED PBCSS TO CAPITOL.
Mabblkhxad, Hisa , August 11.—The yacht
race for the cup offered by the Boston Herald
has begun. The signal gun was fired at 11:30,
and within a few seconds the Volunteer, May
flower and Priscilla crossed in the order named.
At 11:32 the Puritan and the Atlantic crossed
the line. The wind is blowing fifteen knots an
Marble Head, 11 a. m. —About two miles
and a half has been cohered and the Volunteer
is gaining on all the rest. The Puritan is also
doing fine work. A rain squall has set in and
the sky looks black.
Marblehead, August 11, 12:10 p. m.—The
Volunteer and the Atlantic are having a close
race. The May Flower now holds the third po
sition, but is fully a mile and a half behind the
Volunteer and Atlantic. The yachts are now in
the following order: Volunteer, Atlantic, May
Flower, Puritan and Priscilla.
ASSOCIATEb PRESS TO CAPITOL.
Washington, August 11.—It is about defi
nitely determined that the President will leave
Washington the last week in September and go
direstly to St. Louis, the way of
Indianapolis. He will spend Two days at St.
Louis, ana go from there to Chicago,2 Milwau
kee, Madison, St. Paul, Minneapolis, Kansas
City. Memphis and At
lanta, reaching the latter place
in time to meet his engagements for Octo
ber 18 He will go by ordinary line of travel
between the places named, and as his fixed ap
psintments will preclude any divergence from
the route to visit other cities, ajl invitations out
side of it will have to be declined.
New York Honey market
ASSOCIATED PRESS TO CAPITOL.
Naw Tobe, August 11. —Stocks —Dull and firm.
Money—Easy at 4, Exchange—Long, 481!4@481%;
short, 483%@484. Governments—Dull and steady.
Bonds—Quiet and heavy.
New York Cotton market.
ASSOCIATED TRESS TO CAPITOL.
N. York. August 11.—Cotton —Steady ; sales, 550
bales, middlings, 9%; Orleans, 9%; futures steady;
August, 9 52; September. 9 27; October, 9 1»; Novem
her, 9 15; December, 9 14; January, 9 18.
New York Provision islarket.
ASSOCIATED PRESS 10 CAPITOL.
New York, August 11.—Fl.ur—Dull and heavy.
Wheat —Lower. Corn—Lower. Pork —Steady at 115 50
@l6 00. Lard—Weak at $6 87% Turpentine—Steady
at 32. Freights-Steady at 100@l 10. Old mess pork
-Steady at sls 00@15 25.
ASSOCIATED TRESS TO CAPITOL.
Baltimore, August 11. —Flour —Dull and steady;
demand for new crop Howard Street and Western super
fine, $2.2E@2.75; extra, $3 firstname.lastname@example.org; family, $email@example.com;
City Mills superfine. $firstname.lastname@example.org; extra. $email@example.com;
Rio brands, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Wheat-Southern, higher;
red 79@81; amber 81@83; Western higher, closing
inactive: No. 2 winter red, spot, 79@79%. t'orn —South-
ern, higher; white, 52@52X ; yellow, 52@53,
Have Moxie sent to your homes.
SHOVING THE QUEER.
Passing a Counterfeit Bill Gets Jim
Bone into a Jug.
Jim Bone is the name of the white man who
walked into the store at 75 Decatur street last
night and wanted to look at a pair of pantg.
The clerk showed a pair of pants that suited
the eye of the purchaser.
Bone gave the merchant in part payment s
two-dollar bill, which proved to be counterfeit.
The merchant had him arrested and confined
in the station house.
Some of Bone’s friends found out the trouble
he was in, and they made the amount
of the bill good to the merchant he purchased
the pants from. The merchant then discharged
the proceeding he entered against the wan f,nd
he was released from custody.
A Number of Fines Imposed on Law
Breakers This Morning.
Judge Anderson occupied his usual seat this
morning, and dispensed soothing syrup in large
doses to the people who would not behave with
out his assistance. Below are the proceedings
of to-day :
Julius Cohen, disorderly conduct, dismissed.
Mack Micken, drunk on the street, fined $3
Green Baldwin, disorderly conduct and quar
relling, $lO and cost.
