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muee Bi! forts. 
Rn nop engep 
str et. will be open for summe! 
june the 10th, september 1st. 
slebrated of all the mountain re- 
D tor tbe season On Jane & Eieva- 
above 1he sea, surrounding mou ie 
Rate s £21 per Week, vie per month 


~s ee | {01 parti; 


3 F. EAKLE, Supt. 

m Springs, 

ether County, Ga. 

ae me . ’ * ww owT / “ 
' raeee pia ret 
odations in every respect, 
sion of the Colua@bus | ! 
zwitbin five miles af the Springs 
swith daily line of stagesat bliusen. 

cireulare with rates, eve 

1@ Rome 





" Where the Sick recover, and the 

° hel 

mhanpy. Send for pampniet. 

ays happy. Send ior pao | : 
F ww, H. SALE, Proprie.or. F 



Finest, Most Complete in all 
»intments, The Most Home- 
», the Bestin the World, 

an to The Public. 

thiest and most charming locations in 
h commanding the most 

enery, the purest afr, the health- , 
I and the most delightful . 
e world: built one thousand feet above 

an elevation on which the shady 
lley centres from every point, giving 
‘summer breezes,makinug it one of the 
ful summer piaces on the continent. 

long felt want tothe people of 
travel of New Or- 
e. Vicksburg, Montgomery, Selma, 
umbus, Macon and Atlanta, Rome, 
and Kuoxville. This Inn shouid 
self tothe commercial traveller, the 
n. the overworked, the nervous, wear 
town invalid as a place of comfort an 
he system will be built up, the nerves 
culled, within easy distance of their 
ich they can, in emergency, quickly 
ding heat, dust, fatigue and expense 
ravel to the north and west, © 
is supplied with everything the mark- 
e cooking and service is the very best. 
re Jarge, bright and elegantly furnish- 
ated, while every modern comfort 
ence has been provided for guests. 
se bas 80 meget been done to provide 
rtof guests. Summer mileage rates, 
d palace car tickets. etc., on sale in all 
ies. Rates from $35 00 to$100,per month a 
pply in advance to 

H. HARDELL, Manager. 

nage —— EATS 

plies & 
ithin a few hours 


ee i ee ll 

tak emalelnstitute 

P % +. . TY yor . 
ne Musicand Art Departmelts are fs: 
wider the cbarge of Mr. Alfrode Baris 

H, Moser. For catalogue ap 7 to 
MR8&. J. W. BALLARD Principel. 


‘bh July, 1885, andend 9th September. 
A4of signal use,—Ist. to students who 
nreue their studies at this or other Law 
to those who propose t0 read privately; 

eectitioners who bave pot had the ad- 

siematic instructions. For circular 

University of Va.) to Jobn B. Minor 

i Stat. Law. Mav 1—im—tu fri 


Forsyth Street, Atianta, Georgis 

*, address ’ =. MEANA 


= en re ne ere 



oe oe 


McLareHnun, A. M., author of 
Daniel Webster,” “A Lifeof A. H. 

of John Kelly's Life from childhood 
nt day. His wonderful Hold on the 
rhe only Catholic in Congress 4 1ring 
Nothing excitement Thirty years_ ago. 
Great Know-Nothing Leader, Henry 
in Debate. Sketch of Air. Davis 
tarshall, the Kentucky Kunow- Nota: 

angry altercation in the 
rows the Tweed Ring. 
ider of the Tammany. Pen Pictures 
Celebrated Contemporaries. What 

nhens said of the man; “I regard 

. iv j , 
’ 1 ow p y» 
rm , { Verio 

as the ablest, purest and truest Ktates: 
ve ever met with from New York 
Fine Portraits of Mr. Kelly by 

Price. post paid,$t.59. 

rh j "4 ws dealers 

s sm 


y B. Welch, Toacher ef Domes* 
nomy at ihe lowa State Agr 
wultural College, sayes 

mhesitating commend the Charter 
re, with the wonderful wire gauze 
r, made by the Excelsior Mana 
Co., of St. Louis, and imvented 
lies F. Filley, as the best cooking 
s within my knowledge, and one 
pot fail in any respect to give 
st satisfaction to all whe mer 




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A Beverty Thousand Vollar Defaication Unsarthed 
intbe Sub-Treasury in New Orleans—The 
Sharp Trick by Whicha Postmaster 
Made Money by Wis Position, 

Wasuixaton, June 5.—The secretary of the 
ireesury to-day received a telegram from J. 
A. Bemple, of the United States treasurer’s 
office, who is at present engaged in investigat- 
ing the eflaira of the assistant treasurer’s office 
at New Orleans, reporting that the shortage 
so far discovered in the accounts of the muti- 
lated currency and United States notes depos- 
ited for redemption, amounts to $25,343. It 
was aleo reported that redeption clerk J. H. 
Aufdemorte, who is suspected of the defalca- 
tion, has disappeared, and efforts to arrest 
him have proved unsuccesstul. In speaking 
of the de falcation to-day, the 

United States treasurer said he proposed to 
make s :ulland complete examination of the 
affairs of the sub treasury, and to that end 
has sent two clerks of bis office, A. R. Quaiffe 
and B. l. Snyder, to New Orleans to assist 
Messrs. Sample and Henry Croggon, who are 
now there. The treasurer says it is possible 
the total snortage may beincreased to $70,000, 
and intimates that Aufdemorte is not the 
only person concerned in thetransaction. Ha 
pays the government will suffer no loss from 
the defalcation, asit is amply protected by tne 
boud of the assistant treasurer. — 

New Oxveans, June 5—John H. Aufde- 
morte,‘or seventeen years confidential clerk in 
the United States sub-treasury in this city, has 
absconded with several thousand dollars of 
government money. The exact amount of the 
defalcation has not yet been ascertained, but 
it is believed to be more than $13.000. The 
ie pias however, will lose nothing as P. 

’. Herwig, sub-treasurer, will make the 
amount gocd. Herwig received a dispatch 
from Washington this morning, 
to the effect, - that the 
government had taken the case of his ab- 
gpconding redemption clerk in hand, and that 
telegran:s descriptive of the man had been 
fent to e}] parts of this country, Mexico, Can. 
ada and Europe, so that his escape will be 
almost impossible. It is believed that Aufde- 
morte has gone to Mexico, but it is thought 
that even his safe arrival on foreign soil will 
not rave him under existing circumstances, 
because as he has been a detaulter to the gov- 
ernment of the United States he can be ap- 
preherced and returned from any country. 


PorTLAND, Oregon, June 5.—A special from 
Lewiston, Idaho, to the Oregonean, gives 
more fully the story of the defalcation of Isaac 
Hibbs, postmaster at Lewiston. He was ap- 
jointed in March, 1884. Last January a reg- 
istered mail pouch was robbed, but an official 
investigation developed nothing and the affair 
was eventually forgotten. On May second 
Hibbs left for an alleged silver 
mine on the upper;Columbia. The postal in- 
epector, alarmed at his continued absence, 
investigated the affairs of the office, found in 
Hibb’s writing receipts for a large number of 
registered mail pouches, destined for fictitious 

memes in diflerrnt postoilices supplied 
from Lewiston. The modus oper- 
Sndi was as follows. Lewiston 

“3s the mail distributing point for a large 

number of offices in northern tdaho and east- 
ern Washington territory. Hibbs would issue 
money orders on fictitious names at these 
offices, drawn in favor of a _ bank 
in lowa where the orders were payable. The 
customary letter of advice was forwarded to 
the paying postmaster. Hibbs then wrote to 
the bank that he would shortly visit thetown, 
erclosed the money orders, and requested the 
bank to cash them and place the amounts 
on deposit to his credit until he 
arrived. Later he wrote to the bank that he 
could not make the contemplated visit, and 
requested that the draft for the amount of, 
money on deposit be returned by registered 
mail to the fictitious names attached to the 
money orders, and always at some oflice 
where the mail passed through Lewiston. 
When the draft arrived Hib ds signed the fic- 
titious names and returned the receipted 
cards, and the transaction was completed. 
Money orders are limited to $300 in favor of 

one person, but with forethought 
and judicious distribution of dates and places, 
an opening offers through which 

unscrupulous postmasters could bankrupt the 
United States. The amount of the defalcation 
exceeds $20,000 and is expected to reach $5),- 
000. The postal inspector says the robberies 
will necessitate the authorities reorgnizing the 
money order system ot the United States and 
elsewhere. The scheme is surprisingly sim- 
ple, and the officers are surprised that it was 
never thought of and worked before. John 
Evans, cashier of the First national bank; 
William Kiltonback, cashier of the Lewiston 
national bank, and Alexander Thiesser and 
Woodworth, were Hibbs’s bondsmen for 
$8,000. Alexander and Thiesser were secured 
before Hibbs left. Ilibbs was last seen on 
May 30th, at the second crossing of the Cana- 
dian Pucitfic road, on his way to Missonla and 
Helena, for the purpose of cashing drafts or- 
dered to be sent to those places. 


Mr, Arthur Says That His Health is ina 
Thoroughly Good Condition, 

New York, June 5,—Ex-President Arthur, 
in an interview as to the report ee, ag 
to his being in extremely bad health, said: 

“I have just come in from a drive in the 

park, and have read the foolish and sensational 
story about my alleged sickness. It is a 
Fhame forthe papers to begin killing me off 
this wey. I suppose they are disap- 
pointed about General Grant and are going to 
take itcuton me. The plain facts are these: 
Icaught a wretched cold on inauguration 
day and wasthen complaining of the mala- 
rial touches that I caught watn in Florida, 
two years ago, but my trip to Fortress Monroe 
benefitted me immensely, and I am_ now, 
#8 yousee, entirely well. Iam not secluded, 
but am simply taking things easily. My books 
S0d pepers have come on from Washington 
recently and Iam engeged now in arrang- 
ingthem. When I get ready I shall resume 
business actively, but I am in no great hurry 
aboutthat. This article says that I don’t go 
‘nto society, eh? Well, this is hardly the time 
Cf year for wild social excitement. And that 
Lam not easily seen—does its writer expect 
me to loafabout hotel corridors? Iam well 
ebeugh to walk, ride, work and eat, all of 
Which I do every day, and that is about as 
Well #8 any man expects to be.” 


Jhree Hundred and Fifty Delegates in Wash- 

Wasutxeron, June 5.—The delegates to the 
Ccnierence of charities and corrections to the 
bumber of 350 ledies and gentlemen called 
upon President Cleveland et half past one to 
day, and were received by him in the east 
room. The delegates were introduced to the 
Bresident by Commissioner Edmonds, of this 

istrict. There were no speeches, but the 
President took occasion to express to several of 
the delegates his warm interest in the reform- 
atory works to which they are devoting their 
time. The reception over, the delegates took 
Carrieges to visit the district jail, alms house 
and government insane asylum. 

_ + -Q- - 
A Big Distillery on Fire. 
DEsNornzs, Is., June 5.- The International dis- 
tillery, the largest in the world, caught fire at 2:39 

ago Ok morming, One man has been badly buraed, 


A Reading Clergyman Preaches a Sermon 
for Which He is Ousted. 

Reapinc, June 5.—The Rev. Dr. D. T. 
Warren, who came from Chicago eight years 
ego and accepted the rectorship of Christ 
Episcopal church in Pottstown, preached to 
Grahem Post, G A. R., and has since sent in 
his resignstion to the vestry, which was 
accepted, to take effect July 1. It is said that 
the cause wes this sermon. Some of the 
passages in his sermon were these: 

*Slavery, hard on the black man, was harder on 
the white, a fact which was fast gaining on the 
minds of the southern people. 

There may be some glory, according to the opin- 
ion of the world, ina war witha foreign nation. 
theugh the Chri-tian statesman, fails to see it, but 
where isthe giory in a civil war, like the one we 
have passed through’? Forty executions, placed 
where they would have done the most good, would 
have saved this sacrifice of millions of lives, 

Seott, Lincoln and Mcvlellan were the men the 
ration needed, and they would have prevented 
the war, or et least its continuance, had not the 
voice of mercenary partisans prevailed. Had 
Fcottsacvice been followed there would have 
been no war; but you ask would slavery have 
becn abolished? I auswer yes, and the negro race 
would have been spared an evil greater than 
slavery itsclf. Instead of heeding his timely a1- 
vice, the government gave a faint cail for 70,000 
men, who went on what they evidently supposed 
to be a kind of picnic at Bull Rua, rather than a 
formidable battle, where they seem to Rave ai- 
most lost their wits. 

Such a civil war is no honer to any nation. 


The Doctor Called Up to Paint the General’s 

New York, June 5,—Dr. Douglass, who re- 
mained at General Grant’s house all night, 
was once called to paint the patient’s throat 
with cocoaine. The night, however, he said, 
wes a good night in point of rest, and the 
general is feeling unusually comfortable this 

If the present favorable conditions are 
maintained General Grant will travel to Mt. 
McGeggor, Saratoga, Tuesday, June 23, Pres- 
ident Rulter, ofthe New York Central and 
Hudson River railroad, has placed his special 
car at General Grant’s disposal for the use of 
the general and his family on the trip. The 
car will be attached to the morning express 
train from the Grand Central, and will be run 
to Saratoga, where a change will be necessary, 
because of the read to Mt. McGreggor being a 
narrow-gauge toad. The general will be at- 
tended by.his family and Dr. Douglas. 


Kuildings B.own Downand Many Persons 
Seriously Hurt. 

{\1CHMOND, Va., June 5.—A severe wind end 
rain sterm of not more than fifteen minutes’ 
duration passed over this city this afternoon, 
causing considerable damage. Several houses 
were unroofed, trees were stripped 
of their limbs and blows 
down,awnings were torn from their fastenings 
and windows were broken. During the height 
ot the gale, an old two story brick cooper 
shop on Dock street collapsed, and W. J. Pen- 
ton, proprietor, his nine-year-old son and an 
old man named John Harlow were caught in 
the ruins. The three were quickly rescued 
from the debris,but all of them were seriously, 
perhaps fatally, injured. Mr. Penton had his 
thigh broken and head badly cut. His son 
had a frightful gash on the head, and is be- 
lieved to be injured internally, and John Har- 
low was also badly hurt. The storm came 
from the west and swept in an easterly direc- 
tion, no doubt causing much damage along its 

It is reported that tbe storm blew down the 
Richmond «ard Denville raiiread bridge at 
Danville, Va. 

Petersburg, Va., and the neighboring coun- 
ties were visited by the storm, which was 
accompanied by heavy rain. The large 
tobacco factory of 8S. W. Venable was partially 
unroofed. In different parts of the city trees 
and fences were blown down. The storm ex- 
tended many miles north and south of Peters- 
burg. The telegraph wires were blown down. 


Ricemony, Va., June 5.—No intelligence has 
been received here up to midnight of any 
damage done by this afternoon’s storm outside 
of this city and its immediate vicinity. The 
frame work of the steeple of the new colored 
Roman Catholic church was blown down. The 
tin roofing and portions of the covered spans 
of the Richmond and Danville railroad bridge 
here was blown ofl, carrying with it all the 
telegraph wires crossing the river on the 
bridge. Twochimneys st Richmond college 
were blown down, and several large tobacco 
factories bad nearly all tin rooffing stripped 
fromthem. <A man at work on the shed on 
the opposite side of the James river was se- 
verely crushed by the falling ofthe shed. 
The son of Captain Penton, who was hurt to- 
day by the collapse of a cooper shop, died to- 

Risviccen. June 5.—A heavy storm visited 
this city this afternoon and. unroofed many 
houses, totally demolished several unfinished 
buildings, prostrated the trees inthe parks 
and killed one man with a flying scantling. 

—— + 9 


The Thermometer Falls Eleven Degrees in 
Forty Seven Minutes, 

New Yor, June 5.—The people of New 
York suffered an atmospheric change this 
afternoon which, for suddenness and severity, 
bas scarcely been paralelled in the month of 
June. At12:40 the mercury stood at 83 de- 
grees. At 2:43 a terrificshowercame up from 
the northwest,together with a smal! hurricane, 
and at 3:30 the thermometer registered 72 de- 
grees, a fall of 11 degrees in 47 minutes. The 
cold increased throughout the afternoon and 
evening. At 6 p. m. 62 degrees were marked, 
and there was a raw, penetrating wind astir 
that brought overcoats into general requisition. 
At night the mercury stood at 56. The aver- 
ege for the day was 67}, against 6734 last 

The Bonds of Virginia. 
Lyxcusvre, Va., June 5.—Judge Latham, 
of the hastings court, on petition will to-mor- 
row award arule on the state treasurer and 
state auditor to show cause why a mandamus 
should not issue compelling them to receive 
for taxes, coupons that have been proven 
enuine under the act known as the ‘coupon 
iriller not,” and to refund the money paid 
under protest. This is the first proceeding of 
the kind yet acted upon in any of the state 

Miss Hill’s Witnesses. 

San Francisco, June 5.—In the case of the 
people against Martha Wilson, colored, now 
under trial for perjary in the celebrated 
Sharon divorce tuit, iss Mattie Brackett, 
who was at first an important witness for Miss 
Hill, avd the latter for Senator Sharon, was 
on the stand. She acknowledged that she 
also committed perjury on behalfot Miss Hill. 

An Ex-Gcvernor in Troable, 
Braprorp, Vt., June 5.—The report is cur- 
rent here that ex-Governor Hall, of New 
Hampshire, has failed for a large amount,and 
that all his property in Vermont has been 
attached for four times its value. 

The Post master at Grenada, 
Wasuincton, June 5.—The president to-day 

| eppointed Richard N. Halli, postmaster at 

Grenada; Miss Vice, M. K. Mister suspended. 

Chicago Hell Holes Closed Up. 
Cricaco, June 5.—Not one of the gambling 
houses was open to-day, and none of the fra- 
ternity could be found in their accustomed 
haunts. The gamblers affect to believe that 
the stoppege is only temporary. 

An Entire Family Murdered, 
Viscennes, Ind., June 5,—Fred Groudyout 


and his entire family were murdered last 
hight, near Edwardsport. 




A Whole Family K:lled—Five Murderers Hanged— 
Suicide ofa Rich Negroin Milwaukee—Ra- 
ined by the Rolier Bink-Other Crimes 
Throughout the United BSrates. 

EvansvitLk, Ind., June 5.—At Gudget’ 
station, on the Evansville and Indianapolis 
railroad, to-day, John Butcher killed James 
H. Minnis. Minnis was a quiet man. 
Butcher was a tough customer. They dis- 
puted over the “frule of the road,” as their 
teams met. Butcher stabbed Minnis, killing 
him almost instantly. Butcher tried to 
escape, but. was pursued. He had two re- 
volvers and emptied all the chambers except 
one at his pursuers, and then blew out his 
brains with the remaining load, 


EVA¥SVILLE, June 5.—To- day Fred Grote- 
gout and family, living near Edwardsport, 
Ind., were found murdered. Mrs. Grotegout 
had her throat cutand was terribly mangled 
about the face. Fred Grotegout, the father, 
died this afternoon. His throat was cut. It 
is reported that a daughter was also murdered 
in the tame manner. Two women were heard 
ecreaming last evening by the neighbors, but 
noattention was paid. It is supposed at 
Edwardsport that Grotegout did the killing in 
a fit of insanity and then killed himself. 

