OUR JULY sale: in full blast.
Fine Goods going at about half price i
Sensational Furniture] Sale of the Centurv!
THIS ROCKER « a j t I
; JfJ 3 1
nil Er *
ALL RATTAN - LARGEST MADE RgggffiffiaS fcsiQl
IjW k Wil
* Only SI.K~ «
100 DOZEN IN STOCK. . I I ' This Suit Only sl2-00.
r 'II ''"' v • Ii !i 1® Suits.- 3 pieces, solid oak, just lib e above cut. regular price 825. JULY PRICE
fin II /' uA‘ 4. M A In Sl2 - 00 -
<< << W -»< ■ 50 Cheval Oak Suits, heavilv cam “d, polished oak, regular price S3O, JULY
These Rockers are the largest Rattan Rockers made, and t; diWnmTlyEoi E I pkjce.si6.oo.
AU f(■ | x-I | S| I- Il 11 |jti W’' 7? polished Oak Suits, 6 pieces, handsomely carved, regular price S3O, JULY
Should not be confounded with cheap willow rockers adver- i 2Se»tra large Cheval Suits. 3
a* j i it j i Ti i ’ M I 50 all-oak Suits of various styles., nicelv carved, regular prices S3O. SBS, S4O,
tised by other dealers. Regular price is $4.50 —J’JLY 1 AteWlpl AW=sS'M'i I fl - July price. 925.
PRICE 91.85. ' I T noir 7\ 4 f t
All Cotton Mattresses, full size, good ticking. Regular jFxjji
price, $5.00; JULY PRICE, $3.35. |j /> f\
Cotton Top Mattresses, JULY PRICE, $1.50. jS^-L | I 9D C
1.000 Cane Seat Dining Chairs, high backs, solid oak. \\ \
Regular price, $1.25; JULY PRICE, 90 CENTS. JiT
Large, Polished Oak Sideboards, with wide-beveled Mir- ¥¥ JI IS
FOr. Regular price, £20.00; JULY PRICE, £ I 1.90. 11 Beware of imitations of this Spring: .remember this is the full size, regular
'X. -A U—made, genuine woven-wire Spring, regular price 92. JULY PRICE. 90 cents.
Spiral Springs, regular price 91.50. JULY PRICE, 77 cents.
B»J*1 Spring Bed, the finest spring in America, sold only by us in Atlanta.
' - regular price 85. JULY PRICE, 93.75.'
BABY CARRIAGES. OUT OF TOWN MAIL ORDERS CATALOGUES REFRIGERATORS,
Big stock. $3.50 to £45.00. Catalogues sent free. We receive siecial attention E-ce-j prompt attention. Os R^ e^ to "' |te , Jby ß Camage., Freezers, Filters, Fly Fans, Coolers, Lawn Mowers and all
Hake Carriages to order in ten days after order is given. iZSion%hVe?f U n7i“'m" B h^ nt wi " P ,eased - an<l Fr°™ k ’ nds summer goods.
Wood & Beaumont Stove mid Furniture Company,
S.’vH'r AV 11 il< ‘lm 11 Sired. *7o'7'2 l»i*<>:i<l Street, jWPXj.A.TS' P-A.. Ci Ui< ) 11GTA.
Why He Left the Old Party.
Capt. W. 11. Kitchens, a Demo
cratic campaign speaker of North
Carolina, has quit the old party and
joined the Populists, and gives his
reasons for so doing through the
columns of the People’s Paper, of
Charlotte, N. C., as follows :
“While I have separated from the
Democratic party organization, I
oave not separated from the prin
ciples of Democracy which I have
always advocated. I have not left
the principles of Democracy.
“I wrote a letter soon after the
election urging Congress to meet in
extra session that it might enter at
once upon the work of repealing bad
Republican laws and give the coun
try relief. But when it met it went,
to work and knocked the last prop
from under silver. It entered upon
the work of endorsing the Repub
lican administration in toto.