Wm. Sutton, disorderly conduct and using
profane language, $5 and cost.
Henry Gresham, doing business without li
Vic Ward, disorderly conduct, fined $lO and
Robt. Bonner, for overcharging for hack fare,
$lO and cost or 15 days. He will work for the
Edgar Barnwell, throwing rocks, $5 and cost
or 10 days.
Mirrors below cost at 77 Houston.
The New Firm.
Hayne i Son, who have recently bought out
the cigar and tobacconist establishment, on
Peachtree, corner Wall street, are making a
show of enterprise and get up, in their line, not
heretofore surpassed in Atlant*. This store is
roomy, admitting of the addition which they
hare made, of fruits, nuts, confectioneries, etc.,
to their large tobacconist’s outfit and stock.
They have a large stock of all kinds of smok
ing material, snuff, chewing tobacco, and m
that is made of the“weed,” or
for convenience in its use.
Veal All Right.
Veal spent a pleasant night, resting easy and
sleeping from 10 o’clock until 7 this morning.
He says he has no statement to make to the
public yet, and when he does make it surprise
will mark the features of all who read the reve
lation such a statement will contain.
O. I. Culberacn closes a’t 7 o’clock,
but sells a heap of goods just the same.
The best goods at prices in keeping
with the times. Send or “phone” your
orders to “O. I. C.,” 106 Whitehall.
Suburban Houses and Farms for Sale
In great variety, bv Sam’l W. Goode
ATLANTA. GEORGIA. THURSDAY EVENING, AUGUST 11, 1887.
TELEGRAMS IN BRIEF.
Pith of the News Condensed from
Uast Night’s Dispatches.
The annual mee ing of the Chatauqua Assem
bly association, at Jamestown N. Y., broke up
in a row between the authorilities of the cottage
holders. It was agreed, after considerable
squabbling, to permit cottage holders to vote;
but no proxies would be accepted. A. C. Wade,
of Jamestown, who owns a cottage tried to vote.
After considerable talk President Miller ruled
that Wade could not vote. Then came cheers
and hisses, followed by a break up of the meet
John Clay, the only remaining son of Henry
Clay, died at his farm near Lexington, Ky.,
yesterday afternoon at 3 o’clock. He left the
city at 10 o’clock in his usual health, going
home, and after dining went out *o superintenl
repairs on a pump. While giving instructions
to the workmen he fell dead, without any premo
nition, of heart disease. Mr. Clay was 67 years
old. He had no children. He was married
about 20 years ago to his nephew’s widow, Mrs.
The most terrible catastrophe that has be
fallen the fire department of S . Louis occur
red there yesterday morning about 9 o’clock.
The walls of the ruins of Bishop & Spear’s pea
nut warehouse, 510 and 512 North Second street,
fell at that hour end carried with them a portion
of J. Alkires 4 Oo.’s wholesale grocery house.
In the ruins were buried a number of firemen,
two of whom were taken out dead. Another is
buried beneath the d bris and beyond doubt
dead. A spectator is dving at a hospital and
several firemen are at their homes or at the en
gine houses suffering from severe injuries.
JThe Georgia Central syndicate has perfected
the organization of the Georgia company. The
personel of the new corporation is as follows:
Messrs. John H Inman, Emanuel Lehman,
Alfred Sully, John C. Caltioun, H. B. Bollins,
August Belmont, Jr., A. L. Rice snd Kissel &
Co., of New Vork; Dennison, of Philadelphia,
and Patrick Calhoun, C. H. Pbinizy, A. L.
Hartridge and E, P. Alexander, of Georgia. It
is one of the strongest combinations ever
formed in Wall street, and may be counted on
to accomplish whatever can be compassed by
intelligent management and abundant capital.
It is generally acknowledged that the average
cost of Georgia Central stock owned by the
syndicate was about $125 per share.
M. M. Mauck, paper hanger and painter.
Dr. R. Y. Henley, dentist, 32% Whitehall st.
J. H. & A. L. James want your banking busi
J. G. Thrower, plastering and repairing, 65%
Bosche & Donahue, 6 Walton street, hard
wood, polishers and finishers.
Harry Lynan, railroad ticket broker, 30 Wall
street. Cut rates to all points.