The husbend was found bleeding copiously, 
but conscious, He confessed that he had done 
the work, but represented that it was not in- 
tentional on his part. He said that he and 
his wite had a little quarrel about the pigs, at 
dinner; that she was so abusive that he 
started toward her; that on going out 
the door she fel] and struck her 
he: d against the box, almost killing herself. 
He bad arazor in his hand, and bent down to 
assist her torise. She eeized- his hand and 
drew the razor across her own throat, inflict- 
ing the mortal wound. Shethen told him to 
kill bimeelf, and he tried to doso, but failed. 
He says he kept trying all the afternoon, 

pert of the time with the 
razor, and again by hanging. When 

bis daughter came home he was still engaged 
inthe work of self-destruction but fell ex- 
hausted. She ran away. The sheriff arrested 
him, and upon examination his injuries were 
found to be very bad. He was brought to town 
and lodged in jail, 

Sania cman — a 


Ruined by the Rink—The Suicide of a Rich 
Oid Biacksmith. 

Mitwavker, Wis., June 5.— The junior 
member of the firm of Wigger- 
ton & Son, commission men, complain- 
ed tothe police yesterday that he was robbed 
of $10,000 incash the previous night. He 
claimed that the money was under his pillow, 
with a revolver, and that in the morning he 
found the weapon and the empty pocket book 
in the back yard with a note scrawled by the 
robber that the latter would take good care of 
the money. Wiggerton has now confessed to 
the police that he had not been robbed 
at? all, but that he has 
been spending his mone at 
the roller rink, and for fast living, and had 
taken this means to cover up his shortage. 

The second ward assessor, a tew days ago, 
found that Peter Bost, and aged blacksmith, 
hed concealed $20,000 for many years, 80 as 
not to be taxed. This so worried the old man 
that he committed suicide last evening, by 
brainirg himeelf with a hammer. 



The Repoit of the Business Troubles of the 
Past Week. 

New York, June 5.—The business failures 
occurring throughout the country during the 
last week reported to R.G. Dun & Co’s. mer- 
cantile agency, number for the United States 
197, and for Canada 26, total two hundred and 
twenty-three against 206 last week, and 239 
the week previous. The failures in every sec- 
tion ofthe country are comparatively light, 
except in the southern states, where the num- 
ber to note, 67, is far in excess ofthe average. 


CincinnaTI, June 5.—The strike on the 
Kentucky Central railroad is virtually at an 
end. It included only the brakemen and 
freight conductors, and has only the effect 
of stopping the freight trains. The commit- 
tee of engineers who went to Richmond to 
confer with General Manager Smith, of the 
Chesapeake and Ohio, which operates the 
Kentucky Central, has returned with a report 
that they accept the 10 por cent reduction pro- 
posed by the Chesapeake and Ohio, being sat- 

isfied that the state of businezs  justi- 
fies it. They do this more 
readily because two years ago, 

when the engineers asked an advance of 
twenty-three cents aday, General Manager 
Smith granted it, and more, by making ad- 
vance forty-eight cents aday. No overtures 
have been made in Covington this morning 
by the striking freight men, but the freight 
ollicers have received orders to receive freight, 
and they expect to have the trains moving to- 

ere re — 

The Iron Strike, 

PittspurG, Pa., June 5.—O’Neil & Co., one 
of the leading coal companies operating on 
the Monongehela river, to-day demanded a 
reduction of }¢ cent per bushel inthe mining 
rate. The men say thatthey will not accep: 
the reduction. There is nochange in the 
union strike situation to-day. The workmen 
are preparivg tor their annual re-uaion at 
Beaver, Pa., to-morrow, and the manufactu- 
rers are quietily awaiting for someting to turn 
up. No more signatures have been affixed to 
the scale, and a report that Chartier’s iron and 
steel company had signed the scale is denied. 
It has just been learned that a secret 
conference of the manufacturers was held here 
yesterday, with the object of ascertaining how 
many of the workmen are willing to cut loose 
from the sheet mill men and return to work 
at the scale of wages. Several manufacturers 
reported that their men had signified their 
willingness to join a movement of this kind. 
If enough men can be secured to start the 
mills in other departments, sheet mills will 
be allowed to remain idle. No definite con- 
clusion was reached yesterday. 


Cannot Pay the Kent, 

Fai River, Mass., June 5.—The constable 
is serving notices to-day evicting the people 
from the Slade mill tenements. The opera- 
tives have been out of worka long time, and 
are unable to pay rent. The corporation gives 
twenty-four houses notice to quit. Many per- 
sons are carrying their goods out on their 
backs, having no money to pay the teams. 

Railroad Strikers Arrested. 

Panis, Ky., June 5.—The railroad men at- 
tempted to start an engine with the help of 
the police, but were prevented by the strikers. 
To-day eighteen of the strikers were arrested 
on three charges, felony, trespass and con- 
spiracy, and in default of bail were locked up. 
J heir trial is set down for to-morrow. Assist- 
ant Superintendent Yarrington, of the Chesa- 
peake and Ohio road, was arrested at the 
instance of the strikers on the charge of carry- 
ing concealed weapons. 

a a 
The Plymouth Piague, 
Witxrspares, Pa., June 5.—Two deaths 
from the fever epidemic occurred at Plymouth, 
Pa., to-day. One was thet of a woman wose 
busband end six children are ali sick wiih the 

fever, some of whom will probably die. 



b ne 
» T20 Story of His Jump From the Brooklya 
% Bridge 
New Yorx, June 5.—The coroner’s jury ‘of 
inguiry as to the cause of the death ot Robert 
A. Odlum, who leaped from the Brooklyn 
bridge on May 19, returned a verdict that (d- 
Jum came to his death from “injuries caused 
by Jumping from the Brooklyn bridge of his 
own free will.” ° 

Captain Boyton told the jury he was a hotel 
keeper, and that he first met Odium in Wash- 
ington atthe time of the Hanlan-Courtney 
race onthe Potomac. He saw Odlum jump 
from the aqueduct bridge the next day. Two 
years later he saw him jump again. This time 
itWasfrom dladxeron aship’s mast. The 
ship was rolling on he waves. 

“That was afamp to make one’s hair stand 
onend. He leaped as the mass swayed, and 
came down likea flash. The drop was about 
110 feet. It was much more dangerous, as it 
seemed tome, than the bridge jump in still 
air. A little over two years ago he came to 
New York and got out on the bridge here, 
which bad not then been opened. A work- 
man stopped him or he would have made the 
jump then. Jumping from the bridge was 
his dream ever after that, 

Il refused to make arrangements tor the 
jump when he asked me to do so last. month, 
auc be gota professional swimmer to goin a 
small beat to help him in case he was stuaned 
by the fall. Isaw the red figure leap from 
the wagon to the rail and then into the air. 

When he struck the water the small 
beat was mowhere to be seen. I 
knew he was hurt, and jumped 

in, Cretsed as 1am now. He was blowing the 
weter from his mouth when I reached him. 
i here was no money up toinduce him to jump. 
1 tried to dissuade him, but hesaid that jump- 
ing was his business, and that if he were suc- 
cersful be could get fame, and through that 
fortune at the great watering places. Then I 
iet him: go on.” 

_©. W. Herbert, a friend of Odlum, eaid that 
the day before the jump he and Odlum and 
Foyten were dining in a down-town restaurant. 
During the mea] Odlum upset a bottle, which 
ws broken by the fali. Boyton at once said; 

“I want this thing stopped right here. 

will have nothing more to do with it.” He 
referred to the jump trom the bridge and 
bebeved the breaking of the bottle meant 

ba@ luck. Odlum laughed at the idea 
eud said that he could jump from 
the bridge every day for «a week. 

- My. Herbert ssidtbat Odlum’s mother knew 

of the previous attempt to jump from the 
bridge, and had expressed her belief that it 
wouid be successful. 

Lawyer C. 8. Moore, of Washiaogton, in @ 
letter to Boyton, which was exhibited in court, 
said that he was the attorney for Odlum’s 
wother, and that she had at first held Boyton 
responsible for her son’s death, but afterward 
she seid that ‘since the affair has been ex- 
plained I feel that I have unjustly ascused 


A Tragedy in Which a Husband Shoots His 
Wife, and Kills Bimself. 

Naw Yorx, June 5.—Bevjamin Helmken, a 
salbon”Keeper, attempted to murder a woman 
wih whom he lived this morning. He resid- 
ed at No. 206 Fourth avenue. At seven o’clock 
he left his rooms and-went out to the saloon, 
er | drank heavily. He returned at a quarter 
io en, and after removing his shoes, went into 
th bedroom where the woman was 
st nding ouear the dressing case. 
Ve xhout speaking Q drew 
eeevOliyer, and when within two “feet of her 
fired twice. The first shot took effect ia her 
forehead. She fell, and he put the revolver to 
bis own head and fired twice, falling dead 
almost instantly. The woman was dang¢rous- 
ly wounded, and can hardly recover. It is 
new stated that ahe was Helmken’s wife, al- 
thovgh first reports made her his mistress. 


The Rebel to be Efficiently Prosecuted—The 
Blocods Said to be Rising, 

Ortawa, Ont., June 5.—It now appears 
doubtful if the government will be ready to go 
on With the prosecution of Riel before the 
middle of Jule. While there is sufficient 
eviderce immediately at hand to com- 
mence upon, it is deemed advisable to 
déjay the trial a few weeks in order 
that the case against him may be more per- 
fectly prepared, soasto guard against the 
slightest technicality to which exception 
might be taken by counsel for the defense. 
The case on the government side will be con- 
ducted by two leading counsel from Ontario, 
one French Canadian from Quebec and one 
from the northwest territory. Deputy Minis- 
ter of Justice Burbridge will also be present at 
the trial to watch thecase on behalf of the 


The Ouestion of a New Trial to be Argued 
on Monday. 

Ricumonp, Va., June 5.—Cluverius, con- 
victed of the murder of Lillian Madison, was 
brought to court this morning and through his 
counsel made a motion for a newtrial. Judge 
Atkins postponed the hearing of argument on 
the motion to Monday, and the prisoner was 
recoimmitted to jail. He showed no signs of 
depression, but, on the contrary, appeared 
brighter than for some time past. There was 
a jarge crowd in and about the courtroom, but 
no disorder was noticed. 

Hanged Within Prison Walls, 

NEW CRLEANS,June 5 —Foster Chase and Robert 
Wilisms. alias ‘Blinky Bob,’’ both colored, were 
hanged within the, walls of the parish prisonin 
this city to-day, in the presence of the fifteen wit- 
nesses allowed by law. 

The crime for which Chase was executed was the 

murder of his consin, Marie Louise Prevost, April 
6, 1884. He wasin love witiu the girl, and after 
shooting ber attempted suicide by shooting him- 
eelf in the head. 
Williams’s crime was the murderof Charles 
Deyes, on Anpril 27,1882. Finding Deyes in the 
compaby of his (Williams’) paramour on the 
street, he stabbed him to death. 

Habged tothe Gate Beam, 

HEARNE, Tex., June 5.—At midnight last night, 
a mob forced an entrance tothe jail nere, aad 
100k out>Henry Lumpkin, a negro charged with 
murdering an inoffensive colored man last 
Wednesday. The mob took Lumpkfn to the stock 
yards and hung him to the gate beam, 

Hanged in Hackensack. 

Hackensack, NJJ., June 5.—Sanford Sisco, 
a colored youth, who brutally murdered 
Abram Gurnee, a well known storekeeper at 
Parkridge,.N. J., on the night of December 
23d last, was executed in the corrider in Ber- 
gan county jail at Hackensack, at 94 o’clock 
this morning. 

- = 

Hanged itn Tennessee, 

Mewruis, June 5.~-Joe Clark, colored, who 
killed Peter Wooten, also colored, near Sauls- 
bury, was banged this evening at Bolivar, 
Tein. Before going to the gallows he made 
a epeech expressing his willingness to die 
and warning others to avoid his fate. 

The Pension Roll. 

Wasuixoron, June 5.—Sidney L. Wilson, 
ponsion agent for the district of Columbia, 
says that the statements that the names of 200 
pensioners of the district had been dropped 
from the rolls because they were not 
legally = entitled to pensions, is 
en entire misapprebension of the facts. 
Of the 200 above mentioned, 181 were pen- 
sioners who have died since 1882, and whose 
names had been taken from the rolis. In the 
official report he says it is plainly stated when 
death occurred in each case, and when the 
last payment was made. In ape instances 
the government owes the estates of these pon- 
eioters for the time clapsing betwen the last 

payne and **- ° 





He Reduces the Proposed Tax on Beer—The Occupa- 
tion of Egyp'—A Significant Sint From 
France—The Great Earthquake in the 
Veale of Cashmere-—Other Notes. 

Lonpoyx, June 5.—Mr. Childers, chancellor 
of the exchequer, announced in the house of 
commons this afternoon that the extra duty 
on epirits had been fixed at a shillinga galion. 
This was a reduction, he said, which would 
involve loss to public revenue gi $1,500,000 
per annum. Additional duty on beer, the 

*chancellor said, would be retained until May 

31, 1886, and no other changes in the budget 
would be made. 

The marquis of Hartington, war minister, 
in answer to inquiries, eaid that the govern- 

ment hoped it would be unnecessary to detain 
the guards at Alexandria much longer, but 
that it was impossible at present to fix a date 
for their departure. 

Mr. Gladstone stated that Russia and Eng- 
Jendhadcome to anegreement concerning 
the points of difference between them which 
were te bereferred to arbitration. He also 
stated that the governments of the two coun- 
tries have likewise agreed upon arbitration, 
but as the person chosen for arbitration 
bas not yet been formally asked to accept, he 
was, therefore, unable to say further on the 
subject now. Mr. Gladstone announced the 
following aa the order of business in the house. 
The second reading ofthe budget, Monday 
rext, the consideration of the Scotch crafters 
bill and ihe bill for the renewa! ot the Irish 
crimes act, remodelled, Thursday next, and 
the introduction and consideration of an [rish 
land purchase bill as soon as possible. 


The Pall Mall Gazette, editoaially, says 
that it cannot believe that Dille and Cham- 
berlain will face the odium of causing a disre- 
pution of the cabinet on the eve of a general 
election. Earl Spencer will be content if he 
gets the powers he urgently 
needs for next year. The home rulers will, 
however, oppose the one year term of the 
crimes act as a measure of coersion, while the 
conservatives may coalesce with the home 
rulers andjoppcsejthe bill as an inadequate and 
temporary makeshift, unworthy of the impe- 
rial parliament. By accepting the comopro- 
mise suggested, the crisis may be transferred 
from the cabinet to the house of commons, 
Although there is apprehension of great diffi- 
culty in keeping the party together it may not 
be insurmountable. 


New Yors, June 5.—The New York Tablet 
will publish on Sunday next the following 
Irish parliamentary programme: The Dablin 
correspondent informs us that 
Mr. Parnell will probably serve 
in perliament after the next general election 
es a member from a London district, in which 
the Irish vote predominates, Justin McCar- 
thy will pee represent an Irish district 
Liverpool], and J. P. O’Conner is likely to be 
sent to parliament by the Glasgow district. 
Meanwhile Parnell is busily engaged with the 
people of Ireland, selecting candidates for the 
verious districts: Biggar, the Redmonds and 
other members will be candidates 
in the north of Ireland, and in other 
districte, which are considered doubtful dis- 
tricts, which have an overwhelming or even 
safo nationalst msjority, will take candidates 
from new men, who must be called into public 
li‘e in consequence of the increased national 
power which results from the late acts extend- 
ing the franchise, and assigning representa- 
tion to the districts in lieu of the rotton bor- 
ough system. ._ It will be exceedingly signifi- 

cant if the exiled Irish in London, 
Liverpool and Glasgow eshall, in the 
whirligig. of time, find themselves 
able to give thei brothers at home 

the strength necessary to vote in or vote out 
an English ministry. Even the Engiish see 
that their misgovernment of England is 
unprofitable as well as infamous. The English 
legislate to destroy Irish commerce and in- 
dustry. Why shall the Irish hesitate to des- 
troy English commerce, and by frequent min- 
isterial changes to make insecurity prevail ia 
the financial, commercial and manufacturing 
centers of England? Surely not because they 
represent the district in England or Scotland. 
An example has been given to them by the 

men who professed to be representatives 
of Irish districts while they were 
killing Irish business and strangling Irish 

Mr. Childers estimated that £2 000,000 of 
the recent vote of credit of £11,000,000 will be 


The cabinet to-day discuesed Irish coercion 
for two hours, but failed to reach an agree- 
ment. Earl Spencer, in an interview with 
Gladstone yesterday, stated that an irreduci- 
ble minimum of coercion he considered indis- 
peng for governing Ireland. He showed 

vy his absence from the council to-day that 
he was determined there should be no com- 
promise. A moajoritv of the cabinet su pport 
Earl Spencer. Gladstone, anxious that there 
shall be no disruption in the face of a general 
election,asked Chamberlain and Dilke tojaccede 
to Earl Spencer’s demands for one year. The 
council was adjourned until Tuesday. The 
excitement in ministerial circles over the 
crisis is intense. It is said that Sir Caarles 
Dilxe and Cham berlain intend to resign. 

Mr, Raine Talks Teo Much, 

Beruix, June 5—An interview with Mr. 
Raine, new United States consul, is published 
in the Tageblatt. Mr. Raine said that he has 
undertaken the task of reviving the commer- 
cial relation of Germany and America. The 
depression in trade, says Vonsul Raine, will 
scon convince the American people of the 
necessity for abandoning their policy of the 
past twenty-five years. Mr. Raine believed 
there would be no difficulty in removing the 
in ts of difference between the two countries. 
He denounced as a falsehood the report that 
he wrote in his German newspaper in Balti- 
more a disparagement of Germany. 

The Extent of the Calamity, 

Lonvon, June 5.—An official dispatch from 
Seunagur gives the number of killed and 
wounded by the earthquake there on Sunday 
and Monday last as follows: Killed 87, 
wounded 100. The official reports have not 
been received yet from other points in the 
vale of Cashmere atlected by the earthquake 
shocks, and until these come to hand the full 
extent of the calamity cannot be known. 

The unofficial reports of the earthquake in 
Cesbmere are of such an alarming character 
es to make it more than likely that the earth- 
quake will prove even more disastrous in its 
‘ ffects than the first dispatches stated them to 
be. Whole cities and towns in “the vale” 
are spoken’ of as destroyed. The absence of 
definite news is attributed to the demolition 
of the telegraph lines in the general wreck 
ard chaos. In consequence the magnitude 
of the calamity and the numbers of the killed 
and wounded are left for the imagination to 


Ravages in Tonquin, 

Paris, June 5.—A letter from the bishop of 
Torquin eppears in the Toulon Missiones 
Catholiques, announcing that the black flags 
are ravaging the provinces of Sontay, Honghoa 
and Tuyenquan. Although those provinces 
are occupied by Freach troops, the inhabi- 
tants are fleeing from massacre, and have ta- 
ken retuge in the French garisons, Thirty 
Christian villages have been destroyed. 

Death of Sir Jnlins Benedict. 

Loxpos, Jane 5.—Sir Julius Bonedict, musi- 
cian and com posey, is dead. 

- betrayed him. 


“He was My Friend, but My Conuntry’s 
Enemy, and Now He is Dead.”’ 

New York, June 5.—Rafael Zalvidar, pres- 
ident ot San Salvidor, with his wife, is in 

| the city at the Windsor hotel. He is the man 

who overthrew Barrios, the would-be dictator 
of the Central American states and who, as the 
Barrios family, maintained, betrayed him. 

