JOTTINGS AND CUPPINGS.
Limekick—No; shoemakers never die.
Who ever heard of a shoemaker breathing
The craze for old relies never gets
down to boots and shoes. Once kicked
off they are done with forever.
Wmn you cleave to anyone you stick.
When you eleave anything you cut it into.
Confound the old English language, any
A min n >ver realizes how plenty mus
tard is, an! how scarce are bread and
meat, until he tackles a railroad eating
Point Clear, near Mobile, is the New
port of the South. It is situated at the
entrance of Mobile Bay, fronting both on
gulf and on the bay.
A new town in Nebraska is called
“Office.” They want immigrants at that
place and went on the principle that all
people want to get into office.
Beaconsfield will soon re-marry—at
least so hints Vanity Fair, Perhaps the
rumor is only to touch up his Vanity, but
it is hardly Fair to do so.
Sings the New York Vim.
A spruce and spry Ohio man,
A sleek and aly Ohio man,
Oh! there s no sneh a thing at all for luck
A. befog an Ohio man.
We hear very little about Jo Cook now.
—Detroit Free Press. Hush! Doyon
want to stir him up ? We are the ones,
not you, who are obliged to stand Joseph.
In some parts of Europe a man has
only to put his arm in a sling to be taken
for a duelist and pressed to accept wine
and cigars at every case. This gives
loafers a chance to W somelaxly.
Mb. Edison is credited with an in
vention to make lemonade without either
lemons or sugar. This was discovered
at leasMlurty years ago, by the num who
organized the first Sunday school picnic.
The friends of a murdered man in Texas
played a very sharp ruse to avenge his
death a few days ago. They simply gave
out that the murderer was a horse thief,
whereupon a crowd collected and hanged
him upon the first limb.
A party of young fellows the other
night made a bet as to who could swim
the furthest. The next morning when
they met at the rendezvous one of them
carried a large bundle. “Wliat is that?”
asked the others. “Victuals for three
days. ” — Boston Courier.
After the night alarm was over and it
was discovered that a cat had merely
upset a vase, the husband said : “ Dear,
you should never rush ahead of me in
that way when you think there are
burglars down stairs, for I might want
to shoot into them and yon might lie
A Dallas, lowa, man went out to
Colorado a month ago and bought a mine
forgl. Theotherday hesold itfors2,ooo.
He is a relation, by marriage, to the man
who went out there at the same time
with $2,000 and rode home last week
under a box car.— Peek's Nun.
It is no doubt the part of the Christian
courtesy and true charity to take as little
notice as possible of the idiosyncrasies of
our friends and acquaintances; but, for
all that, half the pleasure of living seems
to be in laughing at them alid congratu
lating ourselves that our foolishnesses
are so much superior to those of the com
mon herd. — Boston Transcript.
The uses to which paper can be put
are limitless. A German firm has begun
the manufacture stoves out of paper,
and they are said to give perfect satisfac
tion. The day is coming when paper
will be used for watch cases and table
ware in place of gold and silver; at least
we hope so. It don’t though
the price could always be kept up.
A religious body having resolved to
build a new church, the pastor went
about begging very zealously, accepting
not only the widow’s but the child’s mite.
In the Sunday school a few days after
ward, while instructing the children, he
compared himself to a shepherd, and
then inquired what the latter did with
his flock. One bright-eyed little fellow
promptly replied, “He shears them.”
An agricultural paper says that olives
can be grown just as well in this climate
ns in California, and suggests that farmers
try the experiment. Yon mean thrf.e
sort of green plums that are put on the
table at banquets, that taste as though
they had been soaked in tears, and
which pucker a man’s mouth up and make
him want the bottle passed real quick?
Well, never mind. You need not grow
anymore. We have swore off.—Peci’s
Perils by Bees.
It is a disadvantage of civilization that
it shows ns the dangers to which life is
exposed. Every year presents us with a
new peril, and the latest is almost the
least expected. French men of science
are now preaching a crusade against the
industerous race of bees. Not only are
they destructive to property, but they are
actually dangerous to human life. The
Prefect of the Paris police has been ap
pled to. M. Delpech lias drawn up a
formidable brief, and is precise in his
statements and clamorous in his demands.
It seems that bee-keeping is lucrative in
the neighborhood of Paris, and so also is
the distilling of spirits and the refining of
sugar. Moreover, where there are sugar
works the bees are active and abundant.
At Say, for instance, the loss attributed
to them is estimated at £I,OOO a year.
M. Delpech gives facts and figures. At
another refinery the number of bees
killed daily amounts to twenty-two gal
lons full.' He himself saw a large glass
of syrup drank up in two hours. As to
loss of life he is equally circumstantial.
He gives'a full list of people who died of
bee stings in the course of the year.