“1 said to them in 1892 (and I
said it fifty-six times) ‘gentlemen, we
appeal to you not to tonsake the old
ship now when it is about to be suc
cessful and enter the country upon
au era of prosperity and glory;
don't forsake the partv until vou
give it a chance.’ There were j
enough who listened to this kind of:
appeals to elect the Democratic
party to the control of every branch I
of this government. The old ship!
was landed into what we thought |
our own harbor. We rejoiced ! Vos,’
we burnt forty barrels of tar in my
town and paid a band $250.00 to
come and help us sing glow hallo- !
luiah. But soon a cloud began to i
rise; factories began to shut down
and men were thrown out of era- 1
ployment; they went from employ
ment to tramps, from tramps to
thieves and from thieves to crimi
nals. The thunders began to rum
ble End banks and business men
went under. Finally they threw a
wet blanket over this country from
the Atlantic to the Pacific by striking
down half the money metal of the
world. The fellows who wanted
your votes had no further use for
you; they had carried you into the
ranks of the enemy and there they
left yon. They are now repealing
their platform and annulling the
principles of Democracy as fast as
they can come to them.* I
“For years I have begged you to
quit the Republican party and join
the Democracy, but it wow turns out]
that if you had taken my advice you
would have returned to the party
from which you left. They sent me
out to denounce the Republican
party for its black crimes, and, bless
your life, they have endorsed every
act of the Republican partv and are
carrying out the programme of the
Republican party better than they
could do it themselves.
“I to'J the Populists that if the
Democratic party proved false that
I would come over to them, and I’ve
come, and I’m here to stay until your
party proves false, and then" I'll
leave it and help tear it up.” i
The Money Sharks on the Populists
r , and the Income Tax.
1 iie money sharks and millionaires
of New ’l ork published in all the pa
pers fill-Hud wide, sent special invita
tions all o\ er the country, and hired
five halls for their grand meeting to
protest against the income tax. The
principal meeting was called at Car
negie Music Hall, and four other
: halls were provided for the tremen
dous overflow! which did not rnateri
lalyze). The Carnegie Hall will seat
10,000, and was the only one opened,
and only about 800 people came.
I hey charged all their woes to the
Populists. Mr. Townsend, a bank
president and millionaire, said: “But
| the whole of the disgraceful bill was
conceived in iniquity ami sin at the
demand of the Populists, anil re
quires the severest condemnation of
the people. Let us stamp it as a fraud
I on our national great ness.”
One fellow named Simon Sterne
with a nose like a cotton hook, said :
I “We destroyed 100,000 lives and
i spent millions upon millions to destroy
! sectionalism, and hero we find it
’ cropping out in an income tax. The
I cries of the Populists were the opin
j ions of the moment and not indica-
I live ol a permanent change in Amer
i ican sentiment.’’
I . Another fellow, Louis Windmuller,
I said: “The income tax has been eni
i dodied in the tariff bill for no other
| reason than to pander to Populism ■
and Socialism. ’’
There you have it. Vou gee what ■
the fellows who have' accumulated I
millions fr'm the hard earnings of the I
people, through high protective tariffs |
national bank law. trust-,, co.nbams j
etc., tl.it k of the Poanlists. T.iey)
see in their o gani/a'ion and final '
control of the government, that their ■
occupation will begone; that they
will have to tike tiieir hands out of
the pockets of the people and leave
them to enjoy some of the fruits of ;
their labor. That they must contrib-'
ute something towards the support
of the .government from their in-!
comes, as well as the laborer who
pays one third of all he m ikes.
This New York meeting of 800
millionaires denouncing Populists as !
the authors of all their discomfitures,;
to my mind is one of the most potent '
and eloquent tributes to the cause ; j
to the goodness and greatness of the
People's party. God grant that they
soon be enabled to enforce “Equal
rights to all, special privileges to
none.” A Cleveland Di ce.
The Kansas Democrat, one of the
oldest Democratic papers in that
State, in its last issue renounces the :
old fraud and comes over to the peo
ple. Here is *what it has to sav:
“Two years ago when the Demo-I
cratic party came into power it was ;
in a posit on to have wiped out the
Populist party by giving the people
the reforms they demanded and
which the Chicago platform prom
ised. Instead of bringing back its
followers who had gone into -the
Populist movement its course has
served to strengthen them in their ,
now al legem find to.jejnfo'ce UjmcJ
THE DAILY PRESS, ATLANTA, GEORGIA, JULY 4. 1894.
with many who still believed the
Democratic party was the party of
the people. Il had pledged the peo
,ple legislation in behalf of silver;
its unconditional repeal of the Sher
man law completed silver’s over
throw'. It promised the repeal of
the tax on State banks; it has killed
without debate a bill looking to that
end. Its shibboleth was tariff re
form ; it has a bill now pending that,
no tariff reformer can defend. Hav
ing repudiated its platform we do
not see how it can again go before
the people under its present leader
ship with its record of broken prom-
I ises and expect the people to believe
in its sincerity.