In an interview President Zalvidar said: 

“I em off for Paris for the benefit of my ner- 
vous system and to pass a few months with my 
family, who live there. For nine years my 
band hss guided the tiller of the San Salvado- 
rian state. During thig period of time my duties 
have, of course, | arduous, and this is es~ 
pecially true of the past year. A month ago I 
sent in my resigna to congress. It was re< 
fused, and in the-moat complimentary man- 
ner. Indeed, for a moment, I was persuaded 
not to insiet apes its acceptance, but my ph 
eician stormed, and we reached a comprom 
by my being allowed to travel on leave of ab- 

“During my absence the presidential func- 
tions will be performed by General Figueroa, 
the vice president, deputed by congress to do 
so at my instance, : 

‘‘And now about poor Barrios. They say I 
They malign me. It has been 
my dream, as it was his, to bring the Central 
American states under one general govern- 
ment. I looked at your country aud saw that 
in centralization there was stren I have 
always striven to bring the states under one 
supreme government, preserving to each, 
however, its autonomy. 

“To bring such a condition of affairs abous 
I adopted peaceful arguments. Barrios, how- 
ever, took up arms and failed. As to the 
purity of his motives, whether he was actua- 
ted by hopes of: self agrandizement or by love 
of country, I will notseay. He was my per- 
sonal friend, but he was ny country’s enemy 
end now he is dead. hen the battle of 
Chalchaupa was fought, I had my headquar- 
ters at Santa Anna, and from there exercised 
& personel supervision over the campaign. 

it has been reported and gone uncontradict- 
ed that Barrios was at first successful in his 
invasion of my country. This is not true. His 
usual good fortune seems to have deserted him 
in his Jast campaign. Even his own guard of 

‘ honor, the wicked men of Guatemala, deserted 

him after the first day of Chalchuapa. ‘We 
have lost our chiefs,’ they said, ‘and we have 
no one to follow.’ ‘Will you follow me?’ in- 
quired Barrios: ‘We will!’ waste unanimous 
reply, and spurring his horse Barrios led the 
way into battle. Halfan Hour later he was a 

The Cholera in Epain, 

Paris, June 5.—Orders have been sent to 
form a strict cordon in the Pyrenees on the 
ven reports of the spread of cholera in 


Mapkrip, June 5.—The Dia reports the dis- 
covery ofthree cases of suspected cholera in 
Madrid, one of which wag tatal. Three new 
cases of cholera were reported in Valencia 
to- dey. 

Maprip, June 5.—The cholera epidemic is 
rapidly increasing in extent and violence at 
Valencia and other towns in the southeastern 
provinces of Spain. The peasants continue 

to chafe under the restrictions im by the 
sanitary cordons, and their 
wilful neglect of cautions issued by 

the authorities they invited and disseminate 
the disease. The reports thet cholera has 
made its appearance in this city is denied by 
the Madrid, but this was also the case at 
Valencia for many weeks until further con- 
cealment became impossible. Some color is 

sanitary rules which bavea Itely been 
and are stringently enforced. 

given to the report by the new and . ci E = 
made “=«__= 

A New African Territory. 

Lonpon, June 5.—The Gazette makes official 
ennouncemont that the districts of the Niger, 
in Africa, have been formed into a British 
protectorate. The protectorate comprises the 
coast line between the British protectorate 
of Lagos and the western bankof the Red Dal 
Rey territory, on both banks of the Niger from 
its confluence with the river Bonne La Koja to 
the sea, and also both banks of the Bonne to 
and including Ibe. 

Discussing Minister Phelps. 

Loxpon, June 5.—The Times, in an edito- 
rialthis morning, says that United States 
Minister Phelps spoke at the lord mayor’s 
banquet to the judges on Tuesday evening 
with a grace of diction and an elevation of tone 
that prove him to be fitted for Mr. Lowell's 
place as well socially as officially. He willbs 
a medium towards bringing the English and 
American bars and benches togetherin other 
modes than by their partnership in law books 
and axoims. 

A Brakeman Hilled, 

SHELBYVILLE, Ind., June 5.—Last night the 
south-bound freight train on the Jetferson- 
ville, Madison and Indianapolis railroad, ran 
into a tree blown across the track by the 
storm, and the engine and six cars were badly 
wrecked. Brakeman Cnas. Monroe was in- 
stantly killed. The freight in the cars was 

To be Made Doctors in Divinity, 

Loxpox, June 5.—The Oxford university 
wiil,on the 9th instant, confer the honorary. 
degree of doctor of divinity upon the bishops 
of Winchester, Bath and Bristol, the chairman 
of the committees on the revised bible, and 
Rev. Phillips Brooks,rector of Trinity charch, 
Boston, Mass. 

France Demands Equa! Rights. 
Paris, June 5.—The Republique Francais, 
in what seems to be an inspired editorial, says: 
“France demands that the equal rights of all 
the European powers in Egypt be recognized 
and secured, so that no power shall be able to 
interfere alone.” 

Bad Feeling Betweea French and Italians, 

Loxpox, June 6.—There is increasing bad 
feeling between the French and Italians at 
Tunis, and several fracases are reported. The 
French officers openly incite their men te use 
their swords to repel the insults of the Italians. 

¥quipped for Active Service. 

Er. Pererssure, June 5.—The maneuvres 
of the navy have been begun. The admiralty 
has issued an order requiring that all men of 
wer shall be kept fully equipped for active 

The Austrian Elections. 

Virrya,June 5.—The elections for the reichs- 
rath were held to-day. The returns show that 
three German liberals and one German ration- 
ist have been elected in Silesia; three liberals 
in Carinthia and ten liberals in the other elec- 
toral aistricts. 

The Kuassian Imports. 

Sr. Pererssurc, June 5.—The Messenger 
publishes a list ot increased import duties on 
various minerals, and upon iron, copper, ag- 
ricultural implements, etc. 

The Homeopathists Adjourn. 

Sr. Lovis; June 5.—The American institute of 
homeopathy concluded its sessions to-day and 
adjourned to meet next year at Saratoga, N. Y. 

The following officers have been elected for the 
ensuing mens 3 President, Dr. 0.8. Runnell, ot 
Indiana; vice-president, Dr. A. T. 

Monroe, Mich.; general secretary, Dr. Bourgher, 
: secreta Dr. T. M.- 
of Pittsburg; provisional See E . 

S of Ward’s Island, New York; rer, Dr. 
Powis M. Kellogg. The memrersof the various 

bureaus on other working committees were aiso 
appointed. ee 

Consul Mackey Acquitted, 

Wasutxotom, June 5.—Judge 

of Consnl Mac , has r 

cablegrmm from pet ge 

ante unis by the JUry 
upan “ 
cele e the event, by the 00 

Re POR eg ts ee aa RRO Pee ee 

4 studied hard and bore aff the second 
__--¥8t_esseovers long list of competitors. He 

Crisp, Bessie DeJarnette, Mattie Moseley, Aimeri- 
cus; Misses Willie Kiddoo, Mary Lee Kiddoo, 
Cuthbert; Miss Cora Cassels, Thomasville; Miss 
Claudie Dykes, Marshaliville, and Miss Garrard, 

A. P. Grant, ot Burr Brown’s book store, made 
the veil that covers the Wadley monument, 

I, Mayer ana Mrs. G. W. Aymarand daughter, 
of Brunswick, were at Brown's hotel this mora- 

> €ae. 
~ bolicitor General Robert Whitfle!d, of Milleige- 

ville, is visiting relatives in Macon. 

Miss Ida Singieton, who has been in Nashville 
7 aaa returned to her home in this city last 
ii x t. : 

Captain W H. Simpson, of Atlanta, has given 
two white rats to City Treasurer 0. F. Adams, 
Mr. Adams will tame them and place them in 
Triangle park. 

Postal Clerk J. 5. Horne took bis fine pofnter doz 
with him down the Southwestern rail , yester- 
cey morning. While the train was running round 
a curve near Georgetown, the dog was thrown out 
and badly hurt. ae back to-day Mr. Horne 
found the dog and bronght him back to Macon to 
be treated for his injuries. 

Rey. Dr. L. R. Branham is quite sick at bis resi- 
dence, 157 Orange street. 

Mrs. L. E. Wood, wife of the well known grocer, 
is very il) at her residence on Mulberry street. 

Mr. J. A. Bates, of the music firm of Laidden & 
Bates, Savannah, is afew days in Macon. 

eo Bae Kve, oi Nashville, is in the city to- 

Mrs, George C, Clark, mother of George P. Clark, 

ent of the Southern express company at ‘ 
ofed at ten o’clock last night in Branswick. she 
will be buried at Fort Valley to-morrow. Agent 
Clark went down to Fort Valley to-night to be 
present at the funeral, : 

- €ame Back With the Second Honor. 

Lexineton, Ga., June 5.—{Special }—Dr. Wood 
Arnold, son of our fellow townsman, O. H, Ar- 
‘bold, reached here Thursday evening from Cin- 
ceinnati, where he has been studying medicine in 
the medical coege there. Wood, th young, 

LEXINGTON, Ga., June 5 —[Special.]—Mayor Mor: 
ris’s entire family being sick, having ten case; oi 
measies in his house at once, thereby taking him 
from his farm, the citizens here sent him ten 
plows this morning to work out his crop under 
the supervision of Marshal Deadwyler. This is 
very kind in them, and will doubtless save him in 
the nick of time. 


Waterworks for Lexington. 
LEXINGTON, June 5.—{Special.}—Our citizens are 
discussing waterworks for our city, and at no dis- 
tant day we will have this great convenience. 
These improvements, with a new courthouse, will 
cause a boom in our little village. 


Rey. J. E. L. Holmes, Baptist church, will deliv- 
er an eddress before graduating classes of the 
high schools of Savanneh on the 30th ot June. 

Crops are looking fine in Banks county since the 
rain. Oorn looking well. 7 

The Presbyterian church in Homer is undergo- 
ing repairs. Colonel a. C. Mosswill bulld aaotner 
niece dwelling house soon. 

Seme horses are dying in Bauks county. 
unknown. , 

Mr. J. E Stephens, of Homer, is gone to Mill: 
edgeville to carry Mr. James David to the asylum. 


It Astonished the Public 
to hear of the resignation of Dr. Pierce as a 
Congressmen to devote himsel! solely to his 

labors as a physician. It was because his true 
constituents were the sick and affiicted every- 
where. They will find Dr. Pierce’s “Golden 
Medical Discovery” a benificent use of his 
scientific knowle in their behalf. Con- 
‘sumption, bronchitis, cough, heart disaase, 

fever and e, intermittent fever, dropsy, 
‘neuralgia, or thick neck, and all dis- 
eases of _ blood, are cured by this wor!d- 
‘renowned medicine. Ite 1ee are won- 
| derful, ite action magical. 

the coming year to build a standard guage railroad 
from Atlanta to Columbus, Ga , would respectfal- 

ly recommend to the stockbolders. of the Mobile 
and Girard railroad company, that ey hold their 
stock and refuse to sell the same for the present, 
oratany early day, for the following reasons: 
One of the principal objects in building said railt- 
road from Atlanta to Columbus is to make a 
through line from New York to New Orleans via 
Columbus and the Mobile and Girard railroad; 
end to consummate this it will be necessary for 
the stockholders of said road to again obtain con- 
trolof the road. Whereas it isa well known fact 
that the object of the parties who at present ope- 
rate it isonly to keep it a local road and if any 
extension is made by them it will not be towards 
its first objective point (Mobilé), but only asa 
feeder to their own system. It is also well known 
that if the Mobile and Girard railroad was opera- 
ted 1m the interest of its stockholders its net re- 
ceipts would pers dividend on the stock and 
make it readily sell for something like its par 

We ask the co-operation of the Stockholders of 
the Mobile and Girard railroad company in this 
movement, es we are assured it can only redound 

to their benefit. ai } 
N. J. Bussey, te 

J, F. FLoURNoy, 
J. W. WooLro.k, 
Caas, L. Davis, Directors. 

Ratlroad Enterprise. 

LEXINGTON, Ga., Jume 5, -(Special:]—A collec- 
tion of our. most prominent citizens freely dis- 
cussed the Augustaand Chattmaooga railroad one 
day this week. -Dhey were in earnest in-having it 
pass through ourcity, amd the projectors of the 
entersprise will make a great mistake should they 
ignore thé adventages it will prove to them in 
passing usby, Weareon xu diréct route’ between 
the two cities, and would enhance the business of 
the road thousands offaoilars. We are ready-to send 
a delegation of our citizens to meet the stockhol- 
dere atany time they will bear our cause, and will 

‘preve tothem conclusively the mutual advaa- 

| tage it will JOE mca 

’ This medicine com 

} bines Iron with pure 
, and is invaluable f iseases 
omen, and al] who BP yee 

TH DAIRD, 74 Farwell Ave. 
te 26th, 

laint, and i 

Hi been beuetical tomy children = 
trade and crossed lines 

& ne other. on de 
BROWN SAL Pen rates ra MD. 
D —nbe con- 

coins, Fag ade away by all : 

mailed to any address on reociot of 2° ee = 

thu sat tues 6m 

Charleston. 8, ©, 



Henley’s Challenge Roller Skate 

terms to the trade, 


For new 48- 

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M. O. HENLEY, Richm 
Mention this paper. tu tha sat 

Belt Co., 108 
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It is for 

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Fruit Crates, Boxes and 

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hundred bushels Whippowill Peas, Red Ri 


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27 Marietta street. 

Trains Nos. 11,12, 13 and 14 connect si Chatta« 
nooga with Memphis and Charleston Division, 
T.&6. 8. B.,and Cincinnati Southern 8’y 

ith main line East fenn., Va. & G 
counest at Rome with Alsbama Division KE. T., Ve 

Ga. R. R. 
gf Nos. 11, 13. lSand 14 connect #: Atiants# 

and Macon with all ots > roads, and ee 
st wan S., F.& W. R’y for Florida an 


Nos. 11, 12, 18 and 14 have Pullmen 

lenin Cars between Jacksonville Jessup, Ma- 
con, ona Atlanta for Chattanooga and Cincinnatl, 
a coaches be 

through da 
an Jackson 
nect at Chastang x hae Lynch varg 
de! mong _ an 14 comnect at Chattazovugs with 

aud New 
Poliwan cars between Chattanocga and 

— ane solid trains 

Kor. 13 aud 14 carry through first a es 
between Atlanta and Little Rock via © al 
and Charleston railroad. Nos. 11, I2, ‘> an 
have Pullman Buffet cars between Ati:tta aD 


ta, Gal 
Superintendent Georgia Divis ey 
Gen’l erfAgt f 
/ 3 J.GRIe* . G.P. A. Atiants, 


eee. pking 1885. To Alfred Blacz, ©. 

Holland, Ad Holland and Siote 8. ty . per 
atlaw of William W. Black, deceased, who 

OR ‘ 
St TO ee ee 
DONA e y2 Aig' 





— ere. 