Most of the cases occurred in America,
out many are furnished by France, and
some by Germany. The death is very
painful, and in some instances extremely
sudden. At Chemnitz, in Hungary, a
peasant stung while cutting a branch of
a tree died on the spot At Chester, in
Pennsylvania, a farmer, examining some
hives, was stung, fell at once into a state
of syncope, and died within a quarter of
an hour. In another case twenty-five
minutes elapsed between the wound and
its fatal consequence. M. Delpech ac
cordingly appeals to the Prefect for the
protection of the police, and -wliat he
asks is that the keeping of bees may be
placed in the category of dangerous and
unhealthy occupations. The fourth
Georgic of Virgil may bo read with new
The Spartans were rigid in exacting a
gymnastic training for youths. Then
the girts were expected to lie good gym
nasts, and no young woman could be
married till ahe had publicly exhibited
her proficiency in various exercises.
In the middle of one of Roland Hill s
sermons he was disturbed by a commo
tion in the gallery. He exclaimed
“What’s the matter there? the devil
seems to have got among you." A
countryman replied, “It am t the devil a
a doing it, it’s a lady wots fainted. Hill
rejoined. “I beg the lady’s pardon and
tiiu devil’s, too."
Shall We Bolt Our Food!
If there is' any point in physiology
upon which authorities have generally
agreed, it is that fast eating is unfavora
ble to digestion. The food must lie
thoroughly chewed, they tell us, in order
to mix it thoroughly’ with the saliva, the
first of the fluids essential to its assimila
tion, and to prepare it for being acted
upon in the stomach by the gastric juice,
the second of those fluids. The more
l>erfectly it is subdivided, the greater sur
face it exposes to the action of the gastric
juice, and the more rapidly it will, there
fore, be dissolved and reduced to proper
condition for the next stage of the diges
tive process. Every school boy has
learned this in his toxt-book of physiol
ogy, and it seems so reasonable on the
face of it that we need not wonder at its
having been universally accepted as a
But, as we have before said in the
Journal, there is no scientific proposition
so axiomatic or self-evident that it may
not be disputed now-a-days. Dirt has
l>eeii defended by learned Dutchmen, and
even foul air lies its champions. The
arguments in favor of drinking ditch
water and breathing a vitiated atmos
phere are, however, less plausible than
those bv which fast eating has recently
lieen advocated ns being more consistent
with the true philosophy of digestion
than more deliberate feeding. The
thorough mastication which the latter in
volves is declared to lie not only unneces
sary, but positively injurious, interfering
with the work done in the stomach in
stead of promoting it. Dr. William
Browning, who made some experiments
with dogs, in order to satisfy himself on
this point, says:
“If the meat, before being fed to the
dog, was reduced to hash or cut into fine
pieces, the digestion was at best but
imperfect, a considerable portion of th*
undigested or imperfectly digested meat
being found in the excreta. If, under tin
same conditions, meat was fed to the dog
in large pieces, it was bolted at a gulp,
with the result that little, if any, passed
through undigested; compared with the
result from thechopped meat, it could be
called a perfect digestion for the coal's*
form as compared with a decidedly im
perfect digestion for the fine form. S*
far as simple experiment goes, this must
be pretty conclusive for the dog.”
He reasons, and logically enough, that
the same ought to be true of human
“ The rotary movements of the con
tents of the stomach is to facilitate the
gastric juice, to bring the various par
ticles and lumps of the mass into contact
with it as it exudes from the stomach’s
walls. If the material has come fron
the mouth finely ground up, a considera
ble portion goes over into the duodenun
before it has been properly acted upon
but if it has come down in coarse lumps
these begin shortly to dissolve, passing
into a more or less fluid condition, and
this can be taken care of with about th*
same rapidity by the digestive apparatu
following. By this arrangement no por
tion of the food would be allowed to pass
from the stomach unprepared for the next
step in the digestive process. All pot
tions, then, even the finest fibers of meat
diet, must be acted on by the gastri*
juice before passing on, and this pro
grosses best by slowly wearing off th<
outside of the muscles.”
Prof. Ludwig has made some export
ments upon himself t > test this theory
eating coarsely divided meat at one tin,
and line at another, and states that I
lias not been able hi detect any ill effec
whatever from swallowing mouthfuls a.
large as he could conveniently manage.