“We believe the Populist party
stands today the party of the people;
we admire it for its pluck, earnest
ness and enthusiasm with which it is
meeting the questions of the day and
when its convention at Topeka de-
I dared in favor of equal suffrage we
I decided to support its ticket and it.
I will be found at the head of these
columns during the present cam
“We have not arrived at this de
termination hastily, but after mature
deliberation. Party ties are strong
•and it is not an easy matter to
| change one’s political affiliations, but
' in following where the great bulk of
! the Kansas Democracy ha ve already
: gone we are simply changing party
j names and not party principles. The
J same reasons which called for the
defeat of the Republican party two
i years ago are equally strong now.”
i • *
Gen. Jas. G. E ield, in sending in
; his subscription to the People’s Pak
i rv Paper, under date of June 15th
accompanies it with these cheering
news from the Old Dominion:
“lie are getting ready for an ani
mated campaign in Virginia for Con-
I gressmen this Fall. We expect to
put up candidates in every district
anil make the canvass as hot and ag
gresive as possible from start to fin
ish. Our party is growing every
day. Democrats are disappointed
despondent and “cussing” Cleveland
right and left. We are in the middle
of the road and mean to go straight
ahead. Recruits are falling in all the
time. We mean to put forward as
candidates our best men and there is
a good prospect of electing many
perhaps a majority, of the Congress
“We feel greatly encouraged at the
noble stand, and splendid fight you
are making in Georgia. Virginia
sends her greetings and will look
with deepest interest to the result in
your state. The South must lead the
column for the recovery of our lost
prosperity; I am sure our Northern
brethren will jo in us with a vim.
$12.50 to $25 00 Per Week
And, a free scholarship at the Southern
Shorthand and Business College can be '
earned working- for me in your own
and adjoining counties: an' excellent
opportunity for farmers’ sons and
others owning- a horse. 1). E. Luther,
66 and 68 Whitehall street, Atlanta. Ga
ui av.au railroad schedule.
Commencing Mach 1 sth. the following schedules will be operated. All trains run by
90th Meridian time, The ached ulch are subject, to change without notice to the public.
RE A I) I)< VN. ‘ R E A D~U I \
Tmrnn'TTuiu.Titty - ftw"! r-TCy- r ~ Fwti warTWo-if
ii. v, : . STATIONS. except
Sunday ‘ pro«». J Mail. Train. I Mall. Train. ]Ex press Bunday
615 pm 11 0<) pm II ’ ,ur 800 ara 1.v..„ w Augusta Aij 120 pni 925 pnij 515 atn 745 am
558 pm II 3“ pin 12 '.•pm: 832 am Lv Grovptnwn Arl2 43pm 8 5.3 pin: 438 am 659 am
621 ptn H; j pin 1 <«» pm] 849 am! Lv...„ -....Harlem—- Ar 12 24 pin 834 pm' 4 16 am: 637 am
6 y.O l»n 12t»7 am| 1 09 pm] S 56 am t.v - Dearing Ar 1215 pm; 8 25 pm] 4 07 ami 6 28 am
647 ini 1‘..’25 ninj I | in. 911 am Lv ..........Thcrnsmi «. Ar 11 59 pm 1808 pm 349 am 612 am
706 pin 12 is am 1 17 pn|| 927 am] l.v —Camak ...» Arjll 40 pm 750 pm 328 am; 554 am
714 p.n I.’ .> Hn! I ... pn.i 934 am ;Lv Norwood Ar 11 33 pm 743 pud 320am|5 48 am
729 j in. I II on 2 1 i pi’j 946 am I. v Barm-tt Aril 19 pm 729 pm> 302 anii 634 am
7 I l ’ : ’ii I ” .in 2 : >a' 958 am I a Crawfotd ville ...Ar II 06 pin 718 prij 2 am] 522 am
800 pin I :.i. 2> • I'ifln 17 am Lv Vnion Point ArllO 43 pm: 700 pnt; 222 am 500 urn
j 2 :»» am 3“i pm 10 30 mn |.» Greensboro Ar l 0 30ptn| 631 pm. 20SsK)|
uni i pm 11.'2 am l.v Rutledge *t 930 pm 534 pm 103 am ..