Aphis foe's Se ha aa eee ee spaauits Sf a ee apes + ie as ; te ema hg ; Be PT 1 ata: ON oe ee RD me er Gi bead wee ite ORR a ee CU ery = eee 2h meee as SA li eas cae Ses ee ee : e aC A ss mS i es si eon Sie ae oa : oo. re i cae er 2 m8 a Pes . ‘* es E a 
cou Be 2 : . sr ; ~~ : ] e ; ¥ fis 2 Res ee pees = Arg omens a : roe s | F . 2 : erg ae 
a. 3 | SONSTITUTION. ATLANT:\. GA. SATURDAY JUNE 6 1885 | ——} = AY “a2 
a nN —— as tn -_—_———— ; © DA: RY OO, q = : 
— eo ! a ae : Se THE ATHENS VISITORS, 3 = RR | : 
ad | OLU M BU ‘ : The Examination Papers of the State ° ham, Ala., May ist. 1835, 
2 Le i ae ' Birm 
- | ‘ sitet : re 
po <nectal.}—The-entire | A TERRIBLE ACCIDENTON THEAU- ATHENS, Ga., June 5.—{Bpecial.}The board of | | DULEIN EFFECT, MAY 3, 1835 / CONTI ENSATION OF N 
. THE N ARKO w ESCAPE OF A POPU- Cotumnts, Ge., June 6.—[Spectal.J—The GUSTA CITY MALL. stage ‘ a the SCHE OUR BXCH 
a Aa for court was comsumed i 7 visitors was increased in number to-day, by AN 
a YOUNG LADY. time of Museogee super : : , ; a ESTWARD 
> SER to-day in the trial of the case of the state vs. Wil- arrival of Mr. Charles Z. McCord, of Augusta, an WES |, siietieai an —————————— 
——— ay _ barged with forgery. Aber- |. A Heligious Revival in Newnen-—The Schools of the Mr. C. 8. Neal, of Kirkwood. Mr. McCord isa bril- “No 54 Leaves Aulanta $5 00 a m, daily, asget of Gold in Cherokes 
& Other & r the Central City—The Wadley | liam Abercrombie, cbarg t é State Preparing for Commencement—Tne Pro- ‘ sek Si ea petted ae Stops at all Statio Mine—The Caves of Sendersv:1) 
- Other News From the 4 Judge Porter Ingram’s name toa liant young lawyer. while Mr. } p Mail an 615 pm. Sville 
| fa Monument Compietsd—Of the Treck-The crombie signed Judg grees of Education Noted in LaG@range— The board examined a Express, | Arrives at Birmingham asin zaid Agein—Straighteniog U 
££ Caldwell Fight-Iato the Cksingsog~ note essecurity. He was defended by Smith 4 The M, and G, Stockholdsrs. yal of ©: Aap. geeneny: i 2 8 No. 50° . the Savarnah Custom 
' 4 Ju¢ge Pctile Botbed, Btc. “ Ruseell and A. A, Dozier. The jury yesurned a ' large number of papers with ng sige a © 3 Fast Line Leaves Atlanta daily 1 = ae : 
4 . F verdict of not guilty. Solicitor Grimes asked the AvaustTA, Ga., June 5.—[Special.]—To day while | the examination of the previous re Be é re) New Orleans, Stops only at Austel Anniston, The pegro captured in Schley co 
- Macon, Jure 5.—[Special.]— Miss Fannie Mang- | court to hold the prisoner unti! Monday, as he hed the workmen were removirg the old condemned | was found to be an excellent average of merit. a e e y icksburg and arHvesst Birmingham 6 40pm. Hersey and Maitheus warueeel 
, hem. a favorite socicty yousg lady of Macon, had | three more notes on which were the forged signe sandstone cornice around the roof of the city hall, | board complimented very highly the yea ng 2 a ans vp ee = aniaid 40p m, daly, Niicdiece 
: a parrow escape frota desth this morning at the tures, and for which he would ask the grand jury over 60 years old, the whole line of cornice m | Claés as a very fine body of students. In the apt » y o Night Stops only at Austell and Anniston, A writer in the Cherokee Advan 
: depot of the East Tennessee, Virgiaia and Georgia | ¢, indict him. The request was granted. no | frontofthe building fell to the ground, about | noon at 4o’cloek the board attended a “eee - 3 Express, | Arrivesat Birmingham 4 3 ® @, I am truly sorry that Mr. J ¢ 
s railroed. Thomas F. Somers, New York drummer, * e fifty feet, carrying one negro workman, Prince | the moot Jaw court, presided over by Professor 74 ee EASTWARD, ' nome vucer the impression that T. 
. accompanied by Mr. Richard Cubbedge, Miss | wee grea from the Rankin house to day, because |. 5), 10 was terribly mangled and killed by | Thomas. Tkecase was asuit for damages fora = o>) Leaves Birmingham 7 00am uslly, aod yee being too nigh Can 
' 2 Mangham went tothe depot to bid adieu to & | he insisted on going to table without his coat. the fall on the pile of broken ‘stone, Nine other | livery stable horse. “Messrs. Johnson and Mell rep- Mail’ and Stops at all statlonsy Biek cs billed at then byt 
. Sm young lady friend who was to leave on the oe “Twelve hundred people went 0 the Springet workmen on the roof narrowly escaped death by | resented theplaintiffand Hessrs, Walkerand Morris Lae Express. | Arrives at Atlanta 7 30 ae a aails which Roberts's mills are eee §, 
“4 southbound train, The party entered the ladies opera house to-night to witness “Ten Nights in 8 clinging to the narrow tin gutter work, just be- | the defendants. The speeches were excellent, 5 Oo, ti aah recta agg ed Bony postofh. e is called Too-Nigh. 
4 cosech soon after the traia arrived from Barroom,” by the Standard dram atic company. hind the heavy and tumbling cornice. The dead especially the effort of Mr. Mell, who closed the _e Fast ee ps y and Aastell, Some twenty years or more ago 
: Atlante, and engaged in friendly talk | 1: was the largest audience that hasbeen therefor | 4g nena) = and )=sdlimbs = were ~—frae- | argument. The board was well pleased with the - New York and | Arrives at Atlanta 4 30 pm, mon occurrence to pick up nuggets 
3 : forsome minutes. While the room ina years. = tured and his face torn to pieces by striking | young men. The board will be in session next > All PointeEast a Streene o Canton, and to go ou 
a in progress, the yard force proceeded to a z The electric alarm system was informally teste | 1. rocks, and his blood and fragmentaof bones | week. "NO, 58 | Leaves Birmingham 11 ops pos ~ ovt”’ several dollars. It see 
3 switching necessary for the alterations made in to-day. were scattered all around in the debris, The fall- THE PaKK HIG4’ SCHOOL, Bias rees | Arrives at Atianta7 10a m, g00d 0.0 days of yore are partiall 
2 the train every morning before it leaves for Jesup. | jnage Porter Ingram hes purchased from J.M. | |) Ching was so heavy that it tore down the = ir Sleeping :nd Dining vars be- on lest Tuesday morning Mr. Je 
’ When the switch engine moved with os — Abbey the lot opposite Mr. J. P. Garret’s residence stone portico in front of the city hall, andtheolil | The Progress of Education Noted in re ifane Maedets. en gt Met satan Georgi — mineralogist, picked uv a: 
: Miss Mangham cuaneas Sey pertain * e sented and will build a home thereon. ; ball front looks as if swept by a tOrnado, Mayor LaGrange. =) rT mr i te oh? Ss. | | Pacifie Xailway aud Queen aad Crescent on Traios gold in “oe yard of Mr. Jabez Galt a 
> ee end 1unning to the door next to the smo ~ Be The grand jury returned a large number ot tens May end the city hall committee of the council LAGRANGE, Ga., June 5.—[Special.]~This com- TION GUARANTEED. 50, 51, 52 and — connect at Atlanta with ET. V > eden his ingenious device for ind 
a tied to jump on to the depot platiorm, Po “i bills agein towey. advocate a new city hall, and Judge Roney isanx- | munity has been deeply interested aud highly | WARNES CO., Rochester, NW. ¥. ani Ge EBC RR of Ga, and Ga R B for pints in’ omg & pretty good size vein rig 
££ efficer Long shouted to her wwe tet vt 7 , Dr. W. Fogle, of this city, received a telegram | jois to have a proper and better place to hold the | entertained the past two evenings by the closing . H. irs ci stat . Georgia and Florida. and with PIEDMON? a a which he says is rich and wil 
y rege rage rag Hr yooh oad g x segs oan oo to-day bringing the sad intelligence of the death | cy perior ceurt sessions, which have been held ai! | exhibition of the Park high school. A new era FOR LINE for — in the Carolinas, Virginia an e exhibition of the Sandersyvil] 
o£ Conitiee é to understand what hesaid, Shejumped, | of his sister, Mrs. Ella Smith,{oif Americus. She | the while in this hall. Richmond county has no | bas dawned upon LaGrange. Not since anti-bel- G — BK nes —— Line to Washington, Baltimore, = cf on Tu:sdey next, 9th insta 
a failed vo reach rap jeer See cn baile. formerly lived in Columbus, aud had many friends | conrthouse, and this catastrophe and the pressing | lum days, when old Brownwood institute was in A | 4 I a an . Ph'ladelpbia and New York. ee é s J. M. Palmer, of Oconee, 4 
oe nee east -; by the arn nd held her until | bere who will regret to hear of her death. necd for more convenient court roots and a | the zenith of its glory under Oatis Smith and Sher- SENSAT IONS. ‘Pullman Cass Atlanta to New York withoug ‘onan red pounds of new honey in Sa 
2 4 ibe platiorm of the car passed her, Then his hold Mrs. Thomas DeWolf, of Chattahoochee county, | handsome city ball, are likely toresult ina public | man and Hooten and Cox and William Johns, has $4 OO A . BOT ge I A =¥ a d 52 leave Atlanta on arrival of New riday at fifteen cents @ peund. 
a was broken, and she cropped to the ground. _ 4 | Whose critical illness was wired to THE CoNSTITU- | qemand for both buildings. there been anything to compare with the exercises . ’ voen 50 and OIEDMONT AIRLINE and make LaGrange Reporter: Dr. Linton 
: = whe a nto “—S genet “eat” obs had | TION yesterday, is much improved to-day. a ee just closed. LaGrange has a reputation abroad as yoy WARNER & CO, Rochester, N, Y, | the Fastest Time via New Orleans andshreveport rawiordville, a son of the late Col 
i fallen ender the carsand been killed. Foriunate- Judge Willis discharged the second panel of NEWNAN IN SACKCLOTH, being an educational center for girls, but we have yee Beye. 5 to all — ao a gr depart from tne Union Stephens, and a nephew of the grea 
Ee ly. bowever, she ~ ee the track, ea travers jurors to-day and ordereda newoneto be | , |. ival, Which 1s Doing Thorough Work, | %¢€® ‘iscouraged about the boys’ school, Our PHILLIP VAN TASEL, Newark, N. J., een Depot AUanta, and’ from Geo gin Pacifie Depot, oe a Stephens, was in 
‘ quapene Snorrible death. She sustained some | summoned Monday. in Progress trustees, two years ago, procured the services of | for many years poe hag oy ggg ned ater | (20th street and Powell avenue) ae; ee Stephens is a uative ol ‘Taonn . ft 
. slight bruises from the fall, but suffered more Fannie, the ten-months-old child of Frank NEWNAN, Ga., June 5.—[Special.]—A most glori- Professor Park, and he has proven himself in Hoe ot en See ner atieeacaviom, The Best, than | i 2 ‘ 1 % a oe T. pe first visit since the removal eae of 
: = red aly mga 4 eb wee allen up and Smith, of Smith station, died this morning of con’ ous revival is being carried on now inthe Baptist every wey equal to the task, and all doubts from' apy other medicine he ever used. His Gen’! Sup — mearly thiity years ago, 
shesed ine carriage end driven to het home on the | gestion of the brain. She was one of triplets, church in this city. Rey. G. T. Stansbury,of Perry, | D&¥e been removed. The school is a grand suc- | gaughter also used it with success when every nig ; Mrs. J. H. Hodges, of Houston, has 
corner of New and Cherry streets, and isthe second that has died. The third is now Gn nan beet ‘estintihe the pastor Rey. J H Hall 4 cers. Such a hold has Prof, Park upen the commu- | kuown remedy failed. AS A Fast Tennessee, Virginia & Georgia mene tbat laid thirty-one eggs this 
ge ite sick. gdenae BEY a le lion * | nity that there is not a teacher in the south who ‘ : : She was a year old, | 
Off the Track qu D., during the past week. The Rev. Mr, Stans- | ~ motes , : t t t | : S ee 
Macon, Ga., June 5.—|Special.|—Last night the There was a man in Columbus t 0-day who was | 1..:5 has been preaching three sermons each day, ones caste sy Te cea eee ye On Stl U ion a Onl C RAILROAD. exploring ponte ee ee om 
engine of the train from Brunswick, via the | thought to be the missing Manhattan bank teller. | and those who have been listening to him say that eorrp pp op fF gs IT HAS NO EQUAL. DIVISIONS IN GEORGIA, cayes, su}s the most of the route tr 
; Brunswick and Western and Southwestern rail- | His conduct was suspicious, but Chief Palmer heis the best Bible reader they ever heard, His state in bum bers =* iciency. E 2s <4, not admitting of one wal 
roeds was derailed while leaving Way- | could not get a sufficient clue to arrest him. forcible end efficient ‘way ot preashiug the truth The boys and sean men all ees eee $1 OO A BOTT L : THE NEW SHORT LINE. of te pede i mag pagent Mate 
4 cross, A misplaced switch caused | Thewegro who was arrested last night omsuspi: | 5, it isin God’s word, without going into the | $ilcrety any. Tv awarding tne prizes the com: RNER .& CO., Rocheste*, N. Y Er retabie. retina ite 
: the sccident. Cenductor Welch was | cion of beinga mule thief, was released to-day. world or society for anecdotes or illustrations | mittee were at sea aS to how they should decide, H. H, WA . ry FO veinedetetes Chattanoo a to Atlanta sesunt a? the ee for time 
A in charge of the train and Engineer Scoville | He lived on Mr. Asa Lynch's place, and the mule have caused mavy people to pronounce him the vagy ag en ei and did high honor we E. GAGE c1at Jouus, Mi Mich.. wen cotapletely 00g . Atlanta to Macon Rt mmr wih AB Mecnabfar gai sone 
4 wasat thelever. Nobobody wes — but | belonged to the negro’s father. : ablest preacher and best gospel reasoner that ever en ne wih einai prot trated by the hardships endured during the Rome to Atlanta. ifso the opening can be enlarged gu 
3 gn ag Meda et gel ghengliary reed iter ane The ladies held a meeting this afternoon and |; visited Newnan. Twenty-six persons have The Rome Female College, late war. Hereturned home a eng Bega = iy ATLANTA TO SAVANNAH. make it gress and egress easy. 
a Schock this morniug, did not arrive here until | Organized an auxilliary Aone sete wdheser aoa already joined the church and quite a number of Rome, Ga.,June 5.—[Special |—The annual juve mibG apd Dead. To one dead thas alive nutil AND The famous Jones county belled 
. £ fifteen minutes after twelve, noon, Men's Christian association, Taney were addressed others are expected to join before the revival | nile concert ofjthe Rome Female college took place | },¢ wastestored to hea!th by Warner’s TIPPECANOE, MORTEST OF ALL ROUTES reached Dawson, This buzzard was 
= The Wadley Monument Completed ny eS, & CAARSE On age? —_ they are ©X- | closes, Mr. Stansbury’s success as a preacher lies | last night. The programme wes au excellent one, | The Best. He advises all old vets yrcien, En y bo THE S gt ily lay — branch, inside of the corporation, | 
. & cee On. Jans. &~igedtel.|~Tie eeston pected to perform, Mrs. E. i Swift rope — not in searing people out of hell butin winning | and the entertainment was heartily enjoyed by all | to him at St. Johns, Mich. P ae ee ae an nit enikiiaadimiiiadt by Ca; tain J. W. Roberts. 
. ¢€ of the Wadley monument was completed to-day pepenens a - — _— a “ ir — ‘ them to God through the love of Jesus Christ. present. ' a ton Devot at Chattan ~! At the regular monthly meeting of 
-_ at twelve o’clock. Although the face and the in- oe eee aor as Raa a gave si es Being comparatively a young mau aud endowed The concert opened witha piano trio, by Miss . Olosely ae ear kan ocarete education of West Point last Monday e 
. 6 scription are covered with thick cloth, enough of —_ or een Were — bey roe oe ’ | with almost infinite faculties, Mr. Stansbury will, | Hattie Woolley, of Bartow county, Miss Annie with nutes ot Canaan Southern Railway, and of the teachers now employed in the pu 
s the monument is exposed to atlord a fair idea of Miss Birdsong _— elected re Twenty-four atan early day, be the foremost preacher in all Graves, of this city, and Miss Lennie Crenshaw, of \ | , Memphis and Charleston Railroad division, Nash= - were setatned for another year. Tne fi 
e = its beauty. Altogelhkr, it is both ereceta) and | names as —. ca Dae aces hast this land, Tampa, Fla. A chorus by the juvenile vocal class _ s ville, Chattanooga and St. Lonis Railway, ee will close in about two wee 
ee imposing, and when unveiled will greatly orna- The public library directors heid taeir ay oF Sg ARON 4s. ie LSE eg lowe i solos Mis ‘lle . aang NCI meee rane . ; ; > ; ¢ LaGrange Reporter says: 
. 2 ment thet part of the city in which it stands. eting to-day. The vacancy in the board caused THE LeCONTE£ PEAR. ET, SH CES Fees Se ae See Only Line Running Pullman Sleeping Cars daily Mrs B H ain oe 7 
i See Itisexpectea viuat a large number of visitors _— S 7. of 4; L. H Chappel was not Powell, of Florida, Miss Norfleete Moseley, of Mis- BETWEEN ATLANTA AND FLORIDA the children of Dr se her grand 
-_ from «ll payts of the state, including many dis- by the resignation of Air. L. A. vee el MY , a a The Immense Probability of This Fruit in | sissippi, and Miss Carrie Dent, of Cave Spring. The year round without change and without delay, the city the gnest of Dr re a 
é 11 C etecoame dy papa tm ce bs to witness | filled. but Mr. J. H. Gabril as Consented to Southern Georgia, A yocal sclo by Miss Dent, a vocal duct by Miss Trains at Atlanta ay! ere agg Short ' widow ef Troup’s most brilliant son and 
eT os sayrinlgnc ae a HINESVILLE, Ga., June 5.— [Spectal.]—The mania | Ellie Boggs, of Mississippi, and Miss Susie Palmer, Line a aS LINE SENT. ry i re and statesman, as well 
F The Caldwell Fight, The laying ol ot — track to Star for the culture of the famous LeConte sand pear | of this city, and a piano duet by Miss Carrie Alex- THROUGH PASSENGER COACHES ive here goer Bann, pre . 
3 Macon, Ga., June 5.—(Special.]|-@. J. Caldwell — coh ee ene oe in the city collecting still rages in our county. A large acreage hasbeen | ander, of Savannah, and Professor Krebs, con- Between ne = oe gp ie ane gr : ome for many years, and it was all 
5 aud C. M. Caldwell, reported in today’s Consri- | _ Captain : ast sue eee <4 saben ae annual re. | P/&nted in them, and the prospect for a large yield | cluded the first part of the programme. oho. omer eee wing Pullman Battet : cars eres & ¢ Grst blushing honors of her 4 
> ‘quTION ashavinga fight at Mr. Fitzgerald’s store —- we chakeaamioanéi wee Mobfle and Girard | ts Season is promising. Many people think they Part 11 open®d with a piano trio, ‘Marche Tri- double daily betwepn Atlanta and Savanuah 8 quence “listening comaten an ul 
4 on First street y«sterday, were tried at recorder’s | P° to the stocen 2S E antl p ote at ,., | Will be more profitable than the orange culturein | Omphale’’ by Misses Mary Daniel, of Tennessee; without ony 4 ( basis | ili js remem bered here for her generos 
423 court this morning. J. J. Caldwell was fined twea- | Ttilroad. He will go on an inspecting rics saa Florida, The pear trees will average twenty bush- | Helen Marsbail and Della Camp, of this city, A Coudensed Passenger Schedule (on & poor and ber liberal gifts to the chure 
eo dollars, or twenty daysin thecity prison. C, | Columbus and Rome railroad to morrow, ie ak 7 . — : : couditia tS : Central Standard time, by which all trains are rum) we exicnd a welcome on behalf tl 
Ans he ty ohh lobe At Bere dag eee : rnatnin | €l8 to the tree when they are fully grown, and the | chorus by the juvenile vocal class followed. Then effect May 30, 1885. of LaGrange. ail of w et ae oe 
| i M. Caldwell Was dismissed, Mrs. John F. Boyd died at her home at Upatoie cortertee a AT ice bean tw Bee : a ; ae artiee yy tebge, ail Of Whom admired and 
SS ~ toy aved 72. Bhe leaves six children. Mrs presumption is that they will never bringlessthan | came piano solos by Misses Norfleete, Moseley, SOUTHWARD. Hill. 
£ Williams vs, Wippler, - cr seh ee Spee er ian pe ay one dollar per bushel. Now, when it is remem- | Miss Valeria Frazer, of Decatur, Ga., and Miss oti = et P ae Since Messrs, Dennard & Hughes came 
Macon, GA., June 5.—[Special.J—At the re- ai sae ss riba . bered that an orchard of twenty or thirty acres Lennie Crenshaw; a vocal duet by Miss Sarah STATIONS. | No. ii, | No 12 ern ke into possession of the Rouston factory 
recorder’s court this morning J. B. Williams and Se j sihinitwn will not require an outlay of fifty dollars per an- | Bailey, eee “as and peg Tyg AP: aor pba = | emcee onsen | cnanpmeantean | ee improvement has been the programme, 
weeds The Jolt us Gus Was | tic not ait ; “ tuo by Miss Annie Graves rol. Krebs, ° : | ee 
F. W. Wippler, the Fourth street merchants who The target practice of the Columbus Guards was | num, itis not difficult to estimate the profits aris- aan sett ¢ adhs sgrmy, ; | | < are carrying it out carefully. Mr. E. L 
. ie ovenin x onzert closed with a chorus by the senior vocal | ea 00 jy: r. " 
| engaged in aknock down fight yesterday after. | Postponed this evening to one dar “ge agpacens ing from their culture. They grow in this peso . BUENS, SUNEUBNS, DIARRHGA, CHAM Leave UHATTANOOGA) 10 DM pm) 10 3 sm one givcs the business his personal supervisio 
: noon, appeared for trial. Williams was fined five Atthe meeting ofthe First Baptist Choral S)- | jocality almost entirely without care, Prof. T. L. Krebs, who occupies the chair of INGS, STINGS OF INSECTS, PILES, i QO | re ox id admirabiy carries out the progressive m 
4 dollars, and Wippler was dismissed. ciety at the residence of Dr. E.N. Bussey, to-night, | anq the trees cam be hastened very ag in the age — sey noe ah won ae S0RE EYES, SORZ FEET, iaistwe Cohutta. ......| u 55 Land 12 B al ye od the firm. The factory machinery 
: —— ‘ ara Ran: uel bial : the progress made by his young p' ‘ aN a ee eee, See pee | eomeets : : 
Out of the Chimney into the Chaingang, Mr. George L, Johnson tendered his resignation | much in their growth, and made to produce more cnneert laa night demonstrated conclusively his THE WONDER AF REBT IRE] Leave DALTON wt. sotneneee | vetssnsnn eosoes 180 improved and put into  first-cl 
: Macon, Ga., June 5.—(Special.J—Jim Slappey as president. largely with fertilization and culture, asa matter | skill asateacher, the aptitude of his pupils and acd x Arrive East Kome....., l 25 ara 1 3 pin — scoree dition with the view pi 
a. ase @: A begs rE, oe of course the general excellence of the system of instruction ? Bor Piles. Blind. Ficeding cr Ntche Leave East Rome....., 1 30am; 1 40 pm.......... so000 the siendesd af 
~ Allen Williams aud Ed Smith, three small negroes, Deaths in Georgia, : in the Rome female college. i OF & TICS, BS eT, Se eile g “  Rockmart......; 245am/ 2 44 pmi)......... sovee dard of the cloth manufactu 
4 were found sleeping in a vacant house on the cor. ForsyTu, June 5.—[8pecial |~Mrs Catherine Ay- Some persons predict quite a boom for this se¢c- ha cokes lin sina eager ing, it is tke ee sapere eben ty ~ Da laB.....+++---. | 2 45 am | 3 4 teed ay parce s then called their staple product “Pride 
 . ; te : . me hae Z ‘s ’ es ~~ tion in this direction ere long. Would it not bea Austin’s Female Seminary, For Barner, Scaids, Wonnds, rises Arrive Atlanta........./ 9 50am) 4 if fae So sheeti: x,” and every eff ; 
Z nerof Plumand Third streets, by Police Officer | eock,whohas been‘living in this place for the last 30 - Nise ti § yA spaibevities Gkctees &loseiek the and S@preiss, it!s nnequalicd—ctopping pais Leave Atlanta...) 6 00am! 3 A OTT) ZS Revere y efort is in the direct 
E. Brown, last night. When they heard the officer | yeeys died at her residence on yesterday. lor good idea 26 nana sinicer — lands in this @y ss po : seems i - inte th ahi ta a se and healing in a maryellons manosr, ¥ McDonough... 7 0am) 6 12 Prt --,..senseue improvement. Forty five looms and three thou- 
a €vb."—g Allen Williams crawled up the chimney. | many years she has been very feeble; acd the | WHicd are now lying waste: ccmmencement at Austin’s female seminary was Por Inflamed ana fore Fyee.—tisetect SCARE, «sl See) |S ee ene Fand rpindies are run constantly, and the products 
— Officer Brown, knowing wbere Wiliiams had gone, f the time confined to the house Should this enterprise prove a complete success, Ne OE ee ee ee Spon these delicate organs is siarply marvellous. ye Np _ Ea 9 45 am| 8 3) een. pares thereof will bear comparison With any other 
Sli ~ said that he intended to shoot some chimney most o 1 Lime oe 3 Jud " R P. Trip: lands that are now selling at $j 50 per acre cannot day by Dr. Barnett, of Atlanta. His discourse ‘ He is the E. nd: Priend,.—Au fomala ve MACON enseee = 1000am!| 8 59 silat |x ss cadet ton Cc oth or yarns of like character manuf 
a. ereepe that eoosted in the chimney, Tals remark bes sso sit A ~~ “0 oe Aiternoon at che | ‘ben be bought for $4, as everybody has been in: | wessplendid, Wednesday was commencement | complaints yield tots wondrous power. 1 COCHTAN saves... | 12-08 am} 10 40 Pm}........sseeee in Gtormia, No inferior cotton is Gaal 
a rought illiams irom his hiding place in quick of your city,dledon yesterday ah ee Leen lav. At& np. m, the exercises were opened by an Ror Wicers, Oia fercs, er OCnom “4 Fastman........ 12 57 am); 11 27 pw). s2esee ‘ Fe a 
ce oe time, At the recorder’s Cours this morning each | residence of Mr. T. D. Smith, of this place, For formed we to the good abipping qualitiesand other vis ; hati piso ar be C sao j 7 Wonunts,Footkach, Faccache, lites Arrive poop ee | 6 G6 pin}. 3 30 Arn |.........s0e mills, ccnsequently only first class* g 
3 of og" trio was seht to the chaingang for tweuty many montbs her life has been one of suffering at advantages possessod by these pears it will be gnthem by the class, prayer by Colone Os. us- of Imeces3, ore i er?, iteec.ica tion thaca Leave ie LT: Egat he manufactured. 
. = iays for vagrancy. — saan neces ite ier president he ge, but ¢ remarka)! | | ee fo eae aLL eitiiees 
> 62 3 : ae times. It wasfondly hoped that she would be | UDUECS***ty eee Se ee ee oe Ver On OF ane IN ts ; ee ee py : i Savevveh News: Away up in the attic 
hs E.H t _— Marietta. ‘RBECOMNMEPVDI'P PY PHYSICIANS! Arrive BRUNSWICE |. recover} 9 OO AM: .......-cc0cso custom h ahaa 
. Fe Judge EF, H. Pottle Robbed. restored to health, but it was otherwise ordered. , ) ; nena ae Soe Oe re “ Jacksonville..; 8 00pm; 8 55am:.. eal m house Deputy Collector Porter an 
Ss . > . . = ’ Cencertsin Dalton Theessays of the graduating glass were good z woe PyyAzs? . J : 
> £ Macon, Ga, June 5—(Special.J—Judge E. H, DANIELSVILLE, June 5.—[Special.l—Mr. Martin ieee il ae - ie ee dathetstrapee Pes RETR, _ trian CSED IN HOSP stains, -. Savannah...... | $25pm! 6 20am — dozen a:sistants were found yesterday oy 
¢ i ihd vahentis vemoved ¢ ei uM , ‘ ; DALTON, Ga , June5.—[{Special.]—Professor Henri | The senior class medal was awarded to Miss Jos- TMG EE : ane toy ing mess of old T 
FE Pottle recently ss i weg ao s . Rowe died Sunday in the ninety first year of his Echoeller, teacher of music, is giving two concerts ie Clark. Miss Lizzie Johnson was the succesful Caution.—POND'S Frcs CT 33 ah SOUTHWARD, Sed St peoarps he officials wer 
= con to practice law. ehad his law books an _ Tie Vinvard’s Cre . ne : : o om ree essgetinspetiey tse . S The. genuine Baa Cha eccrca “ POND = F< 7 ee Dg, atsorting and indexix 
: F “ntehewsqeaes to hima few days ago, and to-day ney a ent og : —-. ee roma in the lecture-room of the Baptist church, He has | one of the juniors, Miss Ira King secured the EXTRACT” Liown tia the Ziad, Gru our ZerUura = | Sxpress | Fast sais) te records that ead been ncieuana Poses: 
Lok Ts deinen: te thadenet ta lated tlebeier 1 oc ae, Weiter 109 nd gg little daughter | » magnificent class, and the proficiency manifested | prize in the freshman class. A recitation by Miss trademark on eurrouncang buf wrcsve', tone OTA ee | | Busl¢is and bushels of the papers have laid 
3 containing them to his @flice. After the boxes | WS buried thereonsameday. Manyofourciti: | in nis exhibition, marks him as one of the finest | Bettie Mays, ‘Uncle Joe's Cotton,” was en aL made LeaveCLEVELAND| 8 55pm| 9 15am)... 00 furbeo in the pigeon holes for thirteen yea 
Ee were received examination revealed that some | 2ens are afilicted with something like bloody flux. | teachers inthe state. Last night was devoted to se on egg ao ae a ecient _ ite sare adite Si is ah Deg dlink “Cohutta... 11 25pm} 11 45 am).......:.e obs, grag A Ang —— packages, everythi 
= =a? . » anlko oly oe ’ sRe® ee , . ; : eading, ‘*z rimobie is J r se £¢9 TOCLS 85.63 624 Otte CT OS Pores ; < mT ; | : e " 
f Molen fedm then, Tue deaymaa was suspener | Comsate similarly disensod end the supply Of | the younger students, chiefly, To-night the | by Mics Meitie Cochran, ‘Sheisasplendidreatcr. | © rp1sUNSADE TO Usa Ax PEP snation — | pyriye peltOMepeceen| $8 Dut) 12 19 Bi ann Maniists covering a halt or three-g 
3 oe eaiieatetine a saat: Galt’ an the tutes ot milk and butter is sadly interfered with. young ladies of his class, in connection with the The diplomas were delivered by the presidént to innit Ee Te Ore fia “eae ode, East Rome... 1 30 am | 1 r~ 8 aml seu ter of x. century were often toun 
a Judge Pottie he was arreste i. The case will be : ag eer OT SRLS UY pal ‘ Ba tist church choir will take part in the coneert the gTacuates ina very complimentary manner, EXCEPT THiS teonuiné WITIL.OCR f° LEC. ‘6 R kmart : 9 45 aro | 2 44 OS EID a single bundle. It is frequently necessary t 
re p ’ } no > are 9% - ~~ . 7? oc i p i - ae » ’ " : 
F invest gated to morrow. . The Change of Venus With Cheves. 7 ie Destneune Giishielies tat) Captain Cheney, of Rome, delivered the com- trons, Used Ivterpnally end Taterneally ‘“* Dellas 3 45am) 3 27 PU -ccccccssere Up tule of these old papers, but it has her 
ae SL ee Dawson, Ga., June 5.—|Special.J—The Cheves CECEC ses. +i7TO er cnoeuer 1s the organistand mencement address, Subjeet, ‘‘Home, and how ag CER EL Mee a PIR pL a cc ee Arrive ATLANTA... 5 Warm) 4 40 DM] ..eccoccccence been a} most impossible to find anything d 
 § It Wasn't Scott. ‘ase havine been continued on account of not | CBotster of the Baptist church, and is author of | to Meke Home Pleasant.” ee Priecs 50c., £1, $1.75. Sold everywhere. There h»s teen a. number of inquiries of t 
: tii tets peverinin Uh Wine 100k 66% ton Oh 1 “ey yo’ | many pieces of music. His concert is largely at- This institution is under the supervision of Dr. . 68" Cus New Paxveser wore eton> cere Express | Fast Mai’ | .....0ss00 cials bere iv regens to vessels captured 
y ee es aN eu oe being able to obtain a special jury to try the plea canilinth —s N, I. Mays, with a full corps of teachers. Eserea.mou’ Gust PLAS GW Lee citiacc iM DO BTATIONS. BO. 12.1 NO. 14. | ..ccoccce.cccce Fren¢ h in 1799 andj 1800, and it was partly 
: es gs Zs re oe ee "he of insanity, the question of the change of venue is | *“¥°S": “ TheGhevtesOitieae Gdubies SMHS ENTRALT OS ts a aad 9 @ onto are Cake cae ee that this work was 
of MACON, rH., une Hw Special. } — *olice of ers : , 4k ° , — w ae bP on f e* ae fe, 2, Sy E . q- ‘ Ens? uae J PAve i | se ceeeeetecese@ ‘4 . ; €& Loree wee m 
3 A, Jones and Daniels thought this hase ian ~ wets eee on ene 100m instars. , Mr, Fite Will Not Resign, RoME, Ga., June 5.—[Special.]—The jwhior ex- re gms 4 5 oP nat * - Jacksonville | 7 30am) 7 20 PID ...ccssse..ccve finish. In even Dumbers 100,000 separate 
, ieeiutihes Bic) sas abit a State’s counsel will oppose a change of venue on CARTERSVILLE, Ga., June 5.—[Special.]—Hon. A. | hibition of Shorter colle Stott «A 40 BELA AV As AGT 26m “ Bronswick ... 8 00 POM ...ccccsescsece and cccuments will have bten assorted a 
they had in their clutches Richard Scott, the Man- , a th , wif me : OLON OF SROTLEE COMCES CCCLIFSG LO-nignt. ‘“ Syer) 9 15 pre ee Gexed. ‘iberecord recom is emall, dusty: 
hattan bank robber. rn asap : = nips Sag — Lote Can %¢ | W. Fite is out ina card announcing that he will | number of young ladies read excellent essays and - acoieeen ER GENERAL'S OFFICE, ATLAN- Arrive tar, sea | £2 80 At |... Resell and even the most enthusiast See. 
The officers were standing in front of Brown's shuiaeys ethers "har wa a ga fae de | not resign hiseeat in the general assembly. A | othe:s gave readings and recitations. The exer- aaa tals 9th, La De P. R. Holt. Eufaula, Leave 9 BSUF scccsesr| 9 OO RID) 1 10 AM |...cccrcervseve <oe would cut bis visit there sho 
: hotel when a man walked out on the steps aud Cision is awaited wit ptt interest. large number of our people approye of his action | ciscs were interspersed with music and theeven- | Ala., Dear Sir: I am pleased to report that I have Fastman....... 2 24 pm : = eed ronees th senee@ ae oe eee ya The floor was 
: looked around. He closely resembled Scott, ac: - we in this matter. et ing was most pleasantly spent. been entirely cured of indigestion by the use of * ~=—s- Cochran........ ; = eS ee wouls fii @ whetibureee poe pile 
j cording to the published descriptions of him, and The New Hotel for Dawson. - siaheasiaccldiebibag lh igbecintinad civil your Dyspeptic Elixir. I was induced by a friend Arrive MACON “*** 6 30 P 8008 age Mr. Foster reached high : g on a 
7 ti the omer 85 Baa ceoame greatly interested Dawson, GA., June 5 —({Special.}—Work on the Summering in Alpharetta, Mrs. Brame’s School. to try it, after having tried almost every ver sa Leave Indian Spgs 8 il Ja 9 25 pn oe eon he le jettered a be tema tm =’ of 
“< as Weather they shionla aeidet tits “or pe aan new hotel is‘being pushed steadily forward, and ALPHARETTA, Ga., June 5.—[Special.]—R, C, CARTERSVILLE, Ga., June 5.—[Special ]~A large Picckuickotiwebamnih Waban po get nnn Leave JACKSON.....| 823pm| 9 35am.......... saci about the size ofa small life preserver. It 
in concluded that it would first be best to inquireas | the building is already assuming shape and splen- | Paus,a prominent merchant of St. Augustine, | andience was present at the closing exercises of | before I wasentirely well, I suffered several years “  MecDonough..; 9 05pm; 10 Ape ceseveee oreeeee wean - = string brows paper and tied w 
oe one wenden 4 pe tl “"* Mr. Fred | did proportions. It fronts 125 feet on Main street, | with his family, arrived here last evening andin- | Mrs, Brame’s school at the opera house last night, | 224 although it has been three years since I used i ~ na ATLANTA ™ = = — + 45 ne oe cicutaalal pulled from out toe aeucty panels yagi 
4 Sis was called out and interrogated. eat sane and runs back on Fourth avenue 62 feet. It will | tend spemding thesummer in our lovely little | The children all did well and reflected much Toetaie oa Wrieht Comparolles Genera, +6 Dall s.scossoeee| 12 19am} 1 03 PUD | ...s+eseeonee dice or six inches wide and baifaslong. It! 
, I pte man aly C. Cassel, a well known citi. | be two stories high and contain thirty-five rooms. village. credit upon their teachers. Cartersville has now State of Georgia. For sale, retail, by Maghus & dun aoe me - — ; . pm oteceeem pores ne a ne het Print filed in cus 
zen 0 1omasville, Ga, . : 3. Robinson. j an, itis iP cage : , : } G - mars d e Fast Rome ... "55 am 29 PM | ....ce-eee os me . 8in an exceilent sta 
not make the arrest. eee pking: tor, is determined to make it a@ first class hotel in ors 0-8 ycoase itm gece mncelppzaade _ FOR SaLe Arrive Daltov......| 8 25.800) 4513 PM ......ceeme the dey on which it was | 
Strangers resembling Scott may look out when | every respect. HARTWELL, Ga., Jume 5.—(Special. |—Petitions pape O ALS Leave Dalto....0.| 3 23am) 4228 pm). sese@ <om though it has faded a 1 
they come to Macon. People in this city are i re are now beipg signed by the citizens of the coun- V LUABLE REAL EST ATE “ Cohutta... ...., 3 50am; 4 55 PIG | ...000- 000 2009 rately oe A ek nny hwy ~ age. It reads: a 
(ten gated eaten dhe of OO geen: os Death of F. 8S, Prendergrast, ty esking the legislature to pass at the July ses- A } Lal é " a ee : + beer ; Ss seneees saa Richard oston Senter, fyoen the Apaae onal 
himself cooped up behind the bars of the Bibb SAVANNAH, Ga., June 5—([Special.|—Felix S. | sionan act giving them ail the privileges of the — . ee 65 tops; ballast, 27 barrels of beef, 16 casks of 
county jail. Prendergast, consulting engineer o{ the Savannah, | ‘‘stocklaw.” Needing renewed strength, or who suffer from Ww. ARE OFFERING THREE VERY ELIGIBLE NORTHWARD. = eo = , George McIntosh. November 10th, 1787.’ 
. ets Florida and Western railway, died last night and ae infirmities pecullar to their sex, should try sites for jactories of any deseription, ou Ship- axprems PASE MAL | ..--vereeveee . Melu ten rong thereon by oy 2 eight years ago, 
Personal and Otherwise. : . , “ M. AND G, STOCKHOLDERS yard creek, Cooper river, Charleston, 3. 0., be- STATIONS. NO. 12, | NO. 14. | -ccssepereeve = es to have veeu the collec 
Macon, Ga., June 5,—[8pecial.]—President W. G was buried from the cathedral this afternoon ' : ‘ tween the Edisto Phosphate Company’s works and te nt aan a eavacven had in those days quite ag exten 
ce wed ces rhein oom “4 ns ts ‘“ | His funeral was very largely attended. The de- They are Urged Not to Dispose of Their the Charieston Oil Campany’s mill; nineteen feet | LeaveAtianta........... 11 00pm} 11 45a a | evecare sesee® y a with Havana, Jamaica and Martinique, 
Central Guan were rn the nity thie pee i ee veer Od, martied bet Stock _ Soe Doe a eS See + ace cers get <7 : vom : 50 oma cialis a: : ies. nether pexetions anal “a 1 
, i : Cc f ‘ a : iia . a 2et. CEMA ¥..000.? ot me sososeees —— Be : ’ “, 
Covgreseman C. F. Crisp passed through tas atl bad a ae He has png seston eatin eo CoLumpBvs, Ga.,June 3, 1883.—To the stockholders Land surveyed and vlat may be seen at our | arrive bast Rome. 155am| 2 50 PMD) -ascessace ve oe gags Ricbarde , Inaster, 1,666 
pe ‘ $34 ) A . s) . S . 7 b a Li oeeeeeteree @ ‘ , - ‘ ‘ nab 
this moruing with the following party of young | \\cireercoutn, means MESS" | of the Mobile and Girard railroad company: ‘The "Will be snld separate.e o- as a whole. lays eet een| 10 pul Ogsheads of  molames, 6 puncheons ” 
ee itaeasoe Uineinat ante thelr homes from eng? ' - undersigned, directors of the Georgie Midland Terms eesy, “ Cohutta....... 6 5$am| 9 33 PM}... ‘me bon, 2 bogsheads of sugar, 1 tierce of suga 
, Virginia, colleges: sses Leila B. - ; - , COFFIN & OO, AND 16 pm’ ........ ah es ot sweetmeatsa, 2 hogsheads of 
and Gulf railread company, who propose ¥. CO ArriveCLEVELAND: 7 2am} 10 ; ’ she of sugar. 3 
The House of Measies. -ttigh propose witsin Ped by L. Coppensto William Hunnr & C 