The Piutes of this section not having
any cares of business to worry them gen
erally manage to kill time by loafing
around the street corners. The dry
slum pond of the Standard Mill provides
accommodations for divertisements for
squaws other than that of taking care
of papooses. Every day Indians of both
sexes congregate at the shun pond and
witness a game of the squaws—a game
similar to that of “shinny.” Eight
squaws participate in the game—four on
a side. The buck champions arrange
themselves on the ground near the home
bases, and after the squaws divest them
selves of surplus clothing—shoes and
stockings—the game commences. Each
squaw is provided with a bough of a
tree about five feet long, and one of the
squaws throwing a piece of rawhide in
the air the players endeavor with their
sticks to send it to their own base. An
inning, ns it may be called, sometimes
lasts fifteen minutes. When either side
wins the bucks, championing the vic
tors, jump and shout till the earth
quakes. The sport gives the participants
an opportunity to show their fleetness of
foot; the piece of rawhide is tbown
twenty yards, and before it touches the
ground sixteen pairs of feet are around it.
The side that wins three innings first is
considered the winning side, ami what
money the game is played for is divided
equally between the players. Bodie
A Lover of Sliakspeare.
One of the most noted characters of
the border twenty years ago was old Jim
Bridger, of Fort Bridger, in Utah. On
one occasion he came to New York. He
did not like the narrow down-town streets
with high buildings on each side, and
complained that he had once lost his way
in “Dey Street Canon,” and been rescued
with difficulty by the police. He liked
the theatres, and expressed the utmost
delight at a performance of the “Mid
summer Night’s Dream. ” He had no
clear idea who Shakspeare was, but con
ceived and developed the most extrava
gant admiration for him.
Returning to the fort, he sold stock
and supplies to emigrants and other
travelers as in time past. One day a man
wished to buy some oxen, and Jim said
he could have any except one yoke,
which he had made up his mind to keep
at all hazards. In the morning a mes
senger came to say that the man wanted
this yoke, and no other.
“He can’t have ’em, said Jim.
“There’s no use talkin’.”
“Well, he wants them, and is just a
waitiu’ for them,” said the messenger.
“He’s a-settin’ there, readin’ a book call
“Eh?” yelled Jim, jumping to hia feet
“Did you say—Shakspeare. Here, —you,
give me my boote.”
He ran to the corral.
“Stranger,” said he, “jest give me that
book, and take them oxen.”
“Oh no,” said the man. “ I only
brought the book to read on the way. I
will give it to you.”
“Stranger,” said Jim, resolutely, “jest
you take them oxen, and give me that
book.” And so the man did.
Jim hired a reader at fifty dollars per
month, and listened to Shakspeare eveiy
evening. All went well, until one night,
its the reader came to the prop*j«ed
murder of the princes in the Tower, Jim
sprang from his seat, with blazing eyes,
and yelled, in thunder-tones, “ Hold on
there! Jest wait till I git my rifle, anti
I’ll shoot the scoundrel 1"
As one of his old “ pards ” justly re
marked, a sincerer conqiliment was uevpr
paid to Shakiq>eare.— Editor’t Drawer
in Harper's Magazine.
THE DAILY POST: AUGUST 3, 1880.
Yov f 1 MH-jitg ioLdl,
Ti.roUj i a.I the seorciiing d ya.
That when 1 raise my p r.isol,
It parries-ail the lays. ”
FINANCE AND COMMERCE.
BONUS, STOCKS AND .VONEY
Office Atlanta Daily Post.
Aug- 3 1880.
The following prices are quotable to-day:
Buying at 4
Georgia 7 slO9Ol 11
Ga. 7s goldlo9olll
Western R. R. of Ala. Ist m'tge... 1090111
Atlanta City 751070109
Atlanta City Bsllloll3
Georgia R. R 96098
Central R. R 76078
A. & W. P. R R 1130115
Georgia R R. 651030105
Central R. R. 7sloßollo
W. AA.R. R. Lessees; 10 per ct.
Southwestern R. R 990101
Atlanta Street R R 1020105
We quote long dates; short dates are
Atlanta, Aug. 3. —We note nc quota
bly change in the market and prices remain
steady. Coffee —Qaiet: Rio 15017; old
government Java 28030. Roasted Coffees
—Old government Java 29032; best Rio
20; choice 18. Sugars—Steady; Standard
A 1OJ01O4; granulated 10J; cut loaf 1140
12; powdered 11011 j; white extra C 9j©
9J; yellow CBJO9J. New Orleans sugars
unchanged at BJOIOJ. Molasses —hhds 25;
tierces 27; barrels 28. Byrup—New Or
leans 45060. Teas —Oolong3506O; Japan
400$ 1.00; Imperial and Gunpowder 40080;
Young Hyson 27075; English Breakfast 30
075. Pepper quiet at 18, allspice, best
sifted, 20; cinnamon 30;saigon 55; cloves 60:
African ginger 7; macesl.2s; nutmegs sl.-
20051.25; mustard, best, 40: medium 180
25; Crackers—milk 808 jc; Boston butter
7}071c: pearl oyster 808Jc: soda XX 5;
soda XXX 5}06; cream 7408; lemon 80
81; molasses cakes 8©8J; ginger snaps 8©
BJ. Candy Assorted stick 12@13c.