Dr. K. Q. Divine has moved his office to 99%
Whitehall street. Telephone 570.
For artistic photographs call at H. M. Gaines*
elegant studio, 40% Whitehall street.
Miss Rosa Freudenthal, M. D., 16% N. For
syth st Diseases of women a specialty.
Bosche A Donahoe, 6 Walton street, house
and sign painters. Best work—best material.
If you want your pictures framed go to Sam
Walker, 2% Marietta street. New mouldings.
Backs, grates, fenders and dampers to fit
every stove made. J. B. Johnson, 10 W. Hun
All kinds stoves and ranges promptly repaired
by W. J. Wood, the stovier, 87 Whitehall street.
Nervous people are finding out Moxie’s worth.
•‘HAPPY ON THE WAY.”
So Reads a Significant Card in One
of Atlanta’s Popular Show
You just ought to see the crowds look in upon
the unusual dress in the show window of Kenny
& Jones, on Whitehall street. The attraction
is one that commands the attention
of the stronger sex, and jonsists of several hun
dred magnificent samples of “fall and winter
1887” imported piece goods, which have been
purchased by Mr. Jones, cf the firm
who has been in New York for the past several
weeks selecting the very latest, nobbiest and
finest stocks of imported suitings for the
fall and winter trade that ever
entered through the gates of Atlanta, and which
are now “Happy on the Way." Mr. Jones
brought along with him ten pieces of most hand
some and novel designs.
The firm stands among the foremost merchant
tailoring concerns of Atlanta, and has been and
is preparing to still keep doing one of the finest
if not altogether the leading business in the
city. Thefiovers of fine dress will await the
arrival of t iese goods with pardonable impa
Wanted—Boy to carry Elliott street route.
A Danger Signal.
Atlanta has no understood danger signal
which could be used for the purpose of assem
bling police and military or citizens. The se
curity of the city in the past from riotous
demonstrations has rendered such signals un
necessary. But it is safe to rest in the fancied
security until occasion requires immediate use
of something of the kind?
As an instance, Tom Woolfolk is confined in
Fulton county prison for safe keeping. Sup
pose that a crowd of Macon men should con
clude to lynch him. They would probably
alight from the train somewhere in the suburbs
and go quietly to the jail without disclosing their
presence or the object of their visit. It would be
but the work of a moment to overpower the reg
ular guard and then, unobstructed by
human resistance, force an entrance. No
alarm could be given. No assistance
procured. That which might be prevented by
the presence and assistance of a dozen police
men is accomplished simply because there is no
wav of calling them.
The authorities should look to this and estab
lish some system whereby an immediate alarm
could be sent out and a general notice of im
pending danger given.
If you would enjoy refreshing sleep try Moxie.
Secure seats in fonr-borse coach to camp
meeting on Sunday, 14tb. One dollar for round
trip. Chambers 4 Co.
Sam’l W. Goode <k Co ’• Hent Elat
Will show you the house you want for
residence or business.
THROUGH A BRIDGE.
ONE HUNDRED PLRMINS KILLED
An Excursion Train Goes Down With
Its Human Freight—Doctors
Hurry to the Scene.
ASSOCIATED TRESS TO CAPITOL.
Chicago, August 11.—It is reported that an
excursion train on the Toledo, Peoria and War
raw railroad, went through a bridge at Chats
worth, 111., late last night and one hundred peo
ple killed sod injured. The train consisted of
14 oars and was en route to Niagara Fall*. A
relief train with 24 doctors has gone from Peoria
to the scene of the accident.
Chicago, 111 , August 11.—A despatch from
Chatsworth says: The train left Bloomington
last night for Niagara Falls on the Illinois
Central. The intention being to go by that
road as far as Chatsworth and from thence by
the way of the Toledo, Peoria and Warsaw.
The change was made at Chatsworth, in Liv
ingstone county, and soon afterward, as the
train neared Piper City, a small town in Ford
county, the bridge crossing Vermilion river
gave way, plunging the engine and several cars
down the steep embankment into the stream.
The cars caught fire from the lamps and a fear
ful panic ensued.
On investigation, it was found that nearly one
hundred excursionists were killed or injured.