Amovg other cousignees of that period were C 
mip ghem & Wallace, May & Hii! and James Ha 
eham. Occasionally a manifest list contai 
Bpecified list of ‘new slaves.” These, it is sa 
were vO mitted free of duty, perhaps being cons 
aren juw material. The importation of negr; 
rom Africa was discontinued after 18 8, in wh 
Corit was terminated by the constitution of 

Bited States, In 1821 a fire iu the 
— ous destroyed some i of 
~ e *) 
hn greater number are 

, They include articles of agreem 
i ween masters and crews, crew lists, crew 
|S ei financial accounts, different kinds 
ee, imspectors’ returns, cousuls ceriificat 
- pital returns, officia] oaths, and many misc 
roo ga papers, An entry was kept of the mo 
orci aislaves from one port to another, 
con pt of the doings of the revenue vessels 
ce reser ved. A fire in Washington destroy 
roman records prior to 1834, and the reven 
arin @ service about a year ago requested a co 
bem trenscripts up to 1434. These will soon 
pened “nd forwarded. A box filled with t 
© correspondence and letters’ of 

was found stored 


the custom hou 
or ¥ war. The father was trom Peonsyl 
anders ew York. At onetime he helda positi 
+¢ Geverner of New York. His correspo 
yey back many years, and was kept up wi 
die minent men of the couctry, among the 
Seek pie BL Q. Adamsand Monroe. Attheo 
for anf : © war the papers were probably plac 
3 lave © Seeping in the custom Somen and th 
> since remained among t 
. Among other letters we 
ee e =e old Geationsn’s daugh 
is were both answer 
Lem mative! - 48 the writers, Messrs. John 
teens corge MacAlister, a'terward beca 
a. ‘*-in-law, There were aleo found 89 
© menuscripts of Thomas E. 

oe bg siomepicle and State hights Sentinel, au 
also jorng, 

Mr, Sikes whiles away his hours in Clarke cou 
ty jail by making pencil sketches. He isa nat 
ral artist, and many of his productions are str 
ingly true to life and nature. He is not an un 
Ucated ruffian, asmany are inclined to belie 

but to the contrary iea man of fine 

— | 

Se ieotaaeen Ala., May 13t. 1589. 