Mackerel —No. 1 medium, half barrels, $6.-
50©57.00; No. 2 do. $5.0005.50: No. 3 do.
$4.00©54.50. Soap -$2.50057.00 per 100
cakes. Caudles—L. W. 124 c per lb. Match
es —Parlor $2.85; sulphur $2 60. Soda in
kegs 44c: in boxes 6c. Rice —Fair 7J; good
73; prime 8.
Atlanta, August 3. —Clear rib sides
7|c'; choice Tennessee sides BJOB j; shoul
ders 64; sugar-cured hams lOJOI2, owing
to brands; lard, tierces, leaf. 9c.; refined
Bj@BJc; kegs, cans and buckets 9c.
WINES, LIQUORS, Ao.
ATLANTA, Aug. 3. —Corn whisky, rec
tified, $1.0001.40; rye, rectified, sl,lo©
1.50; rye and Bourbon medium $email@example.com;
rum, rectified, $1.2501.75; New England
$1.7502.50; St. Croix $4.00; Jamaica
$3 5004.50; gin, domestic, $1.5002.50;
Cognac brandy, domestic $1.5002.50; im
ported $5.0008.00; copper distilled corn
whisky, Georgia made. $1.75; apple and
peach brandy $firstname.lastname@example.org; cherry and gin
ger brandy $1.0001.50; port wine $1.50©
6.00, owing to quality; sherry $1.5006.00;
catawba $1.2501.75; scuppernong sl.#o@
Atlanta. Aug. 3.—Very common and
unreliable grades 33034; good common
35057; medium 38045; extra me
dium 45055 c; fine eleven and twelve
inch 55065 ; extra fine and fancy
75080; Brown's extra 80c; natural leaf
95c; Calhoun $1 15; Cook's extra fig 80c;
Cook’s Extra Leatherwood 90e; Lucy Law
son 55c; shell road, 52c; fine cut in pails
60@75c. Smoking tobacco—Blackwell’s
Durham, assorted, 55c; other brands and
grades 40®50c. Lorillard’s snuff, in jars
65c; Lorillard’s snuff’, 2-oz. packages,
$12.00 per gross; Railroad Mills snuff 55c,
in jars; Mrs. Miller's snuff 55c.
Atlanta, Aug. 3.
Solid prints 74
Fancy, new designs64o74
Fine brown shirting6olo
3 brown shirting, standard 6 *
4- “ sheeting “ 8
I “ drills “ 9
I “ 7010
p-4 “ 80134
5- white osnaburgs94
8-oz. “ “ 11
Southern cotton plaids and stripes....lo
Cambrics, sharp....» 7J
Atlanta, Aug. 3.—Horse-shoes $6.00;
mule $7.00; Horse-shoe nails 124024.
Shovels $email@example.com. Spades $10.50©
$13.00' Axes $9 firstname.lastname@example.org per dozen.
Cotton cards $5.50. Well buckets $5.50.
Cotton rope 22. Sweed iron 64c; rolled (or
merchant bar) 4 rate. Haiman plow stocks
$2.00; Haiman's steel plow hoes 9jc per
pound ; plow steel 7}c ; cast steel 17c. Nails
$4.00. Powder, rifle $6.15; blasting $3.25.
Bar lead 8c; shot $2.00.
FRUITS AND CONFECTIONARIES.
Atlanta, Aug. 3. Lemons —$5 75@
$6 00 per box; bananas $1 25©2 00 per
bunch; figs 12<J@17c; cocoanuts 4@sc;
raisins per box $3 00; 4 box $1 65; i
box 85c; currants 74@8; cranberries none;
California pears—none on market; citron
22c: almonds 22@23; pecans 14@15;
Brazils 124 c; filberts !s@l6c; walnuts,
17c; peanuts, Tennessee 54; North Caro
lina 6tirfyirginia 7 , roasted $1 75©$1 85
Atlanta, August 3. —Choice Tennessee
@34; Georgia cattle from 2@3c .ranging
Atlanta, Aug. 3. —Eggs, cases 15c; bar
rels 14c. Butter —choice 15c; medium
10@124c; common S.s@,loc. Sweet Potatoes
—choice yams $email@example.com. Irish Potatoes
—choice new $2.50 per barrel. Dried
Fruit —apples 7@loc; peeled peaches 13c;
unpeeled s@6c. Wax, 20c. Feathers —
choice white geese, 50; prime 40c; common
mixed 30@35c. Cheese — choice cream
164 c. Low grades range from 124@15c.
Atlanta, Aug 3.—Paper —Manilla No.
10011 c th; No. 2 74©8c lb; No. 3
64©7c 1?- lb; good wrapping 4@6c lb;
straw 34@33c 1® lb; burlap bags, 2 bushels.