1 3 >i;>m I I pm II 45 am l.x ..Covington Ari 852 pm. 459 pn» 12 23 am
I :: ahi 5 j.i pm 12 24 pm Lv I.Hhonta \r 8 17 pin! 429 pin I! 47 n’t
............j 4 i> in 537 purl 2 40pni 1.v...... sum** Mountain Ar 758 pm 413 pm 11*28 n’t .....mm
» ' uh 5 17 pm 12 50 pm I - < lnrk«ton -....Ar 748 pm 404 pm il 17 n't .....mm*
—1 '••>* 5 7,7 pm! 12 58 pm Lv D-eat nr Ar 738 pm 356pm!1l 07 am
' > •• I ■ ’.m! 1 15 pm Ai a Atlant i L» “20 am 340pm10 45 pm
| . 1 iint 152pin]l.v Camak Ailll .38 am.l2 40 ami
- Warrenton Ai II 29 am 12 3<> ami
* ... ■ >m 2 19 pm lv Sparta. At|lo 43 anml 28 pin ...mmmm
I ’ • ini 332pin ! l* Milledgeville AG 10 00 am 10 10 pm
1 ... 1 7On am' 5 fio pie Ai Vi- n .. I.J '•'.32 uni > -3u nm
1 i•-i- ,i 1"> 1 Barnett i A:| 930 ;<:ni 2 "■• pi”. 6 # >3 pm Z
I 7 I ' I'ln 227 pmill .37 nm l.v Sharon Ar 915 ami 1 45 pml 640 pm
' ' >ni 2l' !«ni|ll »o am! Lv . Hillman Ar 904 &m| 131 pm] 6 29pra
5? ju. 22 pn. I % F:epbens Ar 931 ami 532 pm —• ......wm
»< •? :>m 334 pm Iv. ....Crawford Ar 9 I** anil vl7 pm
-> pm: 1 10piv'\r Athens ...l.vl S4O am! 440 pin
j J<>4B i:n l.v Union Point li 205 pin
ill 41 am Lv Siloam Ail 1 42 pm! i- 1...........
.All trains daily except Non. 11 and 12.
Sleeping enrs’between Atlanta and Cha
THOS. K. SCOTT. JOE W. V
Cent ral Manager. Trav. I
~ S.A. L.
To and min I nion Dopoi—Short lino to Norfolk and
Old Point. V .4 i juibia. S. C. New line to Charles*
to:., s. < >_■! ml,- mlfFect June 24. 1894.
-THE ATI..W \ SPECIAL" SOLID VESTIBULE!)
TRAIN Xoextra fare charged.
NORTH Em: ND. j | SOUTHBOUND.
- - ! Time ex-
No. 3S. X<\ ; v Dt AtlauU. . X'«>. 40’3 No. 41.
Daily. I Daily. . • Daily. Daily.
715am12 00 I■. ...Atlp.nta Ar tO9 pm 645 pm
V. Depot city time,'
10 Os) am. 1 59 pm \i. Lawi t neev. Lv' IOS pm 6 24 pm
10 hl 2 2S i m \ r ...Lv 3 42 pm 5 50 pm
10 15 jm 03 iq J . Athens It 303 am! 506 pm
11 43 .mi: 4 'll prn A* ... Elbert on...Lv 2 01 pm 4 02 pm
12 -10 pnu 5 o;» pm Ai ...Abr-evillt-.-Lv, 12 13 ain 3 02 pm
1 16 ’ m >23 i m Ar. Green wood.. Lv I 12 run 234 pm
2 l/> pn| »08 j n Ch-iimi .. Lv 11 53 am 1 -i.‘ pm
1 ■ i• ■ “ , x - i
i 2> i \
64' ... Ai Ktchinoin! ..Lv i!2 23 ain
I 2 20 , a \ v pipladelp'ia Lv| 4 II pm
X22ZEEZ 1 * ’' r '
I 8 30 am Ar., cjmriotte... Lv] 5 <X) ari
i I 9 i.' :-.:n ArWijrnington.Lvl 7th) pm
2 25 pni:... Lv7ZCWnt'»u...'.Arj TaTpm
259 T’«l \> - >o?wb< 11 y.. .Lv 12 4.3 pm
3 12 pm] ai Lv 12 29 pm
4 15 pm Ai ...dnlumbix. Lv' 'll 15 am
535 pm] A;....Sumter....Lv> ' 953 am
845 pm 1 . Ar..CljarirstfHuLv| „...| 7 15 ~s n
<3S prn a rJßriingi•':i I.v L.T... . ...p? 00 am
’ 9 io ani;Ar...-£»orfalk ...Lv; 9 20 pml
1 2-3 pni A.’..New Ymk..Lv 12 10 prn
....A——- ! 55 pn.J.-. p?tstni’t hi nlAr •9 10 amj..._
.....-...’ 510 an. A: pidladelphiaLvill 16 pin].....
