2 O’CLOCK P.M.
THE CREAM OF THE HEWS.
Important Happenings in All
Parts of the Country.
< 'ondenged Telegrams.
Special to Poxt-Appeal.
Washington, D. C., June 19.—The
following changes -have been made in
the South: Star routes discontinued—
Dublin to Eartner, Ga.; Yadkinville t<>
Rockville, and' Mouth of Buffalo to
Apple Grove, N.‘ Union to Mount
Tabor, S. C.; Increase to Spencer, and
Nashville to Ridge Post, Tenn. The
star route from Columbus, Ga.. to Mar
vvn, Ala., has been curtailed to begin at
Lively, Ala. The post-office at Pleasant
Grove, Levy county, Fla., has been dis
continued, mail to Bronson : also that at
Turner’s Mountain, Surry County, N.
mail to Dobson.
The star service front Athens to Rhea
Springs, Tenn., has been curtailed to
end at Pinhook Landing, omitting Rhea
< nn.-lndinc Proceedings of the Meeting al Indi.
Indianapolis, June 17. The closing
session of the American Institution of
Homeopathy was held yesterday morn
ing. The Chairmen of the several Bu
reaus announced the members selected
to form bureaus and general subjects
for the next year’s papers. Dr. Talbott,
of Boston, made a final report of the
Bureau of Organization and Statistics.
It shows 7,000 homeopathic physicians
ami 278 institutions in the United States;
I national societies report 1,009 mem
bers ; 20 State societies, 1,783 members;
103 local societies, of which sixty-six
report 2.355 members; 13 clubs, of which
7 report 79 members; 23 general hos
pitals, of which 18 report 1,268 beds;
15 of t hospitals report having treat
ed last year 0,075 patients. The cost
ami value of 11 of these is §770.500. Os
30 special hospitals, 15 report 859 beds,
and 9of them treated last year 10,619
patiens. The cost and value of these
hospitals is §1,006,000. Os 39 dispensa
tories, 27 reported as having treated last
year 111,469 patients; to these had been
nirnished prescriptions. Twelve
medical colleges have had 1,269 students
and graduated 421 physicians this year
and 5,680 since they wore founded. In
A heavy gale Friday night did con-1
siderablc damage in Missouri and Kan
sas, and killed a number of people.
Col. Holland, superintendent of Flow
er s rancho, in Monerith county, Texas,
was killed last Saturday by two Mexi
Tom Griffith was killed Saturday at
Wermor, Texas, by City Marshal Alien.
Griffith was resisting the arrest of his
In Pittsburg, Saturday, 25,000 work
men paraded. All quiet
British troops with the approval of
France and Turkey will defend the
Nineteen men on the 17th were caught
under the falling walls of Remick’s cot
ton mill in Boston, and all were more or
At Gadsden, Ala., Saturday, sixteen
l> isiness houses were burned. Loss,
f .0,000. R. B. Kyle loses six store
mses, worth $5,000, no insurance. The
■'i her principal loses are M. McCartrey,
. IT. Kinncbrew, A. J. Danshit, W. M.
Stevenson, N. W. Whisenant, W. P.
: owers and K. W. Fulguni.
The 107th anniversary of Bunker Hill
on the 17th, was celebrated in Boston
and Charlestown in grand style.
The Egyptian ministry has been form
ed as follows: Raghab Pasha, President
of the Council and Minister of Finance;
Arabi Bey, Minister of War; Rochid.
Minister of the Interior; Seulfikar, Min
ister of Justice; Seki, Minister of For
eign Affairs. The ministry is anti-
The Superior Court was convened at
10 o’clock, this morning, Judge AV. H.
Underwood presiding, ah the request of
Judge Ilillyer. The following jurors
were sworn and empannelled:
Jury No. I—J.1 —J. R. Ormand, J. TV. Mc-
Donnell, E. C. Prurtelle, TV. H. Grogan,
W. C. Abernathy, Geo. TV. Garman, R.
A. Monteith, A. S. Cohen, Wm. Casey,
W. H. Rusnell, G. TV. Allen, TV. F.
Jury No. 2 —G. A. Burckhardt, R. C.
Gaines, J. K. Peacock, H. D. Austin, E.
T. Allen, J. T. Calhoun, J. TV. Cotton,
A. D. Fuller, R. L. Thomas, Sylvester
Lester, C. M. Barry, T. TV. Hart.