Bj@94c; second hand s@7jc; bran bags 11J
@l44c. Leather —hemlock 28©29c; hem
lock G. D. 24@26c: hemlock P.D. 21@23c.
white oak sole 40@45c; harness leather
35@45c. Plastering Hair —Georgia 20@
25c per bushel; western 25@30c; laths, car
load, $2.50 per M: less quantities $2.75 per
M. Hides —dry flint. 14014 J; dry salt 13
©ls; wet salted 8084. Salt—Liverpool
.$1,30; Virginia in white sack as follows;
Kannawah $1.10; Holston $1.45. Wool —
fleece 40©57; pulled 22050; unwashed 15
©3l; Texas 18035. Hay—choice Timothy
$1.32©51 25; choice mixed sl.Ol
Atlanta, Aug. 3. —Inch boards LOOper
M; framing $14.00; flooring $22. 025,00
per M ; ceiling $20.000>22.50 per M; dressed
on one side $17.50; weatherboarding $17.00.
Shingles—No. 1,53.76; No. 2 $2.75. Chest
nut posts 20c; cedar, sawed 35; hewed 30c.
GE*»mrA Raii.roat> Co.
< Augusta'Ga., July 12,1850.
commencing Sunday. lah lust, the follow
ing passenger schedule will be operated :
(No. 2, East IVUy-l [No. 1, West Daily.]
L’v Atlanta...7:4s a. m L’v Augusta...9:3s a. in
Ar. Athens....»:ls p.m ” Macon7:ooa. in
“ Wash’tougiO'l pin “ MiU'gvtlleS:3Ba. in
“ l '»ni»lt .1:13 pun “ Camak.... 11: U a.ui
“ MlU’gvllle4:3O p.m “ Wa-sb’ton 10:45a m
“ Mn*»n..A..«fO p.m “ OsUaJin
“ Aiigttsta, .338 pin Ar. AJltiita &»p.*n
Tj f ? If
No connection to or from Washington on
(Dally, Except Sunday.]
L’v Atlanta...s:30 p.m I L’v Cov’gton..J>:4o a.m
Ar. Cov’gton..?:3o p.m | Ar. At1anta....5:40 a.m
ON SUNDAYS ONLY.
L’v Atlanta...l:ls p.m I L’v Cov’gton....B3oa.m
Ar. Cov’nton3:l6 p.m | Ar. Atlanta.,...lo:ooa.m
.(Dally, Except Bundays.]
L’v Atliuit*«..J'-’noon.| l.’v Decatur....lSlO p in
Ar. Deeatur...l2:2sp.m | Ar. At1anta....1:55 p.m
[No. 4 East Dally.] [No. 3. West Daily.]
L’v Allanta....«:2op.m I L’v Augusta....s:3O p-m
Ar. Athens7:Bo a.m ’• Athens ....0:00 p.m
“ Augu«ta...6:oo a.m | Ar. Atlanta....s;oC a.m
Trains No. 2,1, 4 and 3 will not stop at fla
Connects at Augusta for all points East and
X_Superb Improved sleepers to Augusta,
Pullman sleepers Augusta to White Sulphtir
UiA.Ouly one change Atlanta to New York.
S. K. JOHltfsONl B. R. DORSEY,
Superintendent. <4e*»’l Paes. Agent.
Suffer from indigestion,
AU thedrsstlc drugs decline.
What you need, beyond all question,
Is that remedy Saline,
Tarhant’s wonderful Aperient,
Duplicate of Seltzer Spring-
Tonic, Alterative, Cathartic—
Pure, refreshing, comforting.
Serve an Injunction on DiMCHNC
By invigorating a feeble constitution, renova
ting a debilitated physique, and enriching a
thin and innutritions circulation with Hos
tetter’s Stomach Bitters, the finest, the most
highly sanctioned,!) nd the most popular tonic
and preventive in existence.
Fori sale by all Druggists and Dealers gen
VALUABLE TRUTHS. WW
If you orc suffering from poor health, or lauguißb
ing on a bed us bickut ss, take cheer, for
Hop Bitierti will Cure You.
If you are a minister, and have overtaxed youit
self with your paatorai du- ties; or a mother, worn
out wuh care and work,or if you are simply ailingj
i f yo i to*‘l weak and dis- plnted, Without ciuadjr
Hop Hitters will Restore You
If you are a man of bus- lincHs, weakened by th*
strain of your everyday duties* or a man of Ut
ters, to.liug over your midnight work,
II<»p Bitter* will Strengthen You.
If y m are young, and suffering from any India
eretio >, or are growing too fast, as is often tho case,
H<rp Bitter.* will Relieve You.
If you are in th< work shpp, on tho farm, at the
desk, a-ty where, and sud that your system needs
clednsiag, tuning or r'dm- ulating without ftntoxl>
Hop Is Whnl You Need.