The conductor of the Chicago and Alton pas
senger train, which has just arrived from Bloom
ington, where the Toledo, Peoria and Warsaw
and the Chicago and Alton railways con
nect, learned from one of the conductors
of the first named road, that an accident had
occurred near Piper City, a small station east
of Chatsworth. The excursion train, while on
a bridge naar Piper City, came into collision
with another train. The cars of the excur
sion train were piled up upon
each other, and in the frightful confusion
and from the shock of the collision the bridge
gave way and several of the cars were precipi
tated into the stream. The conductor says
that the killed numbered between 40 and 50, and
the injured are more than twice that number.
The accident occurred some time between mid
night and 4 o’clock this morning.
Chicago, August 11.—The information re
ceived at the Illinois Central office in this city
is that the train consisted of two engines and
sixteen coachesa. The culvert had been burned
away about two miles east of Catsworth, pre
sumably by prairie fire and about one o’clock
this morning engines and coaches went over,
over. The agent at Chatsworth reports to Gen
eral Manager E. P. Jeffrey, of the Illinois Cen
tral, that over one hundred are killed and about
a like number injured. He can give no further
Two Peoria gentlemen who had intended to
take the fated train reached Chicago this morn,
ing, having at the last moment selected another
route east. They say the train was made up at
Peoria, so that probably the majority of the vic
tims are from that city or its immediate vicinity.
Twelve cars started from Peoria, including
four sleepers. Attached to the train was the
private car of the superintendent of the road,
which was to be occupied by himself and son.
The departure from Peoria was at 7 p. m.,
and the intention was to take
on another coach filled with excursionists
at Bloomington. Then the run was to be by
way of Logansport, Indiana, and Detroit. The
program seems to have been fully carried out
until the great throng of pleasure-seekers met
such a fearful check at the bridge over the Ver
Among the victims the following have so far
been identified: Mrs. Zimmerman and a babe be
longing to Joe Neal, Peoria. Among
the injured are: J. E. Dechman,
Peoria, slightly; Miss Pearl Adams and Miss
Kitty Welch, Peoria, ribs broken; Robert Zim
merman, Peoria, badly hurt; Miss May
McVoy, Peoria, badly hurt; Mrs. Joseph
Neal, Peoria, leg broken; O. A. Parker, Peoria,
seriouslp hurt; Wallace Robinson, Peoria, and
Mrs. I. W. Grant, Peoria, dangerously.
Use the surest remedy for catarrh Dr. Sage’s.
Tom Woolfolk rested easy last night, and he
says he feels much better to-day, and is not
suffering with a bad cold, as was reported. His
appetite is good, and be feels better to-day than
any time since his confinement.
Largest lot of novelties and toys at the Capi
tal Dime Store, 94 Whitehall street.
A large ]ot new
bond to-day. See
son & Co., Im
See our new
goods to-day, di
No middle man.
Chamberlin, J ohn
son & Co., Im
The beautiful Poney to be raffled for, aa soon
aa made up. Can be seen at Stewart 4 Bow
den’a, 24 W. Alabama—l2s chances, sl.ooeach.
Bussell & Co keep Kate Gravely.
We have on hand a •mall lot of the
Best Make of Porous Plasters
that were accidentally left exposed,
which we will close out at
5 GENTS EACH.
Medicinally they are as good as the
Majority of the Plasters sold.
Four ounce package of genuine Rice Powder, violet
odor, for sc; also suitable foause after shaving and all
Simmons’ Liver Medicine!
Have In stock forty gross new style, 25c size, square
package, which we offer for THIRTEEN CENTS.
All odors of Lubin’s and Atkinson’s extracts in stock,
price 65c. Lubin’s Violet and Atkinson’s White Rose
are considered by many to be the finest perfumes made.
Lautier’s, May Bells and Edelweiss are also favorites,
price 50c per ounce. We bottle Colgate’s perfumes,
all odors, and they are certainly fine perfumes, price
40c, In one ounce, glass stoppered bottles.
Having bought a large lot of Hair, Shoe and Tooth
Brushes from a Brush house in Toledo, Ohio, just before
their a ssigrment, low prices were secured, which we
propose to give our customers.
A Good SoHi Back Hair Brush for 75 Cents.
Our Excelsior Tooth Brush 16 Cents.