(No. BA, Stops at § 
<xpre Ss . ; diene tina a 
om ni ; 
west’? ine Leaves Atlanta a ! 10 “ im: 
ABRL iilit ‘ =. lv atZ usteii an’ 
New Orleans, Stops only | Anniston, 

Vicksburg and | oe 
Shreveport. | Arrive ming’ 
0, 1 Leaves Atianta iv 40p m, 

: N ‘an ws . >i i 
Nis ht ELOps on.y at Austeil os ne 
Express Arrives at Birmingham 4 dp A ia, 
es FABTWARD, | ae 
ern ingham 7 00a Mm tale, 
No, 53 , | Leaves Birmipgh Sl vt all Statlons, 
vin} nt : ne se 
"Express | Arrives at Atlanta | 0 Dp! wr Tritt 
; : ; ane ee —_— a 
oar | LeavesBirmingtam ti ches ipag y 
r LINI Stops only at Anus: 
LINE, | et and Aastell, 

w ork and | Arrives at Atlanta 4 ov p™, 

. : ty re East wes BA et PEN 
SS ahem 11 00pm, aatly. 

: aves Birming oa A, Ue. | 

Leaves Sir Stops at all stations 

oroes | Arrives at Atlanta? 10am, un. 

Mann Boudoir © 
tuneen Atlanta & Né : 
A Queth a 

; xajlway Rid 

one j etnrEtT.Vv 
; af} and 53 connect at Atianta it nth i 
4 CARR, C nd Ga RRtor points! 
; PR. CREol Ga, anc vas” ) 
Geo i pee f orida. and with PIEDMONT AIRt 
f,fOrTr7lA AU : Ler 

LINE for points in the 
Norih end hast. 
The Fastest Line » Wi 
jedélphia and New 2 ork. 
Poliman Cars Atlanta New 
cnange. | 
Trains 0 and 62 leave Atlanta Ti 
York traips via PIEDMONT AIR LINE 


the Fastest Time via New Orleans anudshreveport 
.e}l points in Texas. 

Al) trains arrive at ane Gopert treeriie He ot 
lant n wet 4 sue u 

| et. Atilanta,and iro! fr prot sotiege 

; ot I owell avenue) Birmingurt, . 
. ‘ ub ee Powe oe ry BROWN, 
am el | Supt G. P, and T, Agent. 

East Tennessee, Virginia & Georg! 



Chattanooga to Atlanta 

Pome to Atlanta. 7 
—— AND ——— 

Yhattanooga and the West, 




es. Chattanooga and St. Lonis Railway. 

' & 


ine Passenger Station, Mitchell street. 

virhout change and without extra fares. 

‘7 | 

y ev 

tf cnange. 

- -_——— ures yr s 00 a m, daily, 
Leaves Atianta L tall stations, 

cat Birmingham 6 49 pm. 

d Anniston, 

ening end Dining vars A 
nd New Orleaus Via {ne reorg x 
2) nad Crescent oa [ rains 

Carolinas, Virginia and the 
to Washington, Baltimore, 
York without 

on arrival of New 
an i make 

Atlanta to Macote 

To Florida and the Sontheaste 
+ Connecting in Union Depot at Cnavtanoogs 

h trains of Cincinnall Southern Railway, and 
hie and Charleston Railroad division, Nashe 

»ly Line Running Pullman Sleeping Cars daily 

oar round without change and without delay. 
at A Hlanta arrive at and depart frou Short 

“we a Chattancoga and Jacksouville, Fils 

e runminog Pullman Battet * cars 
tween Atlanta and Savannah 

onsed Local Passenger Schedule (on & basis 
| Standard time, by which all trains are run) 

Mev 34, LRRD 

’ Fxpress | Fast mail) 

Lesve Atianta......... ‘OO 4 


Express Fast Mal) 
‘ } A ] [ONS, NO, ll. No. i © ; 

(KVELAND, 8 55pm) 9 15 am).. 



rATIONB. No, 11, | No. 12 
ee pie ii pe pamoceae Sos ~ serteee 
| / 
oi wATTANOOGA 10 2 pm} 10 BS 91 | .ecereee 
Soltewal ......| 10 55 pm) 11 13 AM | ...-s0- 
‘Cohutta.. ..-. 11 25 prm| 11 45 Qi | nccsereee 
> eure 3 55 pip} 12 13 pm eeeeve ‘ee 
DALI N j 1 eee teuevee eeeterece 
fast Rome... 1 25 arma! 1 BB pre) .ccccreee 
eve Kast Rome.... i 30 am) 1 40) DIM | cccccrce 
Pockmart..... 2 45 arm) 2 44 PT! .cove-cee 
n - | ca F - vy 
. DALIAB.....+00+. 245 am) 3B 2/ PM gages 
Arrive Atlanta.,....... 5 50am) 4 *% = 

MeDonongh. ' 6 izpm 
" Jackson .......| 8 Olam); 6 0 pra} 
Leave Indian Spring 8 13am) 7 02 pra 
Arrive _— .| 9am 8 3) piu 
Leave MAC ON seweee ae 10 00 am 3 59 pin 
Cochran ...... 12 63am) 10 40 pm)... 
Rastman........, 12 57 am) 11 27 Prd ).....-.se0 
i 'D ‘ 6 us pic 8 ) n 
{ Precves” ‘ sealiiiataededs | $ 4am 
LTS ..00. 00+. | sserenenesdess | 6 45am 
NSWICE nstustelt: eee 
nville, S00 pm, § 55am 
,25 pm! 6 20am 

ntta........, 11 25pm); 11 45 AM )......-cse 

DeltOM.ececcceee-) 12 55pm) 12 13 pm )......-. . 
rrive Fast Rome.. 1 Mam! 1 35 PM) ....ceeves 
CA Eest Rome... 1 80am 1 40 pm)... 

' cKmart..... a 45am) 2 i4 PILL |... cevseresew 

DAllA® w.cocee) 9 498M) 8 27 PM) .c0 

ATLANTA.. 20am 4 dO PM ..---ccsererse 

Express | Fast Mai | 
No, 12. | No. 14. |. 



_ ee eeereterer 

“ght kT | | 
eave SAVANNAH! 7 Olam! 9 Opm 

ackson ville 7 SOaml 7 2 PMD) ..cosecse 
CR a 
Bruvis wick ... | csccccsessress 8 00 PID sceceseoeesese@ 
. linn gy Q 
terling. ol 15 pir 

eT ER Ceeeewess | ee eer eres cerees 12 30 @ID _ eeeeweee 
og DESUP or" F'00 Bmp] 1 10 B1| -serveeenes 
Fartmati....| 2 24 pm) 5 02 WM1)...cceve 
Hocnran........| oo) pm | 5 57 LUD |. cececcees sso 

* ; OO 740am) 
. stein uf ACON eer 6 #4 pra) . 


ave JACKSON.,....| 8297p 

ive an omy, »| 10 80 pm} 11 25 am | ie 
on ATLANTA me 00 pm 1l 45 aw)... 



2 nna Express |Sast Maii}. 
STA TIONS. No. 12. | 


7 oe —— «2 are 

ins Nos. 11,12, 15 aud 14 counect 

sb ville, Chattanocgs and St. Louis Ry. 


Jeanp with &, F.& 

ins Nos. 11, 12, is an 


, hey Atlanta for Chattanooga an 

4 through day coaches betwee. 
Jacksonville. li 

‘tat Chattan with 
iphia and solid frain for Lynch varg. 


ween Atlanta and 


ins to and ffom 
shran daily, except Sunday. 

superintendent Georgia 

J. GRIFE™ ‘ é. P. A. 

a a me 

office, May 13th, 1885. 

law of William W. Bl 

on sre hereby 2 


a” & A , sen & 30 pRB) . Ov ALD ..+08 . 
* ~ Indian Sp’gse| 8 11 pm) se 

“4 - ‘Wrap; ed in strong brown paper and tied with a 
“  MeDonough..| 9 05 pm) 10 4 aim)....... pay 

TATIRB...ccoeceee| 12 19 am} -1 O8 PM)... 
' Rockmart..... 102am/| 1.50 pm)... 
rive Fast Rome... "55am! 2 59 pm)... 
mve Fast Rome ... 2 am 2 55 PMD} «c+ 
rive Dalton... 8 Jam 4513 PT™  . neve 
wwe LRILOD..cces sees $ 3 am) 4,28 4 - 

Cohutta... ...| 8 50am) 4 55 p ‘ 
' Ooltewah ....| 415 as | 5 25 Pr .ssnee soneeeee 
ico CPaTTANOOGA|) 4 568m 6 05 mr | 


No. 14. ’ seeeeseore ee® 

swoAtiantf........ 11 00pm] 11 44am 

: Da IAR...ccccoceee, 12 19am] 1 OF PT] ...cccrers 

” Rox KINArt..... ] 03 am: 1 59 pm «weeeet ese0ee® 

rive hast Rome... 155 am 2 pai rveses #o0eee@ 

ave Kast Rome... 450 am; 74 10 pm —s esece ® 

Dalton.......: 62am] 9 0 pm)... 

* Cohutta....... 6 53am] 9 3} pm) 

rivo(LEVELAND 7 Mam}! 10 10 pm see +. om 

er th Memphis and Charleston Division, 
co R. R.. and Cincinnati Southern 8'y 

ins Nos. 11,12, 13 and 14 connect aivl 
th. main line East fenn., Va. & Ga. x, Vv 
nnect at Rome with Alabama Division os Wa 
ia. R. R. 
he Nos. 11, 19. Isand 14 oame = anaes 
> a!! diverging ro 
d Macon with a. ai —  * ~ pe ne | 

2 d 14 have Pullman Palace 
Cars between Jacksonville Jessa 

‘08. iS and ~' connect mee Bena Chattasoogs aN 
rk and solid traing between Chattanovga 

or. 13 andl4 carry through first wage 

>. $2 
+Charieston railroad. Nos, 11, 12°33 
e Pullman Buffet cars between Ati utta 

 W. FEL ‘ 
Division, ate eu 
® : ft ss 

EORGIA, FULTON Og rea Bias . 

Hand, Adelia Holland and Sioto 8. eo 

: i Geo 

of the state of Gera 1a this office, & 

an order requiring Thomas *. 

stor on the estate of raid deceased, 

»s to certain Jands therein describet 

a bond for titles, oe Black. 


hinary’s office on the ist day ot 

pw cause, if <a , sores mre nse 
Wh : 

i aa 



A Nugget of Gold in Cherokes Vousty Points toa 
Mine—The Caves of Sandersvilie- The Bel! Buz 
zaid Again—6traightenivg Up Papers ia 
the Savarnah Oustom AHouse. 

The vegro captured in Schley county by Massrs. 
Murrey aud Matthews was not Jesse'Vook,the wife 

A writer in the Cherokee Advance says: 

I am truly sorry that Mr. J C. Courtney went 

home vucer the impression that Too-Nieh derived 

its name from being too nigh Canton, Woodstock, 
and npovhere. An old Indian by the name of Too- 
Nigh wus killed at the head of the creek upon 
which Poterts’s mills are located—that is why our 
postofti. e is called Too-Nigh. 

Some twenty years or more ago it was no com- 
mon occurrence to pick up nuggets of gold on the 
streets of Canton, and to go out any time and 
*‘pan cut’’ several dollars. It seems that these 
good oid days of yore are partially returning, as 
on lest Tuesday morning Mr. Jerome Prince, a 
Boston mineralogist, picked up a 2-pwt, nugget of 
gold in ibe yard of Mr. Jabez Galt and then, by the 
use Of Lis ingenious device for indicating mines, 
located a pretty good size vein right there in his 
yard, which he says is rich and will pay to work. 

The exhibition of the Sandersville high school 
comes cf! on Tu:sdey next, 9th instant. 

Dr. J. M. Palmer, of Oconee, disposed of one 
hupdred pounds of new honey in Sandersville last 
Friday at ifteen cénts a peund. 

LaGrange Reporter: Dr. Linton Stephens, of 
Crawitordville, a son of the late Colonel John L. 
Stephene, and a nephew of the great commoner 
Alexaider H. Stephens, was in LaGrange on 
Tuceday lest, the guest of Judge N. B. Dozier. Dr. 
Stephens is a uative ol LaGravge. This was his 
first visit since the remoyal hence of his family, 
nearly thi:ty years ago. 

Mrs. J. H. Hodges, of Houston, has a toulouse 
goose that laid thirty one eggs this season—before 
she wat a year old, 

Sand: raville Herald: Mr. Bob Brown, one of the 
€xploring party that ventured in the Saudersville 
cayes, susys the most of the route traversed was 
rather sow, not admitting of one walking erect. 
He says be saw some beautiful stalactites in some 
of the chambers. Let us bave the caverns ex: 
piorcd. Who will volunteer for the enterprise, 
if suitable remuneration for time and labdoris 
@rturcad? The probability is that the low archway 
leads initio beautiful snd spacious chambers, and 

ifso tie opening can be enlarged egufficiently to | 

make i: gress and egress easy. 

- The famous Jones county belled buzzard has 
reached Dawson, This buzzard was seen on the 
branch, inside of the corporation, last Saturday 
by Ca; tain J. W. Roberts. 

At the regular monthly meeting of the board of 
education of West Point last Monday evening, all 
of the teachers now employed in the public schools 
were retaived for another year. Tue first term ef 
the sch.col will close in about two weeks, 

Thc LaGrange Reporter says: 

Mrs Bb H. Hill, Sr., with her grandchildren— 
the children of Dr RB. B. Ridley, of Atlanta, isin 
the city the guest of Dr. C.B Ridley. Asthe 
widow ci Troup’s most brilliant son and Georgia's 
greatest orator and statesman, as well as on ac- 
countef her own noble character, our citizeus 

ive her welcome. LaGrange was her 
ome for many years, and it was here that she 
&bareo the first blushing honors of her illustrious 
husbend, who was destined by his mighty elo- 
quence “listening senates to command.’\ Mrs. 
iill is remembered here for her generosity te the 
poor and ber liberal gifts to the church. Again 
we ¢xtcnd a welcome on behalf the entire people 
4 i aGienge, all of whom admired and loved Mr, 

Since Messrs, Dennard & Hughes came actually 
into possession of the Houston factory property, 
imyrovemept has been the programme, and they 
are carrying it outcarefully. Mr. E, L. Dennard 
givcs the business his personal supervision, aud he 
admirabiy carries out the progressive methods of 
the firm. The factory machinery was {first 
improved and put into first-class con- 
Gition with the view of elevating 
the standa:d of the cloth manufactured, They 
then caiied theirstaple product ‘Pride of Perry 
sheetiiz,’’ and every effort is in the direction of 
improvement. Forty five looms and three thou- 
Fand spindles are run constantly, and the products 
therec{ will bear comparison with any other cot- 
ton cctb or yarns of like character manufactured 
in Gtcreia. No inferior cotton is used in these 
mills, consequently only first class’ goods are 

Savyavreh News: Away upin theattic of the 
custom house *Deputy Collector Porter and halfa 
dozen a:sistants were found yesterday overhaul- 
ing messcs of old papers, The officials were exam- 
ining, assorting and indexing the dust covered 

records that have been accumulatiog fora century. 
Busl.eis and bushels of the papers have laid undis- 
turbeo in the pigeon holes for thirteen years, Al: 
though ticd up in small packages, everything was 
cheos so far as system was concerded. Vessel 
manifcsts covering a half or three-quarters 
of 4 century were often found in 
nsingle bundle. It isfreqguently necessary to look 
up seme oftbese old papers, but it bas heretofore 
been almost impossible to find anything desired. 
There h»s been a numberof inquiries of the offi- 
cials here iv regard to vesse!s captured by the 
French in 1799 and} 1800, and it was partly toan- 
Swer the cerrespondence that this work was begun 
five Wecks: go. It wil] take three weeks more to 
finish. In even pumbers 100,000 separate papers 
and cccuments will have been assorted and in- 
dexed. ibverecord recom is small, dusty and hot, 
and even the most euthnsiastic anti- 
quarian would cut bis visit there short on 
such » day as yesterday. The floor was strewn 
with busdies. and in every corner was a pile that 
would fi!!a wheelbarrow. Standing on a chair, 
Mr. Poo ver reached high up and drew out ofa pis: 
e€ov hele :ettered ‘A,’ in ‘Case 1.’’ a package 
about thesize ofa small life preserver. It was 

piece o} stout twine. Untying the bundle he 
pulled irom out the musty papers a small sheet 
dive orsix inches wide and baifaslong. Itis be- 
jievea to be the first paper filed in the custom- 
house of Savannah, It isin an exceilent state of 
Preservation. The writing is as’ legible as 
the day on which it was writ 
ten, though it has faded a little 
and the payer is yellow from age. lt reads: ‘‘Mau- 
liest ol the cargo on board the schooner ‘Hector,’ 
Richard Benton, master, from the Avana, burthen 
68 tops; ballast, 27 barrels of beef, 16 casks of wa- 
ter. George McIntosh. November 10th, 1787.”’ It 
‘was: Wwriiten nearly ninety eight yearsago. Mr. 
Mclutc+h is supposed to have veen tbe collector. 
Favacvueh had in those days quite an extensive 
trade with Havana, Jamaica aud Martinique, the 
importations consisting chiefly of sugaraad mo. 
lasres. Ail Sher manifest, Gated April 2, 1800, 
reeds: “‘Baig’ Ann, Richards master, 1,666 tons 
buither, from Martinique for Savannah, 75 
hogsheads of molasses, 6 puncheons of 
Tum, 25 hogsheads of sugar,1 tierce of sugar, 4 
boxes of sweetmeats, 2 hogsheads of sugar. Ship- 
ped by L. Coppensto William Hunter & Co”’ 
Amo! g other consignees of that period were Cun- 
birghym & Wallace, May & Hiil and James Haber- 
Rhaw. Occasionally a manifest list contains a 
Epccifed listof ‘new slaves.’ These, it is said, 
were eCmitted free of duty, perhaps being consid- 
ered }uw material. The importation of negroes 
from Africa was discontinued after 18.8, in which 
}eerit was terminated by the constitution of the 

Cnited States. In 1821 a fire iu the old 
custom house destroyed some of the 
PRPpErs The greater number are well 

reserved ‘Vhey include articles of agreement 

e€tWeeh masters and crews, crew lists, crew cer- 
Ulicatis, financial accounts, different kinds of 
bonas, inepectors’ returns, cousuls ceriificates, 
hospital re turns, official oaths,and many miscel- 
Jepcous papers, An entry was kept of the move- 
Micuteofalslaves from one port toanother, A 
treuscript of the doings of the revenue vessels is 
So preserved. A fire in Washington destroyed 
these records prior to 1834, and the revenue 
Mérine service about a yearago requested a copy 
Of the py up tols34. These will soon be 
Prepared and forwarded. A box filled with the 

iy aie ~6correspondence aud letters of &. 

i, oe tRty, was found stored away 
Ch Che of the corners. Mr. Henry had ason, 
a ‘cS > who wasa clerk in the custom house 
biac. wat The father was from Peansylva- 
‘ Or hey York. At onetime he held a position 
2 ‘Ger lve Geverner of New York. His correspon- 
th Lee run back many years, and was kept up with 
— Pron inent men of the country, among them 
bret) SJ. Q. Adams and Monroe. At the out- 
; eak ©: the war the papers were probably placed 

O: Safe keeping In the custom house, and they 

ave ever since remained among. the 
Custom house records. Among other letters were 
oo ashicg for two of the old gentleman's daught- 
of; it \s presumed they were both answered 
leu nttively. as the writers, Messrs. John N, 

€Witshd George MacAlister, afterward became 

18 *Ols-in-law. There were also found some 
ab inenuscripts ef Thomas E. Lloyd, in- 
rae ‘ns Copies of speeches made in the campaign 
coe, popes of the Gharleston News of 1827, 
: yente Chronicle and State hights Sentinel, aud 

ally National Intelligencer, of Washington, were 
also jorns, 

Mr. Sikes whiles away his hours in Clarke coun- 
ty jail by making pencil sketches. He isa natu- 
ral artist, and many of his productions are strik- | 
ingly true to lifeand mature. He is not an uned- 

ucated ruffian, as many are inclined to believe, . 