If you old, nud your pulse is feeble, your
nerves un .u-tuiy, i. nd . *»ur faeulde!t waning,
Hop Litters will rive you New Life and Vigor.
Hor Cough CuhS i < the sweetest, safest and best. ■
2.. k Children.
One Hol* PADforSto "noh, f ‘ver and KldneysH «upe-H
rior to all others. ('Uic.iioy Lusorption. It is perfect. ■
ULC. li nn ab«o* to nnd I '“fatiblp cure for drunk- 1
hueo. op.u*.., I >.o:coand i.arcutics. ■
Above l»v <tnq'g’-t‘. flop ILtlero Mfj. (. *>. Hoi he*tor, N. Y. ■
I M 11
I ¥ il I
11 I ■
AIIDATIhIE A medicinal com-
uUnMI iriE| pound of known value-
v di • combining In one prep-
ior Blood Diseawes. aratlon curative
powers for the evils
Aim A ▼IMF* which produce all <Ms-
laljK A I Inks eases of the Blood, the
UWIIH i I kb. J the JK<d>iev«.
For Liver Complaints. Harmless in action and
thorough In Its effect.
- Minas It is unexcelled for the
niIRATINF. cure of all Blood
VUHMI Irlb, eoaeo such as Scro/-
For Kidney Diseases. ula t Tumortt, Hoile,
Tetter, Salt Bhunn,
niIDATIME curial JPoieoninOt
UUnAIIHCI also ConttlpatioM,
arh, Betrntion nf
For Scrofula Diseases. ASK YOUR DRUGGIST
, r " BALTIMORE. Md.
Sixteenth St., east of Union Square New York
Pefection in all Its Appointments*
WM. A. SCHENK, Proprietor.
JAS. A. JEWELL, Manager. tues3ni
7 BEDDING & AWNINGS
V —MANUFACTURER OF—
l' Upholstery, Mosquito Nets,
Furniture, Bedding, Etc.
12 E. Hunter at., near Whitehall. Atlanta
YOUNG MEN! Hchool for the times is
Moore’s Business University,
Atlnnta. Un. »«> IH<M» covers total expenses
for three mouths. Hemi for lllustrntwl Clr.
AV. n. XKentley,
15 PKACHTM SI'MRRT
Bharp Iteeura and AUau'lr. ;Harbert,
You Wrok for This
And This will Work for You.
UIRM waived// iMMi
25 Whitehall Street,
Wholesale Dealers in
-BBWINC MACHINE SUPPLIES.
E@s“"Sole Agents for the New
Home Sewing Machine, Packard
& Howard’s Needles.
Manufacturers of “Peeples’ Machines.
R. C. BOSCIIE & CO.
No. « WALL ST.
(Under Kimball House.) 7.29-5 m
hCTI IS? Photographic
Sign of the Golden Bear,
63 Whitehall st., cor. Hunter, Atlanta, Ga,
Pl.yniebtns’ Prescriptions Carefully Put
up at all Hours.
Fresh drugs, pure chemicals, a
large assortment of Toilet Articles.
HOMfEOPATHIC MEDICINES constantly
on hand. Also, a large assortment of native
and artificial MINERAL WATERS, some on
draught, others bottled and others In syphons
constantly on hand.
Sold by all Druggists and Fancy Grocery
Wesleyan Female Institute.
Opens Its 31st Session September 20th, 1380.
Among the first schools for young ladies in
the United States. Climate unsurpassed. Sur
roundings beautiful. Pupils from Seventeen
States. Among the lowkkt thins In the
Terms: Board, Washing, Lights, English
Course, Latin. French, for each half of the
Scholastic year SI 15
All extras very low, For Catalogue address
Rev. Wm. A. HARRIS, D.I)„ President,
7’3111. Staunton, Virginia’
TRIPOD & PINE,
21 MARIETTA STREET,
Moore’s Business University,
For a circular, containing terms, specimen of
Penmanship, etc. The best practical Business
School In the country.
BRAY & GRAY,
Attorneys at Law,
21 i MARIETTA STREET,
Atlanta. • Gleorvls
ni. <j . <SA ii it 011,
Merchant T ailor,
6 WHITEHALL ST.. Up-ttalr»,
Just Received, a fine Hue of Spring Suiting,
Dress Sults, Business Sults, Summer Sults and
Sults to suit everylxxly. Headquarters for
School Uniforms,, made promptly and In the
best style. Cutting dune on short notice.
> Great Southern Tea Co.,
TE VS, COFEEKS, SPICES
AND FANCY GROCERIES.