Bn order was granted incorporating
M. T. Castleberry and others as the
“Georgia Hygio Therepeautic Medical
College.” Mr. Julius L. Brown, also
presented application for a charter for
The Railway Gazette. Publishing Co.; also
for a charter for “The Atlanta Tranfer
Co.” The first case called was the State
»■«. John Jones, colored, for burglary;
Acting Solicitor Dorsey for the State,
and Judge Wright for the defense. The
State r«. Shields, was set for Wednesday,
Grocery store incident: An old gen
tleman (who does not like his last pur
chase of matches) —“No, Mr. Brown, I
tell you them red-headed matches never
amount to anything.” Mr. and Mrs.
Auburnhair. married last week, want to
know what business’t of his, the impu
dent old thing.
The Ohio lawyers who fought the
Pond Bill pocketed $35,000 in fees. This
will keep them in nose paint until the
Four hundred Russians who refuse to
do manual labor are to be sent back
from New York to their own country.
fit Jtafei JhOweaL
PRESS AND PEOPLE.
Paul H, Havnc contimies in feeWe
Father Ryan has a new. volume of
| poems in press to appear this summer.
I No matter how small may be the di
i mensions of some of our colleges, Rome
' has one that will always be “Shorter.”
The Americus Republican has heard of
‘ a crime in the loth district of Sumter
county, which is “too revolting to pub
After using tobacco to excess for the
last one hundred years, Fabry Flowers,
colored, died at Troy, Ala., last week, at
the age of one hundred and sixteen.
A one hundred and twenty-five dol
lar gold headed cane was presented to
Col. Henry D. Capers, of Rome, by the
Drummers’ Convention in Cincinnati
Cumming ('turion: Thedigniiie.leoutsc
pursued by Gen. L. J. Gartrell has won
the respect of his opponents, and greatly
strengthened him in the affections of
1 The Southern Enterprise says: “Acouple
I of girls called on the editor of the Times
i the other day and caught him sewing a
I button on his shirt.” This is the boss
shirt tale of the season.
Albany merchants are not in the wool
pool. Some fool has endeavored to pull
the wool over the eyes of the farmers
in that section by charging-the mer
chants with pooling the wool.
Some fearful figures, showing how
much a man can drink and smoke, are
going the rounds of the press. It is
needless to say that they were gotten
up in the Macon Telegraph office.
Mr. James R. Randall is always en
tertaining as a writer, but he says that
he has abandoned all hope of pleasing
everybody. A sensible •conclusion.
Some people cannot be pleased, and
others are not worth pleasing.
At the Davidson College commence
ment, in North Carolina, last week,
Hon. Tom Hardeman, of Macon, en
tangled the audience in a gorgeous
maze of metaphorical confusion, and
inebriated them, as it were, with the
exuberance .of his effervescent and
Eatonton Messenger: Macon is very
modest in her claims. She only pre
sents Bacon for Governor, Blount for
Congress, the two Hardeinans fotsCon
gressman-at-L.nrge and state Treasurer,
and Clifford Anderson for Attorney
General. Perhaps there is some one
else, but we do not think of him just
now. ■ By all means throw Mat on. a
Col. Chas. R. Jones, editor of the
■Charlotte (N. t. ! .) Observer, denies the
report that he has challenged TV. P.
Canady, of Wilmington. Col.; Jones
very properly takes the position that he
cannot take notice of Canady as he in
dulges in low flung Billingsgate and as
sails him in an ungentlemanlike man
'Coiiimbus Times: W hat in the world
has stirred the.pld bile and bilge water
|of the editor of the MaeOn Telegraph ?
| He seems to delight in being offensive,
and the more offensive the more de
lighted he is. If he has not already
done so, he will soon write himself and
his paper out of respectful mention.
But this is their business.
Hon. A. 11. Cox, it appears, has
caught on to the right idea. He says, in
the Columbus Enquirer: I am, and have
ever been, in favor of organization, un
der methods bringing everything as
near as possible to the people, declared
that I would act With the Indepenpents
“if bound by no subterfuge to Republi
canism,” hoping that the movement
against both the old parties might re
sult in a third party of national propor
tions after the lapse of time necessary
to such a growth, in which conservative
men North and South might harmoni
ously meet without yielding a principle
or a sensibility.
Crawfordville democrat: We haven’t
got any axe to grind, and so we say con
scientiously that, the Atlanta Post-
Appeal is a good paper, and especially
does Marcellus Thornton deserve suc
cess. We think the flings that have
been thrown at Mr. Thornton do but
tend to make him more popular. Apro
pos, we think
Blot him black with slander’s ink
He stands as white as snow;
You serve him better thank yon think
And kinder than you know.