All druggisiz. For saleby Magnus & Hightower, 

expenses should be cut drwn in every house- 

consumption, cures croup and pain in the 
chestin one night. It is just the remedy for 

known by his nap. 

other ELECTRIC APPLIANCES On trial for thirty days, 

of Solon Palmer’s perfumes, toilet soaps and 
other toilet articles: ‘1 unhesitatingly pro- 
nounce them superior to any I ever used.” 
oF depot, 374 and 376 Pear! street, 

profound thought. 

impoteacy, and nervous disorders per manert 
4 cured in thirty days, by the genuine Dr. 

£1.25, 100 pills $2.00, 200 pilie $3.50, 490 pills 
$6.00. Magnus & Hightower, corner Prycr 
end Decatur streets, Atlanta. Wholvssie by 
Lamar, Rankin and Lamar. 


Ard it stimulates and promotes the growth of the 

attend to the cultivation of your mind, 

relieve the indigestion and so-called sick 
headache, and mental depression incident 
to certain stages of rheumatism, it is incom- 

remem ber and the giver forget. 

of Scrofulous Taint, Rhenmatism, White 
Swelling, Gout, Goitre, Constipation, Bron- 
chitis, Nervous Debility, Malaria, and all 
diseases arising from an impure condition of 
the Blood. Certificates can be presented from 
many leading Physicians, Ministers, and 
heads of famtlies throughout the South, in- 
dorsing ROSADALIS in the highest terms, 
We are constantly in receipt of certificates of 
cures from the most relicble sources, and we 
do not hesitate to recommend it as the best 
known remedy for the cure of the above 

and good education. Many sympathizing friends 
have kindly furnished him with quite a number 
and variety of books, which are a source of pleas- 

ure and great consolation to the unfortunate 

A number of Mr. Stephens’ friends in Athens 
will be present at the removal of his remains, 

An Athens yeung lady is writing a novel on the 

President Barrow, of the Northeastern road, has 
kindly tendered the city officials of Athens an ex 
cursion to Tal.ulab falls, and they will go on 
Saturday week and remain until Monday morning. 
They will go prepared for a nice time, aud take 
alovg a few friends to swell the party. 

Dooly Vindicator: Mr J. Henry Taylor, who is 
always inventing something, made a large negro 
dandy jeck, last week, three feet and eight inches 
bigb, tbat can out-dance anything of its size and 
life we haveseen. A secret String is fixed about it 
romewhere, and he swings it on a large nail uo in 
histtore, and Mr. Taylor conceals himself under 
the counter and of ail the monkey “motions man 
ever saw cut this curiosity certainly does it, and 
as DO assistance is visible it seeminely is cutting 
up Gidos of itsown accord. Some of the colored 
we a fare excited over it and say it is George 

ouse who was lynched some time ago, come to 
life again, : 


It is argued that the English will yet Be the 
universal language. This mav be so, but St. 
Jacobs Oil goes to so many lands that direc- 
tions for its use are printed in eleven lan- 
guages. It conquers pain everywhere. 

If England gives Russia an inch she will take 
reverai ells—the Dardanelles, for instance.—Phila- 
celphia Chrovicle. 



: Cure For Piles. 

Piles are frequently preceded by a sense of 
weight in the back, loins and lower part of the 
abdomen, causing the patient to suppose he has 
some effection of the kidneys or neighboring 
organs. At times, symptoms of indigestion 
are present, flatulency, uneasiness of the. 
stomach, etc. A moisture, like perspiration, 
producing a very disagreeable itching, after 

etting warm, is a commond attendant. 
lind, weg and itching piles yield at 
once to the application of Dr. Bosanko’s pile 
remedy, which acts directly upon the parts 
efiected, absorbing the tumors, allaying the 
intense itching and effecting a permanent 
cure. Price 50 cents. Address, the Dr. Bo- 
sanko Medicine Co., Piqua, 0. Sold by Sharp 
Bros & Co., Tyner & Stillman & Co. 


England pays a delicate compliment to the Rus- 
£lan army in organizingja hospital department in 
advance of all branches of the service.—Philadel- 
phia Chronicle, 

One bottle of Dr, Fuller’sjPocket Injection, with 
syringe combined, cnres withont capsules, $1, 

Agents. ta, 


They say that Queen Victoria is going to Ireland 
this fall. So it seems that sending Wales to the 
Emerald Isle was a case of ‘trying it on a dog.’’— 
Philadelphia Chronici2. | 

i. i 
ill 7 ™ 

But few articles have SPC such a world- 

wide reputation as ANGOSTURA BITTERS. 
For over 50 years that they have been the ac- 
knowledged standard regulators of the diges- 
tive organs. Their success has icited imita- 
tion. Besure you get the genuine article 
manufactured only by Dr. J.G. B. Siegert & 

The age at which many marry—The parsonage. 



Hard Times. 
While money is close, wages and prices low, 

bold. Economy the watch word for mothers, 
bead off doctor.bills, by always keeping in the 
house, a bottle of Dr. Bosanko’s cough and 
lupg syrup. Stops acough instantly, relieves 

hard times. Price 50 cents and $1.00. Sam- 
ples free. Sold by Sharp Rros., C. O. Tyner 
and Stillman & Co. 

- s 

A lezy policeman, likea good piece of cloth, is 



Tue VOLTAIC Be.t Co., of Marshall, Mich., offer 
to send their celebrated RO-VOLTAIC BELT and 

to men (young or old) afflicted with nervous de- 
bility, loss of vitality and manhood, and all kin- 
dred troubles, Also for rheumatism, neuralgia, 

ralysis, and many other diseases. Complete res- 

ration to health, vigor and manhood guaranteed, 
No risk is incurred, as thirty days trial is allowod, 
Write them at once for illustrated pemphicts free, 

a Ge ee 

Always speak the truth. Make few promises. 

Live up to your epgagements. 

ADELINA PATTI,the great songstress,says 


Simplicity of character 18 the natural result of 

—_ * 
_: * 

All Weakness of Genitai Orgaas, Sexus! 

cord’e Restorative Pills. Bottles 50 pills 

Strawberry short cakes are the fashionable gyra- 
j a 

—,--. ~ > — —) 
Is Removed by the Use of Qocoaine, 

Burnett’s Flavoring Fxtracta are the best. 
wrk sehen. Psa icant 

If your hands cannot be usefully employed 

Horsford’s Acid Phosphate, 
Incomparable in Sick Headache, 
Dr. Fred Horner, Jr., Salem, Va., says: *‘To 


Charity is a service that the receiver should 


The Rosadalis Remedy 
Is the Great Southern Remedy for the cure 

but to the contrary is a man of fine sensibilities 

~~ ee 
fee. _ 


Prepared by a physician with special regard 
to health. No Ammonia, Lime or Alum. 


The Head Notes Supreme Court Decisions of 

February Term, 188s, 

Are now printed in Pamphlet Form. We send 
the Pamphiet, postpaid, upon receipt of One Dol- 

lar. Ad 



we are 

eause Striciure. 

vans Chemi:s! Co. 


Ttaving sold your excel 
lent preparation known as 
& for the poms year or more 


that it has given entire 
Mfdentybythe © ¥ 4. Wiitams & Co, 

Solé by Druggista. 
Price, $1.00 | 




Sulphuric Acid 

66 Deg, Oil Vitriol, 

Office, 15 N. Forsyth, corner Walton, Atlanta, Ga. 

————_ ALSO————— 


Manufacturer of 
Roofing and Paving Materials, 

Tarred Roofing and Sheathing Felts. 


Ordinary 2 and 3-Ply Roofing, 

No. 15 Forsyth St., Atlanta, Ga. 

. en 
¥ PPD me 
. ycise tee? 
lu pe 



— ’ PP § f 
; \¥ ap a% ; 
| by ¢ 2 
a 7 ar © 
5 Me. 
> ; Be 

For fifteen years they have steadily gainedin 
faver, and with sales constantly increasing have 
become the MOsT POPULAR Corsets througnout the 
United States. 
The “G”’ quality is WARRANTED to wear TWICE 
AS LONG 8s ordinary UVorsets 
without number could be given of the PERFECT 
SATISFACTION they have afforded fora long series 
of years 
The“Gand R H.”’ qualities are made extra long, 
as well as reguiar leugth, and sold at the same 
Retailers are authorized to refund money, if on 
examination these Corsets do not 

For sale everywhere. 
Catalogue free on application. 

A full line of these Glove-Fitting Corsets are 
for sale by 

JOHN RYAN, Atlanta, Ga. 

70 and 72 Worth street, New York, 

and testimonials 



Bemoves all Unsightly Bunches. Cures Lameness 
in Cattle, Sprun Meningitis. Founder, Weak 

Railroad mining and ex 
allroad, press companies all use 
Giles’ Liniment, and in the great renin stables of 
Belmont and Lorillard it has achieved wonders. 
One trial will convince. Write DR. GILES, Box 
3483, N. Y. P. O. who will, without charge, give 
advice on all diseases and also on the management 
of cattle. Sold by all druggists at 50c. and $1.00 
bottle and in quarts at $2.50, in which there is 
reatsaving. The Liniment in white wrapp2rs is 
or family use; that in yellow for cattle. tu thsa 

RK. E. Abobtt,the 
popular conductor 
of the Tourjee 
and other excur- 
sion parties in Europe for several years past, is 
organizing on this side of the water, for fravel tn the 
Old World, a select party which he himseif wil! 
personally conduct throughout the tour, thus 
avoiding intermediate profits; being conversant 
with the languages of the countries to be visited, 
and knowing intimately every inch of the route, 
his party affords the most enjoyable and most 
economical trip ever arranged. A glance at the 
itiflerary shows that all who join this party will 
more than get their money’s worth. Address for 
prospectus (free) R. E. Abbott, 727 Washington 
street, Boston, Mass. 
april 14—tues thurs sat | 


>—— AND —— 


A limited excursion will leave Atlanta for San 
Francisco, stopping at Kansas City, Denver, Colo- 
rado, Salt Lake, Utah. aud other points of interest. 
Tickets will be good to return within six m@nths. 
For fullinformation, tickets, slee ing car accom- 
modations, apply to R. D. MANN & CO., 
General Agents, No, 4 Kimpall House. Atlanta, 
a. th sa su 

3-8 and 7-8 inch 

Borders for Rugs. Wholesale & Retail, 

WM. HANNAM & CO., 298 Fifth Ave., New York, 

Send 2. ct. Stamp for Designs and 
sats monakweile Kaen: 


And How Atlanta is Kept to the Front 

By Individual Citizens and Triumphan 
Enterprise---A Brilliant Tlustration. 

From the Atlanta Presbyterian. 

Atlanta isa fortunate city. It has notonly grown 
through acombination of almost perfect natural * 
advantages, but it has been kept to the front and 
before the g°ze of the American people by its in- 
dividual citizens and their successful enterprises. 
We can strikingly illustrate this by a brief sxetch 
of an achievement, which has carried its benefits 
and is largely welcomed in every section of the 
United States. We allude tothe great remedy 
known as m 

We have neither the time nor space to sketch 
the history of this medicine from its humble be 
ginbings, but simpiy state the fact that its pro- 
gress has been steady, till the demand ior it comes 
from suffering woman and her friends from afar 
and near, 

Because the remedy bas establisned its merit, 
which is pow universally recoguized. The proof 
of its poWeris simply uuasssailable. Among the 
hnudre ds of certificates attesting its healing virtue 
and intrinsic merit is one which alone carries con- 

uiction, it is from 


an M.D. and D. D. inthesame person. Oneof the 
most prominent Methodist divines in Georgia is 
Rey. Dr. Jesse Boring. He is also a physician, and 
wes once a professor of our leading medical col- 
lege. He certifies that he examined the recipe of 
Brad field’s Female Regulator, aud pronounces ita 
skillful and scientific combination of remedial 
agents suited to the purpose of the medicine, 

Surely nothing coulda be more convincing than 

this. Butitissupplemented by hundreds of cer- 

tificates cf cures that simply establish beyond 
cévil the power and virtue of this medicine. Any 
woman in this broad land can satisfy herself of 
this fact by asking for these certificates from per- 
sous of herown sex. Then there are scores of At- 
Janta citizers who can testify to any one their suc: 
cessful experience with this great woman’s reme- 
dy. This peing so, it is little short of crimeiaan 
one not to make trial or secure a trial by any sul- 
fering friend. 

Arother pleasant featurein the reality and merit 

of this medicine is the proprietor aud com pounder 


It is well known that numbers of patent medicines, 
besides their other deceits, arbitrarily attach high 
soundiug names, as Dr. Thisandthat compound, 
when in reality there is no such personage. How- 
ever meritorious a medicine, it is always a source 
of confidence in it that the maker is living; more 
when he is not only living, but controlling and 
superintending its manufacture, and still more 
when he is’a well known citizen of fiue character 
snd liked by his fellow citizens. This presents the 
rare cOmbination of attractive advantages in fa- 
yor of the now 


Brec field’s Female Regulator. It has notonly the 
indisputable evidence of bigh medicinal indorse- 
ment and num berlesscures, but Dr. Bradfield him- 
self, whose name it bears, is living herein Atlanta, 
& man of genial and companionable nature, whose 
large sympathies for womankind make him hap- 
py over his instrumentality in relieving their suf- 
ferings. Jt iscertainly then nota matter of won- 
— that the Bradfield Female Regulator is now 


for the specific troubles itis intended to reach; 
and itis nota matter of surprise that this great 
alleviator of physical woe is eagerly sought by the 
suffering and their friends all over the land, 

fu tou thu sa wky 

may7—dSm thu sat sun tue 

ee US 5 SB TNE 

nas z 
te FP tad Ss » ays a ; bar] ee tt, 
weg mUGe FP PPE SS 
ey ee as i a %. JA& 
i‘ Roameled Oni Copper. | For wip 

- . b> ¥Ps. send for mri ‘e iist 
2.7. FUSS E11.450 Kim wt.. Otr tama. it. 

Sow atens Warranted 



(Incorporated by an Act ofthe Georgia Legisla- 
ture in 1883.) Loans Money on City or Farm Lands, 
Attorney for the Company. 
apr25—dim sat mon wed 15% 8. Broad St. 

OVER 400,000 gm. IN USE. 


a a 

Easiest Riding Vehicle made. Rides as 

with one personastwo. The Springs lengthen aa 
shorten according to the weight they carry. Equal 
well adapted te rough coun roads an 
fine drives of cities. Manufactured and sold by 

eading Carriage Builders and Dealers. 

unes—dlhét mon wed sat 

Bodly engine complete, 


Assignee’as Sale, 

dooron the 7th day of July next, between 
the legal hours of sale the valuable machinerg of 
the oil mil], located near the 8. W. R. road, aud 
known as the Americus Oil Mill 
cousists of pumps, pipes, platform scales, three 
ton wagon scales, all the pullies, belts, shaftiugs, 
mashers, hullers with extra knives, elevators, 
everything necessary to a first-class oil mill in 
complete running order, also a forty horse power 
This machine:y has the 
capacity of using fifteen tons of cotton seed pear 
day. Also at the same time and place, the valua- 
ble real estate on Hampton.street, consisting of a 
two-story millhouse, 40x60 feet. wita two.sets of 
Eusopus rocks three feet in diameter, and a rice 
A'so a ginbouse 40x60 feet, one story high; 
all the most approved and modern implements ior 
cleansing and packing cotton. The attention ol 
capitalists is invited tothe sale of these very val- 
uable properties. CG, M. WHEA 

2, dtds Assignee. 

The machinery 


Stock Insurance company,of Baltimore, Mary- 

jand, want first class gene agents. The com- 
pany is nearly three years old, stands second to 
none, and pro extending its business into the 
state of Georgia. We refer to the Maryland insur- 
ence commissioner or any banker, merchant or in- 
gurance firrin the city of Baltimore. Address 
with reference, E, W E 

tu tb eat Baltimore. Md, 

» Wes ; y. 
Corner Santh and Water srteets, 

tions confidential. 

All Sorts of 

hurts and many sorts of te well ba: 
man and beast need a Cfatantry 

lotion. Mustang Liniment, 

Broafway, N. Y. City, 
: = kde 


made fram hundreds by following a certain sys- 
tem of speculation repeatedly tried with success. 
Full information sent FREE, and all communica- 
member N. Y. Consol, Stock 
Exchange. may 12—im 



Ocean Steamers, 

ESw KiOrrP eB. 

Cook’s Excursion Parties sail from NewYork 

= April, May, Juneand July by first class steam- 

Special Tourist Tickets forIndividalal Trav- 

elers at reduced rates, by the best routes for 
pleasure travel. 

Cook’s Excursionist, with maps, contains full 

mien by mail for ten cents, 

OS, COOK & SON, 261 Broadway, N,Y. 
feb2i—di6w wed sat 

‘ ‘ " 
re - ; 
7 . ie e 
: gif 


FOR & Miacetinneous 

Eatonton, Ga. 
’ Also Office over West- 
ern Union Telegraph office, Mulberry street, 
Macon, Ga. 