U Sugar 10c
Staniird A 11
, Gut sugar 12
Granalated sugar.... 12J4
Gunpowder 50, 75, $1
Oolong 50, 75, SI
Young Hy50n....50, 75, $1
Imperial 50, 75
Good Roasted Rio 20
Best Roasted Rio 25
Beet Roasted Maracabo.27
Best Perfection 30
Best Old Gov. Java 35
Best Arabian Mocha... .40
Our COFFEES are roasted fresh daily on the
i AU orders of $5 or upwards delivered to any pail
of the State free of charge.
GREAT SOUTHERN TEA CO.
S 5 Whitehall Street.
I |eMALTANDHOPS' x
rpOR ENFEEBLED DIGESTION, Irapov
-I.’ erlshed Blood, Weak. Lungs, Kidneys and
Urinary Organs, Consumption, Emaciation,
Mental and Physical Exhaustion, Delicate
Females, Nursing Mothers, Sickly Children,
and Debility of Age, MALT BITTERS are
warranted more Nourishing, Strengthening,
Vitalizing and Purifying by reason of their
richness in Bone and Muscle Producing Ma
terial than all other forms of malt or medi
cine, while free from the objections urged
against malt liquors. Prepared by the MALT
BITTERS CO., from unfermented malt and
hops. Sold everywhere. MALT BITTERS
CO., Boston, Mass.
AGENTS WANTED to sell the LIFE OF
By his life-long friend, Hon. JOHN W. FOR
NEY, an editor and author of national repu
tation, an ardent admirer of the “ superb sol
dier.” This work is complete, authentic,low
priced. Fully llluHlratcl. Positively the
ablest and truly official work. 4®- Best
terms. Outfit, 50c. Particulars free. Act
quick. Address HUBBARD BROS., Pubs.,
Atlanta, Ga. 4 w
MACON, - - - GEORGIA.
Will begin forty-third annual session Sept.
15th. A full Faculty of experienced teachers.
Advanced course of study. The best ad van
tages in Music, Art, Literature and Science.
Careful attention to all the wants of pupils.
BS'l’rlces moderate. Apply for catalogue
to Rev. W. C. BASS, D.D., President.
17 STOP ORGANS Coupler, box
■■■■MßßßMMaßn ed & shipped,
only #ll7 75. New Pianos. #llls to $1,600.
tWMldsummer offer, illustrated, free. Ad
dress DANIEL F. BEATTY, Washington, N.J
CHAS. H. SWIFT,
47 Loyd street, Atlanta, Ga.
Keeps constantly on hand a complete assort
Fisk’s Patent Metalic Burial
Cases and Caskets,
And a full line of Wooden Casketsand Coffins.
Prompt attention given to calls by day or
night, and Funerals attended to in any man
ner desired. Elegant Hearses and Carriages
furnished at moderate prices.
EMBALMING A SPECIALTY.
Located within a few yards of the Union
Passenger Depot. All orders by mall or tele
graph will be tilled with promptness and dis
Nd. 9, Ivy St
Atlanta, ■ - Georgia.
KEEPS on hand a large assortment of best
and latest improved Metalic Burial
Cases, Caskets, Woixl Coffins and Caskets,
Burial Robes, etc , from best manufacturers.
The Beat Facilities,
Prompt attention to home customers or orders
from a distance. Will attend funerals with
handsome and stylish hearses and funeral
carriages at reasonable rates. 6,29,7.29
Dr. S. T. Biggers’
• Southern Remedy !
NO HLT MB UG!
Specific for Dysentery, Diarhcea, Cholera
Morbus and Dentition or (cutting teeth ol
children), and cannot be excelled for the
above named diseases amongst children or
Sold wholesale by Daniel <t Marsh, Lamar,
Rankin A Lamar, Atlanta, Ga., and retailed
by all druggists.
BAKER AND CONFECTIONER
and Dealer In
Staple and Fancy Groceries,
Nos. 88 4 88 Decatur st, cor. Collin, st. Atlanta. Ga.
Advertising Bureau (lOSpruoe St h wheread vertlring
coutracts muy bu made for it lit NEW IfOHlC*
1928 Pages. 3000 Engravings.
FOUR PAGES COLORED PLATEA
Containing a SUPPLEMENT »f ever
4600 NEW WORDS and Meanings,
ALSO, A NEW
' of over 9700 NAMES.
For the groat aid rendered by pictures in de
fining, look at the pictures under the following
words in Webster,each illustratinganddeiining
the number of words and terms named:
Beef, page 120, 15 Moldings, p. 851 18
Boiler, p. 148 17 Phrenology, 982,....37
Castlo, p. 203, 24 Kavelin, p. 1089 14
Column, p. 253,....26 Ships, p. 1164,1219. lll»
Eye, p. 588, ...11 Steam Engine 20
Horse, p. 619, 45 Timbers, p. 1385 >4
Making 343 words and terms defined by the
eictun.'s under above 12 words in Webster’s
uabridgsd, far better than could bo douo Ly
any definitbn riven in words.