Mr. Edward Young has resigned his
position as councilman in Crawfordville.
The council accepted his resignation
A kiss is called tetenamequiliztli in
Mexico. Good long kiss, that.— New
Haven Register. Glad we don’t live in
Mexico. Just suppose you were at the
garden gate with your girl and the old
man coining around the corner in a
trot with a pair of enraged boots on,
hoMd you manage to tell your girl to
tetenamequiliztli quick” in time to es
cape the impending danger ? What that
country needs is a practical system of
abbreviation.— Harbcell Sun. ~ If an
Atlanta young man should say that
his girl gave him a tetenamequiliztli,
the Board of Health would have him
yanked into the pest house in double
quick time and the girl would be quar
In a letter written from Eureka
Springs by Chief Justice Jackson, be
fore Senator Hill left that place, the
following affecting paragraph occurs:
Poor, yet rich, Ben Hill! 1 was with
him several times when he was here.
He talks beautifully. He is reclaimed
and renewed —perfectly resigned to the
will of God. lie would prefer to re
cover, on account of his family, yet
without fear of death, and with the con
stant prayer on his lips, “Thy will be
done, not mine.” I cannot describe to
you how my heart has moved and now
moves to him. The day before he left
I held prayer with him. His wife and
mine, and Ben Hill, jr., and he and I
were all that were present, but I felt
the Lord was there, and the sick man
sobbed “Amen” and “Amen,” to every
invocation the Spirit filled my heart to
utter before -the blessed Saviour. I
pray and hope he may recover to be a
power in the church'of Christ, and a
blessing to all who meet him.
A Great Convenience.
Through the efforts of th'e Post-
Appeal, assisted by some of its contem
poraries along the line of the road, the
postal authorities have been induced to
run a night mail on the Georgia Rail
road, leaving Atlanta at 8:45 p. m.
ATLANTA, GA.; MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 19, 1882.
THE CRESCENT (TTY.
WHATMAN ATLANTA MAN OBSERVES
IN NEW ORLEANS.
The Municipal Frog Ponds—Spanish Fort and
West End —The Custom House and
New Orleans, June 16.
Editor Post-Appeal: Having been
called here to visit a lady professionally,
and being detained for a few days till I
can remove her to our own healthy city,
I have spent gome of my waiting hours
in visiting some of the places of inter
est in this great city. Mj,- first visit was
to Carrollton, in the western part of
the city, and formerly a place of 'edn
siderabie resort by those who ran out
on the street cars on sultry afternoons
in search of pleasure and fresh air.
There is nothing remarkable about Jhe
place except the fine view of the. river,
which is obtained from the long row of
seats along the hank; but there are
many beautiful residences along St.
Charles Avenue, the street leading to
it, and as the land is more elevated as
the river is approached, it presents a
more inviting appearance to an up
country man than the green-scummed
frog pond ditches in the central parts of
THE FROGS OF THE CRESCENT CITV.
Speaking of frogs, they are as numer
ous in some of the most populous parts
of the city, judging from their noise,
as rats in Atlanta, and every evening
they croak away in front of the place at
which 1 am stopping, on one of tiie
most populous streets, undisturbed by
the passage of horse cars and other vehi
cles every few minutes. The truth is,
they seem to be just as much at home
in this city as in their native frog ponds
in the country; and as the climate ami
water seem to suit them exactly they
show no disposition to retreat ‘ before
the noise and clatter of city life.
A few evenings after my visit to Car
rollton I took a run out on the street
car to West End, some five miles out on
Lake Pontchartrain. This and Spanish
Fort are the places of great resort by
the citizens of New Orleans; and the
popularity of West End «>iay be esti
mated by the fact that every afternoon
at this ueoqpn, after.' six o’clock, long
trains of steam cars run out filled with
men, women and children.
INNOCENT PLEASURES IN THE PELICAN STATE
At the time of my. visit there was
nothing very unusual on band, the pro
gramme consisting only m some fire
works and a band of music, the princi
pal feature of which was the perform
ance of a Mr. Lovy on the cornet. And
yet train after train went out —trains as
long as those on our trunk lings- loaded
to their utmost capacity, until the num
ber of persons assembled on the grounds,
or rather on the planks of the platform,
was estimated at ten thousand. West.