Far better than the majority of 25c brushes.
Medicine GJ asses given away to
C. D. JONES,
26 Whitehall Street.
BRADFIELD & WARE
Will keep on hand
Pure Medicines and Chemicals.
and a full line of sundries, consisting of
Hair Brushes, large line; Tooth
Brushes in variety; Shoe Brushes, fine
qualities; Combs, Perfumery. Extracts,
Soaps, etc., etc.
Prescriptions filled by competent
A BUSINESS CHANGE.
The firm of Pinson, Dozier A Co , Wholesale and Re
tail Druggists, has changed hands, Messrs. Pinson and
J. STOVALL SMITH, the junior partner of the old
firm, has associated with him, DR. LEWIS H. BRAD
FIELD, and will continue business at the same stand
under the firm name of
SMITH & BRADFIELD.
Pinson, Dozier A Co. have conducted an extensive
business for years and their successors will not only
conduct the business on the same large scale, but will
steadily increase the same.
Messrs.SMlTH & BRADFIELD have been identified
with the drug trade for a number of years. They are
young men with a thorough knowledge of the business
and full of energy and vim. We therefore unhesitating
ly predict for the new firm a bright future.
Wood, Slate and Marbelized Iron
Plain and Fancy Grate? pr*ce 8
Hunnicutt & Bellingrath.
David T. Howard,
UNDERTAKER and EMBALMER,
93 South Pryor St., Atlanta, Ga
Everything in the Undertaker’s line at lowest
rates. Order, by telegraph promptly attended to.
ON THE EUROPEAN PLAN.
Opposite City Hail, Court-House, Post-Office
And adjoining Brooklyn Bridge, N. Y.
Hoorn* SI.OO per Day and Upwards.
Ladies’ Dining Room and Gentlemen’s Case with unex
THOMAS J. FRENCH Proprietor
Beet Tennessee Beef, Pork and Mutton.
Promptness and Politeness to all
C. A. RAUSCHENBERG,
“Phone” 480. 133 Whitehall Street.
' ATLANTA, €\.
Bicycles, Eiicycles, Velocipedes,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
W J WCO), The Stovier, Agt,
87 WHU'EHALL NT.
SEND FOR CATALOGUE
The Knowing Ones
Are taking advantage of our closing
out sale of
Men’s, Boys' and Yonths’
Cassimere & Cheviot Suits.
WE ARE SLAUTERING PRICES.
CALL EARLY AND GET THE BEST
SELECTIONS—WE WILL SELL
Our Men’s and Youth’s Suite, $9, 1(1, 12, II
Our Children and Boys’ Suits, at $2, 3,4, 6,
6 and SB.OO.
Our Children and Boys’ Extra Pants—soc,
75c, $1.25 and $2.00.
The best White Linen Laundried Shirt, SI.OO.
Fine Colored Percale Shirt, 75c, former price
It is admitted we keep the best
CLOTHING, and we will .sell at prices
JAS. A. ANDERSON & Co.. 41 Whitehall
Mark W. Johnson Seed Company,
48 South Broad St., Atlanta, Ga.
Headquarters for all Seeds, especially Southern Bye.
Bark y, Oats, Wheat, Burr Clover, Johnson G»ass and
all Grass, Clover and Vegetable- Seeds. Turnip heed
dow ready. Send for prices.
P. J. FALLON,
MASON AND BUILDKB.
Brick and frame buildings erected. Sewers and drain
pipes laid. All work promptly attended to.
Inquiry may be made at 8 East Alabama or 27 X
Whitehall stnets, and letters should be sent direct to P.
J. Fallon, 22 Drayton street, .Savannah, Ga., during his
stay in Savannah.
Means' High School
Resumes exercises on the first Monday In September
next, with facilities enlarged tayond previous years,
preparatory to increased patronage. -
Tneprimary department which baa been established
will receive no secondary attention “Tall oaks from
little acorns grow.” The fact quoted has caused the
pr« prfetor to secure a primary teacher whom he knows
to Im- very m,p rior, because of ability, devotion and ex
EO. R. HAYS,
CARPENTER AND BUILDER.
Store and Office Fitting a Specialty.
OFFICE and SHOP, 16 WALTON STREET.