’ i~No. 43.
Daily. • i Dailv.
43J pm'Lv AilanU—<Hty time Ar] S4i ana
7 14 p... Ar...Lawrv nv’Vaile— eastern time...Lv! 8 14 am
7 50 pm: Ar Win<n i - •* Lv 7 39 am
8 35 pm. Au “ Lt 6 46 am
9 40 pm Ar filbcrton— “ Lv' 5 40 am
fDaily ex n»pt '--v
(b Via Bav Line. n‘i Vi-t New York. Philadelphia an !
Norfolk R. R. N'orfel < ami AV; steamboat
Co. Trains No.-. (>2 and 4-’3 s*>’u • ve.-tibuled trains with
Pullman BuS’ett >’.< between Atlanta and Wash-
ington and P ilinia . B;:' I #' parlor cars between AVashiiig
ton and New \ ..: k car Hamlet and Washing
ton. Train> N>. 3x run solid between Atlanta and
CuUimbia. S. C., v. ah tbriugh caoeh to Charleston. S. C.
Tickets tHibm depot or company’s ticket office. No. 6
I. J. Axdi . - x.G.” a. T OHX H. WINDEK.Gen.M’g’r.
KE. Brax\ a. S ’. ti] Kimball House.
W. L. O'Dwrsi* Div. Pass. Agt., Atlanta, Ga,
It will pay you to read the adver
tisement of Saia Bashicski A feoa in
naoik’tf. —* <
arloston, Augusta and Atlanta. Augu.’ta <a4
tt'HITE. A. G. JACKSON,
Pass._Agpnt. Augusta, Ga. G. F. and P Act-
RAILROAD TIME TABEF-
Showing Arrival and Departure of Trains
from Vnion Depot—City Time.
.Central Railroad of Georgia*
101 from Hapeville 6 45 nm 109 to Hapevilb* 540 am
•3 from Savannah 745 am]lo2to Hapeville 650 am
10.3 from Hapeville Sls am *2 io Savannah—.. 730 am
105 from H.npoville 9 45 am 104 to Hapeville.~... 8740 am
• *ll from Macon Il 30anCloSto Hapeville.—..l2 15 pm
I 107 from Hapeville 209 pm ! 108 to Hapeville 245 pm
! 109 from Hapeville 415 pm *l2 to Macon —425 pm
111 from Hapeville 6 <‘s pin 1110 to Hapeville 445 pm
11.3 from Hapeville 7 20 pm 112 to Hapeville 610 pm
•1 fjom Savannah 805 pm *4 to Savannah...- 655 pm
Following Trains Sun. only : Following Trams Sun. omy:
115 from Hapeville.. 10 40 am 114 to Hapeville 909 am
117 from Hapeville.. 2 45 pin Jll6 to Hapeville 12 50 pm
<acurKia Midland anil Gulf.
(VIA CENTRA!. RAH.ROAD TO GRIFFIN.)
from Columbus 11 .30 am To Columbus *7 30 am
From Columbus *S 05 pm iTo Columbus.... 400 pm
*s.os arrival and 7:30 departure Sunday oniy.
Western ami Atlantic Railroad.
*3 from Na-ihville.. 7 00 ami*2 to Nashville 8 05 am
75 from Marietta 830 am'*6 to Chattandoga... 301 pm
•5 from Chattan‘ga.. 12 55 pm |74 to Idarietta 530 pm
•1 from Nashville... 6 25 pm *4 to Naahville 820 pm
Atlanta and West I‘oini Railroad
•51 from Moirtg’ery 6 40 am 1*54 to Montgomery. 5 35 am
61 from Pa'.meittn.... 8 25 Manchester..., 900 am
63 from Manch'ter.,lo 30 am 62 to Palmetto 1155 am
j •53from Montg’ery.ll 40 am *52 to Montgomery. I 39 pm
65 from Palmetbo.... 215 pm.*so to Selma, 4 20pm
Following Train tun. only: Following Train Sun. oniy:
59 from Newnan—.lo 15 am'7o to Newnan, 515 pm
•3 from Augusta 3u am'*2to Augusta 7 20 am
9 from Covington... 755 cm 1 16 to Clarkston 12 05 nm
•27 from Augusta... I \*s pm '2B to Augusta, 340 pm
15 from Clarkston... I 46 pm 10 to Covington 630 pm
•1 from Augusta 6 15 pnL*4 to Augusta- JO 45 pm
East Tenn.. Va- and Ga. Railway.