End is truly a delightful resort, and
well deserves its popularity. The view
of the lake is very bne; the walk along
the lakeshore, bordered with choice
flowers and shrubbery, is delightful;
the air from the lake'is exhilarating,
and as pure as could be obtained in this
marshy region; the accommodations
for bathing ample; the facilities for
boating and rowing all that could be
desired; the platform large and well
provided with comfortable seats; the
electric lights brilliant, and the refresh
ments in the way of eating and drink
ing abundant. While enjoying the
pleasures of this place, I could'but wish
that our own city, having so many other
advantages over this, could have some
such places of resort, not so much for
health, with which we are blessed any
way, but for pleasure- and recreation.
Tjhc, we have no great river or lake
near us, but by -i liberal expenditure of
(a HINT FOR ATLANTA CAPITALISTS)
Ponce de Leon, and perhaps some other
places around Atlanta, might be made
as attractive to our citizens, and almost
as profitable to the company or indi
vidual fitting up such place of resort.
Something of this kind we must have,
and I think at no distant day we will
have, when there will be three or four
lines of horse or steam cars running
out every day to Ponce de Leon or
some other place fitted up in a style
that will draw half our citizens from the
cares of business on almost every sum
TIIE CUSTOM HOUSE AND CHARITY HOSPITAL.
Another of my visits was to the cus
tom house, which I will not attempt to
describe, but imnly say that it is im
mense, and that the cost is estimated at
§6,000,000, and if the commerce of any
place will justify such expenditures,
New Orleans is one of the places, for its
commerce is fully proportioned to the 1
size of its custom house.
I must not conclude this letter with
out a brief notice of one of the greatest 1
institutions of this or any other country
—the charity hospital. ’ -
This institution was founded in 1832. <
It covers two squares, or four acres of <
ground, with its fifteen different build- ’
ings. The front main building is 300
feet wide and 50 feet deep, and is three
stories high with long wings running '
back. The hospital contains 700 beds, i
and is open to al) nationalities, races
and colors. All diseases not contagious i
are treated here, and besides a medical ]
it has a surgical and lying-in depart
ment. Some ten juvenile additionsliave 1
made their entry into this department f
in a few days just preceding my visit.
Some idea of the work done here may <
be found from the fact that during the j
year 6,000 patients have been treated in
the hospital, for every form of disease, 1
medical and surgical, besides some 8,000 .
who were prescribed for as “out-pa
tients.”' The medical library for the
use of the physicians in attendance em
braces some 3,000 volumes, and fifty
periodicals on the various branches of
medicine and surgery. The house stir- i
geon, or chief executive officer of this
great institution is Dr. A. W. de Roaldcs, '
with a board of visiting physicians em
bracing some of the most eminent names
in the city. Besides the house surgeon ’
and assistant house surgeon, pathologist,
druggists, etc., fourteen resident, stu
dents are appointed every year, after a ,
competitive examination.' These enjoy 1
all the advantages of the institution free
of cash, and correspond in rank and du
ties with the house, surgeons of North- -
hospitals. In this fortunate number '
( a promising voi so physician)
I can only hlehtio.’*. the name of Dr.
Chester Jennings, by whom I was in
troduced and shown .through the hos
pital, and who is a relative by marriage
of the wife of the proprietor of the Post-
Appeal. It will be gratifying for his
friends to know that lire is making good
use of his opportunities and that he has
bright prospects in his professional
career. I had the pleasure of examin
ing several cases with him, and can say
without hesitation tjiat he has well im
proved the superior advantages of his
position as resident student, or one of
the house surgeons of the great charity
The domestic department of this in
stitution is in charge of “tin? Sisters,”
and lam told by the -pfficers in charge
that as nurses they are all that could be
desired. But it is < :,l-- necessary to
passthrough this institution to be con
vinced that no place.for sick or well can
excel it in perfect cleanliness, in ven
tilation, in system, in skillful medical
attention, in good nursing, and in every
thing conducive to the recovery and
comfort of the inmates.
! The truth is, except for the long
rows of beds, and an occasional open
wound under process of dressing, there
is nothing having the appearance of a
hospital—no smells whatever, no dis
gusting sights or sounds, but everything
neat, sweet and clean, as much so as
any private residence or hygienic insti
tution, where the. all cleansing use of
water is thp principal remedy.
Since my boyhood I heve heard of
the Charity Hospital of New Orleans,
and I will always be gratified at the
thought of having the ,privilege of
passing through its well kept wards,
and of making the acquaintance of
some of its officers.