Is there any hotter aid than Webster to help
a family to become intelligent ?
WEBSTER'S rifITIOMAk PICTORIAL DICTIONARY,
1040 Pages Octavo. 600 Engraving;.
0. & C. MEfiillAt.l, Publishers,Springfield, Maas.
Webster Abridgments, published by
IVISON, BLAKEMAN, TAYLOR & CO., New York
Webster’s Primary School Dlci’y, 204 Engravings.
“ Common School “ 274 “
“ Highschool “ 287 “
“ Academic “ 344 “
“ Counting House “ with many illustra
tions, and valuable tables not to be found elsewhere.
—_—: . : : , ; —.—.
White Sulphur Springs
HALL COUNVY GEORGIA,
JOHN mi 1W Si co.,
OPEN FROM Ist TUNE TO Ist
Carriages at White Sulphur
Springs Depot, Distant Two
Miles, to Meet all Trains.
Double Daily Mails. Telegraph
Cousiierabli Improvement Since Last Lu,
Per Day....... ;....$ 2 08
Per Week 12 no
Per Month 35 00
Special Rates to Families. 5,31,6,8
G. R. BOAZ,
No. 18 Loyd Street, Markham House Block.
ATLANTA, - GEORGIA.
Keeps on hand a large assortment of the
latest improved Metalic Burial Cases, Caskets,
Wood Coffins and Caskets, Burial Robes, etc.,
from the best manufactory. Also, she
Embalming Burial Cases.
Prompt attention to orders, day or night,
by telegraph, telephone or otherwise. Spe
cial attention given to embalming and pre
serving bodies. Will attend funerals in all
details, with the finest and latest style
Hearses and Funeral Carriages, at reasonable
rates. Well located, In fifty feet of telegraph
office and one hundred feet of general passen
i Ost Meal..*.*... e
flour per pound... 5
Wolfe’s self-raising 20
Canned Tomatoes.. 12
Canned Co n 20
String Beans 15
English Pea5.a...... 20
i Peaches 15
i Salmon 16
Mixed pickles, qt.... 20
Chow Chow, qt 20
' Smoked Salmon 25
• Yeast Powder, pound 30
’ Turkish Prunes... 10al2
I French Prunes.. .15a20
> Valencia Raisins 12
i Currants 8
Perry Houston County, Ga., June 28, 1880.
I n 1873 there were two negroes confined In
Jail budly afflicted with Syphilis. In my offi
cial capacity I employed C. T. Swift to cure
them, under a contract, “no cure no pay." He
ad ministered his “ Syphilitic Specific,” and
in a few weeks I felt bound to pay him out ot
theoi unty treasury, as he had effecteda com
plete nd radical cure. A. 8. Giles,
Ord. Houston Co.. Ga.
Chattanooga, Tenn.. Feb. 1-1, 1879.
Tit 8. 8. 8. is giving good satisfaction. One
gentleman who had been confined to his bed
six weeks with Syphilitic Rheumatism has
been cured entirely, and speaks in the high
est praise of it. Chiles 4 Berry.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY, Proprie
tors, Atlanta, Ga.
Call for a copy of“ Young Men’s Friend.’
Have J ust recel ved a large stock of all the new
designs in the
MERIDEN BRITANNIA CO.
E L E C T R O
SILVER PLATED WARE.
Parties wishing Bridal Presents will do well
to call and examine my stock and prices
before purchasing elsewheie. A full stock of
1847 Roger’s Bro.’s A 1 Spoons, Folks and
Knives alwaps on hand. Special attention
given to Watch and Jewelry work, by
A.. V. PICKERT,
Successor to C. H. Miller,
No. 5 Whitehall Street, - - Atlanta, Ga.
E. H. OLCOTT & CO.,
33 MARIETTA ST., Under Opera House.
Send us your goods to sell. ales every
night. Day sales: Mondays, Wedr. adays and
LAW SCHOO L os “ e ± d
NEXT TERM. BEING THE 59th’, BEGINS
Sept. 8, 1880. Diploma and license to
practice may be obtained by attending two
sessions of five months each. Candidates for
Senior Class received on examination. Tui
tion fee SSO per term of five montnx. Board
ing in good families s3.sO.per week. The com
mon law, in force in every State, is taught,
not by lectures, but by actual recitation and
examination. Near two thousand young men
have attended this school. 6,29-4 w
DR. F. F. TABER,
Office. S 3 Decatur Street,
Chronic Diseases a Specialty.
BIIOILES & JONES,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
Office In Grant Building, Corner Marietta
and Broad Streets,
ATLANTA, GE JRGIA.
Will pry - tlce in the Stai A Federal Court*.