•11 from Cincinfiti. 6 00 .w *l7 to Macon 4 20 nm
•14 from Jack’ville. 7 35 aat *l6 to Cincinnati.... 200 pm
i *ls from Cincin’ati. 1 55 pn’ *ll to Brunswick... 7 3i) am
•Is from Macon 11 45 am * 14 to Chattanooga. R 09 am
•13 from Chattan’ga 645 pm 3to Jacksonville.. 739 pm
: *l2 from Bruns’ick. 750 pm *7*2 to Cincinnati UO9 pm
Soufhcra Rnilwry Company.
•35 from Waehin’tn 5 20 amf'*l2 t«.». Richmond..... 8 90 am
17 trom Toccoa 8 3 » am *3B to'^ v ashington~l2 00 m
37 from Washing’t-n 3 55 pm 18 to To 'co.a. 435 pm
•11 from Richmond 9 3t> pni!*36 to ashington- 900 pm
Following Train Sun. only Following Train Sun. only:
♦ls from Toccoa 10 05 am ,;16 to Toeeoa— 250 pm
Georgia Pacific Railway,
•55 from Tallapoosa 8 30 amf*s2 to GreeA'ille.... 6 45 am
•51 from Birm’hamll 10 am,*so to Birmingham 410 pm
•53 from Gree’viUe. 850 pm *54 to Tallapot\ a 615 pm
•403 from Wash’ton 4 ->9 pm]*3S to Charle»toiv 715 am
•41 from Charleston 6 45 pm “402 to WashingMA 12 00 nm
•43 from Elberton... 8 40 am "36 to Elberton ....2, 4 30 pm
Atlanta and Florida Railway.
Leave* Mitchell Street Depot.
•From Fc.t Valley.looo nml*To Fort Valley 310 pm
A’.l traies leave the old E. T-. X’. G. passenger d spot.
•Daily. oniy. Aliviii*. trains dailv ex
y SAVER Dollars— l say, little man, as
y° u Beem to be in hi gh feather with the
BWwkt ' > & ’m— _VffyHFl, classes, can't you lend me forty cents so
i- ! f o^o*".Al' ATWIKIi 1 can reach my full value ? Capital is
ggyjf EwM down on me.
I Odlllll Gold Dollar— Why, you needn't wor-
@ ry about that. Just go to your friendg’
n I /I I at 40 Peachtree Street, near Artesian
1 ILj / I I I well, Atlanta, Ga. You’ll command full
I / I value there.
And that's a fact. We are fond of “the dollar of our daddies.” We believe in
silver, and fair dealing with the people. When you want Paints, Oils, Glass, Var
nishes, Paint, Varnish, Whitewash or other brushes, send us your silver dollars.
Y e will take them, and will also give you for them Roof and Barn Paints, Car
nage and Buggy Paints (to make your old buggies look new) and hundreds of
other articles in our line. When you visit Atlanta give us a call. If, however
you prefer to order by mail it’s all the same to us. We will sell you goods right on
open orders and promptly answer all inquiries.
SOUTHERN PAINT & GLASS COMPANY,
ju 4-lt N °’ 40 Peachtree S,reet > near Walt °n Street, Atlanta, Ga.
11l All Summer Resorts,
Mountain and Seashore,
East Tennessee, Va. t Ga. Ry.
Solid A’estible Trains run in all directions with every con*
venience of modern railway travel.
All agents are supplied with matter descriptive of summer
resorts reached by this line.
B. W. Wrenn, G.P.A., J. J. Farnsworth, Div. Pass Act
Knoxville, Tenn. Atlanta, Ga. ‘ ° ’
Dyeing and Cleaning,
We make a specialty of restoring Black Goods.
Every Description of Our COLORS are fast,
DIEING and CLEANING and we return Goode
in the very best style. freight prepaid. Any Color.
SOUTHERN DYEING HOUSE,
Practical Dyers antt* Cleaners.