When shall we have a hospital in
Atlanta? not a charity hospital, but a
small, neatly kept and well regulated
one, equal to the demands of our pro
gressive city? A charity hospital in
Jno. Stainback Wilson, M. D.
STATE NEWS AND GOSSIP.
Rev. .1.11. ('ampbell is very ill in
Columbus has the largest iron works
South of Richmond.
Griffin still takes the cake on base
ball. Her latest victim is Ma-on.
Thirty cents a bushel for peaches is
the market price in Upson county.
The Douglasville outrage on the
young Italian is being investigated.
The Brunswick extension from Macon
will be completed to Atlanta by July
A mutual insurance company has
been organized in Augusta with a capi
tal of $50,000.
Hunter & Crockett h-ivc ; .
f<7i the privilege of selling liquor one
year in Decatur.
Nine votes were cast at the sheriff’s
election in Coffee county the other day.
Dan Mclnnis was elected.
The steeple of the Presbyterian
church in Rome was struck by lightning
the other night and slightly' damaged.
John Kenny was. severely cut in a
difficulty with Christmas Dugas, al. Co
lumbus, Saturday night. It is thought
Kenny cut himself. i
Mr. J.. T. Maund, publisher of the
Ty-Ty Echo, has been arrested on the
charge of murdering a man named
Budeanan, about two months ago.
About eighty laborers on the asylum
buildings struck the other day. The
ring leader was sent to the chain gang
fbr drunkenness and disorderly con
This is the experience of John AL
Ware, of Barnesville, iii shipping fiqn.it:
Early the present month he shipped
seven crates (or about three btishels) to
A. AL Coffin, Now York. His expenses
on them were “loss of one day’s time,
$3; freight, 84.35; crates, seventy-five
cents, and extra expenses in correspond
ence, etc., seventy-five cents,” making a
total of §8,65, for which he received in
return $5.65, with the consolatior f that
the “market was glutted.” Bv the
figures he lost $2.95; but as he had been
offered twenty-five cents per dozen at
home for them, his actual loss is reck
oned at something above S2O.
SOUTHERN NEWS NOTES.
Mr. Stanton, of Laurel, N. C., is 112 i
years old. i
Three more Chinamen have arrived ’
Fortress Monroe is the largest single !
fortress in the world.
A colony of Germans will be settled
near Charlotte, N. ( '.
Small pox eases continue to be pick
ed up ou the streets of Nashville.
Dr. Lenon clubbed the <iditoroft.be
Little Bock '/.eituwi for culling him a
quack and a jackass.
Walter Stevens, of Wartrace, Tenn.,
was fatally injured while on top of a
car passing through Summit tunnel, near
V«'! vertised Auction Sales.
To- Da y—By Frierson & Leak, 10l on
Peachtree street, opposite Kiser Bros’,
residences, at 6 p.m.
To-Morrow—By Frierson ALeak, res
idence No. 99 Washington street, at 5
p. m., Tuesday.
Fvtvre Days—By G. W. Adair, two
lots on West Peachtree and Kimball
streets, at 5 p.m., Wednesday.
By G. W. Adair, seven railroad fronts,
opposite Spring Mattress Factory, at I
By G. W. Adair,' four Decatur street
lots, on Friday.
FREEMAN & CRANKW,
31 Whitehall Strcat 31
ANDY WEST AT REST.
THE PLUCKY ENGINEER LAID AWAY AT
An Immense Crowd and Imposing Ceremonies,
Religious and According to the
Knights of Honor Ritual.
There have been few sadder funerals
and few more largely attended, than
that of Engineer Andrew West, whose
life was the forfeit of somebody’s care
lessness, he having been killed, as re
counted in the Post-Appeal of .Satur
day, in a collision with freight ears
standing on a siding at Kingston, the
passenger train of which Mr. West was
engineer running into the open switch
with the result stated. Mr. West was a
man beloved of his fellows, honest,
sober, industrious, and had been for
twenty-two years an engineer. He was
recognized and endorsed by the highest
officials of his road, the Western and
Atlantic, as the most accomplished an<l
reliable engineer on the line. So per
fect was his inanhopd, so captivating
his association with bis fellow men, that
to know him was to become his friend,
and with such a reputation it is not
strange that his funeral was one to be
remarked in the number attending it.
As announced, the funeral cere
monies were held at the Third Baptist
Church on Jones’ avenue, at 3 o’clock
yesterday afternoon, Rev. Mr. Horna
day officiating. The church was densely
thronged by the friends and relative's
of the deceased. The body, under the
escort of the Gate City and Georgia
lodges Knights of Honor, was borne to
the front of the pulpit, during which
the voluntary “Asleep in Jesus” was
Spng by the entire congregation. The
services were opened with prayer by
the Rev. Air. Allen, after which the pas
tor, Rev. Mr. Hornaday, delivered an
After the ceremonies at the church
the body was again placed in the hearse
and escorted to the cemetery by an un
usually large concourse of friends. In
addition to the funeral cortege proper,
which passed through the streets to the
cemetery, sixteen cars, necessitating
two engines, furnished by the AVestern
and Atlantic railroad, were crowded,
two with the Knights of Honor, and the
remainder with friends of the deceased.
On reaching the cemetery and the
body being lowered into the grave, the
imposing burial service of the Knights
of Honor was read by Dictator Steve
Johnson in a manner and tone the most
affecting. Emotional in his delivery
and earnest in his feelings, he.drew tears
to many eyes, and in the two thousand
persons present few had hearts save of
sorrow. The most beautiful of the Dic
tator’s words arv bei-eiv ith .eported: f
Dearly loved ones may be torn from us; carefully
devised plans trust rated ; fondly cherished schemes
demolished; the clouds of sorrow lower mena
cingly andonriiiously upon our heads; all this boast
ed ihthel of mortal happiuess crumble into mel
ancholy ruins; yet, Faith whispers to us, “He
doeth all things well.” Faith scatters the shadows
that cluster about our pathway, as the rising sun
dispels the mists of the morning; and under it,
the dreary present melts away into tho mellow
light of a peaceful and blissful future. The whole
landscape of our existxmce may, at times, seem to
bo shrouded in gloom, and we in distressing un
certainty grope about tn the tangled thicket; hut
hop-.- iippoar.-, smiles, beckons us onward, as she
points the way that loads out of the wilderness
into the fruitful field. Hope withdraws the misty 1
veil, which as a vapor, hangs around the beautiful
hills of the “Blessed land that is afar off.” Through '
Hope, the cheerless wastes of our pilgrimage hero
are brightened- with the loveliest of verdure—
the sweetest of bloom, and the clouds of our mor
tal horizon mantled all over with the dawning
radiance of immortal day.
At the conclusion of the services the
cold ami unsympathetic earth fell with
a heart quailing sound, and soon the ,
mortality of brave Andrew West- was
but as an echo in the economy of the
universe. May he rest in peace.
Thrown from the Cars.
l.ast night, as the AVestern and Atlan
tic passenger train, which comes into
this city at 1:40 a. m., reached a stock
gap three quarters of a mile this side of
Dalton, a colored porter named Henry
Bryant was discovered to have been
thrown from the car. It was some,
minutes before the train conductor
could be communicated with, and some
distance had been gotten over by the
time the engine was brought to. Back
ing to the scene of the accident the rail
road men found the unfortunate Bryant
lying senseless beside the track. It is
supposed that the porter was standing
on the platform looking under the coach
to examine the air brake, when on pass
ing the stock gap one of the posts struck
him on the head. The accident occur
red just before ten o’clock. Bryant’s
injuries are serious, though, it is hoped,
WORK AND WAGES.
The Commissioner of Public Works,
New York city, lias advanced the rate of
laborers to two dollars per day.
Tilt! Missouri Car and Foundry Com
pany have increased their working
force by the addition of 100 new hands.
The company are now employing be
tween 350 and 400 hands.
It is currently rumored that there
will soon be a compromise between the
companies and the miners at Cumber
land, Md. The basis of the compromise
will be 50 cents per ton, and ten Wburs
a day’s work.
A JOURNALIST'S FIRST BATH.
Gath in New York: I have had an
adventure to-day., I passed a certain
number on a prominent street, and saw
the sign, “Madame Blank, Medicated
Baths.” Recollecting an advertisement
of the same name and avocation, 1
thought, in an adventurous spirit, that
I would go up and see what the medi
cated baths were. So I went to the top
of the house, and there I found a lady,
speaking with a French accent, who
administered baths to men, being her
own servant, and acting as the familiar
of the bath-rubbing the men down;
and, of course, she must do that in cos
tume such as you find in all Russian
and Turkish baths. She was a neat
woman, not old and slight without being
meager; and I found she charged $3 for
the medicated bath and S 3 for the Rus
sian bath. She said that one of the
most prominent American statesmen
regularly went to her place when he
came to Now York to have himself med
icated and rejuvenated.
’ hen the Pilgrims landed on Plymouth Rock, Lesson No. 1.
E Heroically each individual man and woman stood. *
«f-'rxKJ I I !■ nMWWWMBBgPBMWWWWWMW
ach determined to immortalize the little flock; M
Xiovying nobody, and pledged to everlasting good.
Jjabor and hard work to them was no new thing:
Each one knew that they must do all they could.
Reader! What did these good people bring? * Waragg
All good precepts mid the goid-n rule they had.
Never failing in their efforts to .mod
•n w W-
JLtoing nothing th.n v.s- !.v : . • VJa
With all the tnilhs too', '.•rou-.iit'lo ibis brigh'land. Bg
Immortal as their hisiory : to S'lkli. - Jt
Light running. jhT
' Sews the Wlm< ti r..i.11 um ,• Eight.
o,<n.-.“ .'.-li.li - ULii iWllßllf u
f all good .-.rth Jhnt ; .re screno. r
None are as pen-. : • ■ this mnehim ! IfidllGßl tlllSe
Goods in such quantities that they are obliged to be sold cheap in order to dispose of large lots.
No tricks! No pi escribed quantity! Take just as much as you want! The more you take, the better
Hike it !
5,000 yards Solid Color Alpaca Dress Goods, 9c. per yard, worth 15c. to 20c. anywhere!
‘2,500 yards Beautiful Brocade Dress Goods, 15c. per yard—a l ways sold for 85c!!!
100 pieces—about 20,000 yards—very best grade Pacific Lawns, rhe handsomest Printed Muslins
made, lull yard wide, 10c. per yard, never sold at that price before.
Dry Goods Shall Have no Mercy at my Hands this Time
I bought them cheap, and will divide them out at
4,000 Yards Good Calieoess at 4 Per Yard.
368 Ladies' Gingham Dresses—some plain Chambrays, some Plaids—all beautifully made and
trimmed. $2.75 each—wonderful things. I stake my reputation upon the assurance that they are
worth 87.00 each! 2,000 one dollar Corsets for 50e. each! 4.000 yards good Ginghams, oe. per yard'
2,700 yards very choice styles Ginghams, 12 l-2c. per yard, Good’s such as I myself have been selling
recently at 20c. per yard. ’
A Larjre Stock of Ladies’, Misses’ and Children’s Shoes to be
Closed Ont Cheap.
Bargains in Laces and Embroideries; bargains in Hosiery and Gloves; bargains in Linens and
«IITL£T J< ! SHIRTS!
Shirts Almost Given A’ W at
JACK Ac HOLLAND,
Steam Candy and Cracker Manufacturers,
Wholesale Confectioners and Fancy Grooms;,
No. 36 WHITEHALL STREET.
I fRACKERS, STICK CANDY. FANCY CANDIES—(PRESSED DROPS AND LUMPS LOZENGES
' Gum Drops, Imperials, Rock Candy, Caramels, and Coeoannt Candies).
CHEWING GUM. NUTS, PEANUTS, RAISINS, PRESERVES AND IELLIF'
BRANDY FRUITS, CANNED FRUITS, CANNED VEGETABLES ' ’
OSSTERS, SARDINES, LOBSTERS, .mackerel, salmon-
tobacco, CIGARS, SNUFF.
ROASTED COFFEE, GREEN AND BLACK TEAS, SPICES
PICK ELS (in Glass and Wood) I CIDER (in Kegs, Barrels and Bottles)
BAKING POWDER, SODA, POtASH, SOAP, STARCH . CANDLE*
CANDI JARS (all Sizes), CRACKER and CANDY CASES iTin and Paper, with Glass Fronts)
WALM T YFil) MZETA.JL, SLIOW CASES
IN ENDLESS VARIETY, AT NEW YORK' AND CINCIN> T '" - RICES. 6-16-3 m
G. W. ADAIR, Auctioneer.
PEACHTREE ST. LOTS.
ON WEDNESDAY NEXT, 21st JUNE, 1882, AT
5 o’clock sharp, I will sell on the premises,
with unquestioned titles, two of the
VERY HANDSOMEST RESIDENCE LOTS
in the city; each lot 100x200, at the corner of West
Peachtree and Kimball streets.
These lots front toward the city.
They arc very near Gas and Water Mains, and
the street cars.
Have handsome new residences in front and all
Are strictly first-class in every particular.
Are nicely graded, and ready for building.
Parties wanting the very nicest lots in that de
sirable. locality, please attend the sale.
Terms—cash. Free ride on the street cars to the
sale and back. See plats.
6-15-fstwG. W. ADAIR.
G. W. ADAIR. Auctioneer.
r WILL SELL ON THE PREMISES, ON THURS
1. DA Y, the 22d day of June, 1882, at 4 o’cfack p.
SEVEN BAILROAD FRONTS,
On the east side of the Richmond and Danville
railroad, immediately north of where Irwin street
crosses the railroad, and opposite the Spring Mat
tress Factory, now under construction, just north
of the railroad shops and the turnpike road to
These arc splendid and very eligible Railroad
Fronts of about 100 feet each ; just such as I have
frequent inquiries for; just outside of the tax line
of the city, and having running water on two of
Look out for posters, and remember the day of
sale—22d inst., at 4 p.m.
Free ride on Decatur street cars.
Terms—one-half cash, and remainder in three
and six months, with 8 percent interest.
6-14-tdG. W. ADAIR.
O. W. ADAHJ. Auc’r.
4 Decatur St. Lots 4
I WILL SELL ON THE PREMISES, ON FRIDAY,
1 the 23d of June, 1882, commencing at five
o’clock sharp, underneath the shade treos, four
splendid lots at the corner of Decatur and Butler
streets, fronting 25 feet on the north of Decatur
and extending back 100 feet. This property is
first-class, in the very centre of the most,import
ant business manufacturing interests in Atlanta,
near three railroad depots and the new cotton
compress, and on a main thoroughfare leading
into the city. The buildings on these lots will be
sold separately for cash immediately after the lots
Terms for the lots—one-half cash and the re
mainder in six months, with 8 percent interest.
6-16-«tG. W. ADAIR.
Tag Your Dogs.
CfOME TO THE CITY HALL AND GET A TAG
/ to suspend to your Dog’s neck, or he will be
taken to the Dog Pound and killed, as the Ci>y
Ordinance requires. J. H. GOLDSMITH,
5-19-lm City Clerk
\rr ANTED—A GOOD, STEADY MAN TO WORK
IV about tlie bouse and lot, at 287 Whitehall
WANTED— AGENTS FOR THE LIFE, TIMES
and Treacherous Death of Jesse James,
. Written by his Wife], The only life authorized
by her, and which will not be a "Blood and Thun
der” story, such as has beeh and will be published,
but a true Life by the only person who is in pos
session of the facts—a faithful and devoted wife.
Truth is more interesting than fiction. Agents
should apply for territory at once. Send 75 cts.
for Sample Book. J. H. CHAMBERS & CO.,
St. Louis, Mo., and Atlanta, Ga.
171 dt SALE-ONE PAIR FRENCH BiHiK MILL
J? STONES, Shafting and Gearing, complete for a
mill; only used a short, time; also, one good Iron
Tank, cheap, at 287 Decatur street.
J. M. NACE.
T OST—A VAULT KEY, ONE INCH LONG,
JJ with six prongs on one side. A reward will
be paid if left at the Post-Appeal office.
MI S C E L I. A N E O U S.~~
WHITE LEGHORN EGGS FOR SALE—ATHI
Whitehall street. Fifty cents per setting.
"At the 0. It, Clothing House,”
30 WHITEHALL STREET,
PAIR 0F separate pants from
Ouv Suits. They must be closed out without
regard to cost.
—-t-CALL AT THE
O. K. CLOTHING HOUSE,
30 Whitehall Street
SIBINHEIMBR & RREISBE.
“At the 0. K. Clothing House."
No. 30 WHITEHALL STREET,
pREAT CLOSING OUT SALE. TWENTY
Vi Thousand Dollars Worth Ready-made Cloth
ing and Gents’ Furnishing Goods. Without re
gard to Cost of (foods. “Must Be Sold Without
STEINHEIMER & KREISLE,
O. K. CLOTHING HOUSE,
No. 30 Whitehall Street.
11 KAI) Q I A»TK El S
RESTAURANT OPEN AT ALL HOURS.
97 Whitelia 1 ! Street 97
6-17-lm GIVE ME A CALL.
JAMES A. GRAY,
ATTORN E Y AND COUNBE I. L 0 B.
NO. 33% WHITEHALL STREET.