Oflice with Jud 

Phe boutben ta rae BOW OS 
the Gate City National bank, : ae fw 



a ee 
Qn a, 
Office: Corner of Wall and Peachtree streets, on 
second floor. 

Contes fond and Bick Bulla 

or an 
Office: Room No. 9, Fitten Building, Atlanta, Gn. 


. m. dail 
University, 2634 E. disbeaan. — — 

£OR SALE—Machinery, 

Stockman & Stevens ice machin as new; 
cost $12,000—will sell for $5,000. rag ag stn presi- 


Correspondence solicited. 


Rua. Estate AGENT, 
Decatur, Ga. 

H. I, KI 

Constitution Building. 

FORK SALE—Horses, Uarriages, Wagons. 


= soyuhess ; By fast — in single harness; 
, or no ; . 

Fd A. Werner, Ga. R. R. 2S Cee: A 

L. C. Hoyl. 
Attorneys at Law, 

Dawson, “oor 
Will give immediate attention to all business 
intrusted to them. 

James G. Parks, 

one com bination horse, both horses thoro - 
ly acclimated. John Hoffman. we 


Ee. comer Hunter ane oo best rs ge for 
ng horses. rriages, buggies said 

horses furnished at short notice. lm - 


rney at Law, 

McDonough, a. 

N. J. Hammodd. 
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law 

271% Alanama street, Georgia. 

J.G, Zach 

. Le A. Hammond, 

FOR SALE—Miscellaneous, 


with mortgage clause costs sixty cents, and 

“ B pood, invesinene wd rs business man. We 
e , , u n recei 

cents Address. Ths Oonatitoten ne 4 


Room 4, No. 40 Marietta street, Atlanta, Ga. 


gfortwoin family, Apply 38 East 



Attorney and Connselor at Law, 
Practices in all the Courts, State and Federai 
Colicctions receive prompt and constant atteg 
oa. Room 22, Gate City National Bank Building 


charge of Pantry and to make Pastry. Apply 
at Thompson’s Kestaurant. 13 EF Alabama street, 



Treats all diseases peculiar to woman. Publishes 
‘Womans’ Banner of Life.”’ 
next number, 


Send ten cents for 
No. 7344 North Broad street. 



of a Jersey farm. The applicant is a giltedge 

butter maker; reference, A. J. Orme, Atlanta, Ga, 

hg ress 'ulius Hartman, P. O. Drawer 29, Atlanta, 


L. W. Thomas, 
Attorneys at Law, 

Rk. J, Jordan, 

Office over Atlanta National Bank, 

Atlanta, Ga, 

WANTED— Miscellaneous. 

cents to THe CoNSTITUTION fora book of 108 
fronciad mortgage notes, waiving homestead and 
the earnishment of wages. tt, 


rv. L. LAWTON, 
BUILDING, Atianta Gs, 

WANTED—Boara org. 

well to consult this column. t? 

Wm. A. Ha 

rrespondence solicited... 
% E. W. Martin 


Lawyers, : 
7% Peachtree street, Atianta, Ge, Telephone 576, 

keep their houses full by advertising in our 
en cent column. tf 

W. YX. 

Attorney at Law, 
Newnan, Ga. _ 


ty: third street, Madison sqnare, South@rners 
can be accommodated with first class board by 
day or week. 


Collections a Specialty. 

ht.. Max Mycrhardt, 
Attorneys at Law, 

Rome, Gecrg’&. 

Seaborn Wright; 


Gate City Bank Building, 

Atlanta‘ Ga 


street, near center of city. A few parties can 
also be >ccommodated with rooms; day boarders 
particularly desired; table supplied with delica- 
cies of the season and rates reasonable. 

with or without lodging; cool, pleasant 
rooms; convenient to business center. Satisfac« 
tion guaranteed. su ta thu. 

71 Collins street, at $4 per week. 



street, over Schumann's Drug slors 

furuished with fine lofty rooms and excellent 
board; terms $6 to $8 per week; large piaszas and 

Mrs. Rushmer, Beaufort,8 C. sat 


For males and females, No. 107 Marietta St, 
tlanta, Ga., under the Gtrectien of 

ie M, D.., 
with counpoten assistants, and trained nurses, 

Money to Loan, 


choice real estate secured ac 7 and 8 per cent 
interest. Time one, twoaud three years. Alfred 
Gregory & Co. fr sa 







Weocartry a2 stock 
of about 1,c°00 
Hard-Wood Man- 
teis of about 65 

atterns and sizes 

n price from #10 
upward, Designs 
and estimateg 

The Robt. Mitchell 
Furniture Go., 

ears time in sums of $300 to $1,000 on At- 
estate, by applying toC. P. N. Barker, 
81446 Peachtree st. 

tine insurance policies, same purchased. Ade 
ess enclosing stamp forreply “Insurance,”’ box 
48, P. O., Atlanta. Ga. 

a | 


ter and gas, centrally located, No. 194 Souta 

all at No. 196 South Pryor street, or 

A.8. Talley, No. 12 Mitchell street. thrs sat sua 

enue, corner of Thirty third street, near Mad- 
ison square. Large, elegant rooms, cool and 
pleasant, with excellent board; private baths. 
summer prices. Permanent or transiert parties 
visiting New York are invited tocall. thur sat 



all homestead righ 
the garnishment of wages, 

tes and exemptions, aud 


fp existen 
ceipt of six 

a& wk ti? 

sent postpaid 100 in a cook npon re 
cents, ora book of50 notes npot 
receipt of thirty-five cents. Address 


Atlanta. Ga 


Currency b 
at our expense) 


by, andjin person manage and control 
ings themselves, and that the same are conducted 
with honesty, fairness, and in good faith toward 
all parties, and we authorize the Company to use 

this certificate, with similes of our siguatures at- 
tached in its ad vertisemenss.”’ 

IZE $150,000 
‘‘We do hereby certify that we supervise the ar- 

rangements for all the Monthly 
of The Louisiana State pret Be 2 

aud Semi-Annual 

e Draw: 

Unprecedented Attractions ! 

Over Half a Million Distributed. 

take place monthly. 
Look at the following Distribution: ° 

18lst Grand Dionthly 

In the Academy of Music, New Orieans, 

Tuesday, June 16, 13585. 
Under the personal supervision and management 0 

BEAUREGUARD, of La., and 
Gen. JUBAL A. EARLY, of Virginia. 



Incorporated iu 1868 for 25 years by the Legisla 
ture for Edvycational and charitable purposes— 
witha capitalof #1.009 
fund of over $550,000 nas since beenadded, _ 

By an overwheliing popular vote ijs franchise 
was made a part of the prese 
adopted December 2d, A. D., 
Its Grand Single Number Drawings wil 
It never scales or postpones. 

to which a reservé 

nt State Constitution 

Capital Prize, $150,008, 

NOTICE---Tickets are Ten} Dollars only. Halves 

Five Dollars. Fifths Two Dellers. Tenths 
One Dollar. 

$8150, $150,0% 
20,000...corsecceeee 20,000 
10,00G........+++ seve §=20,000 
y000.....00 ose §620,008 
1,000 evvcose 20,008 
BOO... 200+ sovsccce 20,008 
300 owes 80,006 
DOO... .r0csce-eeees 40,000 
100 enneare erences 60,000 
D . 00 

hesneorases eveceee 10,000 


6 ress Money 

, or New York Exchange in ordinary letter. 
Express (all sums of $5 end upwards 


New Orleans, 

venth St., Washington. D. 0. 
bey Povey a 
 - , New Orleans, . 



ice factory in some live city or town. Parties 
knowing of such will oblige »v writiag, giving 

W.N. Myles, 36 King st., E Toronto, 
tus thurs sat 



rooms. handsomely furnished, or unfurnished 

h or Panout board. Apply 26% North Broa 
odes. : 



Richmond and Danville 

The Great Through Car Route 









Than any other route 

To Washington and the Zast. 

Bichmerd and Danville RKalilroad Time 
One Hour Faster Than At- 

lanta OittyTime. 

Norforlk ........ 

Mati and 
Schedule in elfect, April 5th,| Express | Buprass 
1885. No. 53. No. 6l. 

i tianta (City Time)......... 74am] 600 pm 
tlanta (RB. & D. Time)...| 8 Oa m/| 60pm 
lite Dpaccovsccse ccteoe . 105548 mm) §33pm 
OA acciine coscesea 1261p mjl0vsé+pm 
Greenville 223pmil2%7am 
CATIONS ....creccseserseseeeses| 6 10 P Mm] 4458 
lalisbury 747 pm) 637am 
7Teeusdboro 918 pm; 8308am@ 
BU ictesnsccnesttescniagiii uC? pmil0 328m 
BP TE aciccccctsepstcasoug 1d0amilisiipm 
Charlottsy.lle................|/ 36am) 45pm 
Washington isesiabanines 80a mi sBom 
Baitimo-e .........+.. winiaiaiadia 7 33a mil 3) p mm 
Philadelphia ..............-+. (245 p mi 80am 
BOE TEU sv ncccce coseisctecnetnes 80pm; 6am 
BI scipcccctei-sed<onnee- cumboonin 6Ham s@pm 
Leave Dauville 12@6an 10t5am 
OTEVILUE. ..csceeee covers) 8578: 206 D mM 
Richmond......c0...- ........; 70am 49pm 

LeaveA tianta city time~.. aie 
arrive Gainesville eveerereee eee caccerettnenseancealll 4 Pp =u 

Leave Gainesville City tiwiea...ccoscescsscecseeed OOS 
ROUEN BE iivciceceneses oveniien 

seen 2S 



Only Line Runci:g Poiliman Buffet and 
ing Came, withou: change, Atlanta to New York ve 

Berths secured anu nomoers given ten deys in 
sdvance in these com. Train number 53 has 
man Palace cas New Orleans to Washington. 
Train number 5] bag Prilvran Pretend Slean 
ing Car New Urieaus to Washington and Atiants 

JT wo daily trains for Athens, Ga, 

- — | hn a 


: te , a 
) ! ory | GA. SATURDAY JUNE 
j ene ‘ = 

68> 1885. 






Published Daily sand Weekly. 

THE DAILY CONSTITUTION ts poblishec every 
@ny in the week, and is delivered by carriers in 
the city, or mailed, postage free, at $1 per month, 
$8.80 for three months, or $10 year. 

THE OONSTITUTION fs for sale on al) trains 
eading out of Atlanta, and st news stands in the 

 pouthern citics. 

ADVERTISING RATER depend on location in 
the paper, and will be furnished on application. 

OORRESPONDENCE containing important news 
pelicited from al) parts of the country. 

ADDRESS al) letters and telegrams, and make 
Bll ¢yafts or checks payable to 

Atianta, Georgir, 

ra ee 

ATLANTA, JUNE 6, 1589. 

Inpications for the South Atlantic states 
atie.m.: Fair weather; slightly cooler in 
northern portion; stationary temperature in 
souihern portion ; variable winds. 


Yrsererpay was one of incident in the 
criminal world. Five convicted murderers 
were execuied according to law, four crimt- 
nels were lynched, and a new force of crim- 

YY jinals were placed in jail. 
epewwesneee-<a & - 

Tuer reports that the cholera is raging ivs 
Valencia with @lithe force of last summ™mer 
should sound a neie of warning to the sani- 
tery authorities. Hard work and intelligent 
mearures will be neceseary to save this coun: 

try from the pomarye- 
eos - = se - cca nasa 

A nrmanxavce dhange in the atmosphere 
took plgce in New York city last night. 
Having reached its highest point at two 
o'clock the thermometer, in min- 
utee; regietered a deciine of eleven degrees, 
and by dark overcoats were in demand. 

tale esa 

Tux Parneliites have reso!ved upon a p3li- 
cy which, if successful, will be startling. lt 
contists in the most prominent home ruiers 
puiting themselyes up for Eaglish constitu- 
encies which bave aheavy Irish vote. In 
this manner Mr. Parnell! aspires to be one of 
the members from London. 

chen le 

Ax Idaho postmaster, by « skillfal manip- 
nlation of money orders, has succeeded ia 
collecting about fifty thousand dollars, and 
is now seeking a place of safety. An Ofiicial 

of the subtreasury, in New Ov;ileans, has 
about seventy thousand, 
and will be absent from his place this 

viso disposed of 

morning. - 

The subscriptions to the Y. M. C. A, build- 
ing fund wil! be closed to-night. 

Atthe residence of Captain J. W. English, 
where the work was started less than two 
weeks ego, the last of the $75,000 will be 
raiscd io-night, and the general subscription 
lists will be closed. The promptness and the 
fpontaniety with which this subscription has 
been raised is simply without paralle! or pre- 
cedent. it has attracted attention every- 
where, and has won the heartiest praise for 
our city, an incidental result that is pleasing 
to all Atlantians. There were very few who 
believed it possible, when the movement. was 
star d, to raise even the $50,000 at first sug- 

= . » “gested as the outside limit. There are none 

: oe Yee 
ay Weds Sip uh 4a ate 
a phe 8 cst 

rye RS 





who donbt now that the total could be speed- 
ily pushed to $100,000 if it were thought best 
to push it to that point. 

Now, the lists are to be closed to-night. It 
is certain that the total will by that time go 
to $75,000, It is safe, however, that itshould 
be pushed considerably above that figure. 
There are a great many good men who have 
not yet subscribed but who fully intend to 
doso, There has been no canvassing com- 
mittees to drum the streets and beg for sub- 
scriptions, and there will be none. The ob- 
ject for which tae subscription is asked is at 
once its own argument and appeal. It ad- 
dresses itself to the business as well as the 
moral or religious sense of the community. 

We shall not attempt to emphasize that 
appeal in these columns. We simply urge 
those whosympathize with the movement 
and who believe it worthy, tosend in their 
subscription to-day or bring it to the meeting 
to-night. Let us not only close the list to- 
night but let us®clinch it. 


It will be no great achievement of sanitary 
science to secure to Ailanta ali the advantages 
of climate and health to which its position 
entitles it. There isno serious obstacie to 
overcome; no great difficulty in the way. 
Nature seems to have arranged everything in 
Atlanta's fayor. The city stands upon a hill 
and enjoys all the benefits of a mauntain 
climate, I's natural drainage has heretofore 
been all sufficient for sanitary purposes, and 
if the city had been laid out with an eye to 
jis natural adyantages in this direction, but 
few sewers would be necessary to its thorough 
cleanliness at all seasons of the year. 

To show how completely nature has done 
iis part in behalf of Atlanta, it is only neces- 
tary to point out the fact that every strean, 
and brook, and branch in the neighborhood 
of the city runsdirectly away fromit. Every 
natural depression in the surface of the hill 
on which Atlantais built is a surface drain, 
and if these had been lutilized, it would be 
unnecessary totaikaboutsanitation, bBut,in 
agreat mang instances, these natural drains 

ve been filled in, new and unnecessary 

@nes have been dug out until now, those who 
take an interest in the future of the city, fiad 
themselyes compelled to urge upon public 
attention the necessity of adopting methods 
that will secure to Atlanta the healthfulness 
to which its position entitles it 

Since the incorporation of Atlanta, there 
has been no deiinite policy as to the laying 

ont of streets and grading; but these matters, 
which have a very significant re/ation to the 
health of the city, are of sutlicient import- 
ance now to merit the attention of those who 
are identified with the government of the 
city. The haphazard methods should give 
way toadefinite policy based on the situa 
tion of Atlante, and withan eye Jess tothe 
whims of individuals than to the sanitary 
necessities of the city asa whole. For the 
past twenty years no attention has been paid 
to apy suggestion of this nature. Sireets 
have been dug out, filled up and dug out 
gain, not with an eye to beautifying our 
| but with a view of satisfying 

4, the whims of individuals: This should 

edvanteges with which nature baz blessed 
the city. It may be objected that the water 
supply question is a serious ene, It is, in- 
deed, areriéus quiéstion, but not a serious 
problem. The very existence of the city de- 
pends on ah adequate suppsy of pure w:ter. 
We ruppose there is not *n ‘intellizent citi- 
ven but understands thir, The water supply 
question will settle it’ elf promptly enough 
when the people copnctude to move ia the 
matter. They will (nie to this conclusion 
very soon, too, for ‘;nere is too much at stake 
toadmitof any Very great delay or hesita- 
tion. Once let t he movement begin, and the 
matter-willbe setited as Atlanta always set- 
tles such mat’ ere, vigorously and satisiacto- 



The re? ,ort of the state school commission: 
er, to w' sich we bave already alluded is an 
improv ement upon preceding reports in its 
finance jal statement. There is a complete ex- 
hibit in this respect for every county of the 
state, The amount received by each county 
and the sources whence derived, the amount 
pa’ a out, to whom and for what, are distinct- 
ly given; and the balanceis struck. Every 
( itizen may know at a glance how his county 
stands financially. 

There was raised for schoo! pmrposes in 
1884, $690,372.10. Of this $225,483.18 went 
into the bands of the school authorities tn 
counties and cities under local laws. Bibb, 
Chatham, Glynn and Richmond are the 
counties under local laws, while Americus, 
Atlanta, Columbus, Sandersville and West 
Point ere the citics. The portion of the state 
school fund received by these counties and 
cities was $13.565.88. The balance of the 
£995 483.18 which went into the hands of 
their schoo! authorities, viz: $181,917.00, 
they raised by taxing themselves, 
The totai amount of — school fund 
going into the hands of the school 
officers cf allthe other counties was $164,- 
Add to this the portion of the state 
school fund that went into the hands of the 
school authorities in counties under local 
Jaws. viz $43 565.88, and we have $508,454 890 
as the total state school fund of last year. 
The amount raised by the counties and cities 
under local laws by taxing themselves was 
over one-third of the entire state fund, or to 
be accurate, it was a little over 55 per cent of 
that fund. 

The sum that went in'o the hands of the 
authorities in counties and cities under local 
laws would pay per capita on schoo! popula- 
tion, $1 39; on enrollment, $9 27, and on aver- 
age attendance, $12 73, This calculation makes 
no allowance for expenses. 

In the counties not under local laws, com- 
prising the greater portion of the state, there 
is no local taxation. The sole reliance for 
these countiesis the state fund. Tuaheir part 
of this fund, $464,888 92, would pay per cap- 
ita on school population, $1.01; on enroll- 
ment, $1.74, and on average attendance, $2.62, 
This calculation, like the foregoing, makes no 
ellowance for expenses. 

The entire expense of running the system 
in the counties just named is $25 540.13. This 
is a little less than 5}¢ percent of the $461,- 
Ses.U2 expended im these counties; avery 
small expense, considering the fac: that the 
county school commis-ioners, the only ofii- 
eers who get pay, are the custodians of the 
fund and give bond forits safe keeping aud 
do a large amount of official labor. 



This is the lest month of the fiscal year, 
and the receipts and expenditures for eleven 
months in the two past years, are shown as 

Since July 1, 

Receipts since July 1, 

i $180,866 145 $167.154,412 
Internal revernue,............. 111,9003386 © 103,249,426 
* ORO oe ees oc scin 28 468,113 24,999,921 

$295,4 33,769 
s 1885. 

Expenditures since July 1, Since July 1, 
: 583. 1884 

CPR IBNG ncccsanacdtoniovioness «ss O120,190,635 
| REE Sao nner 52,774 149 67,579,037 
OR iia oe 01,727,533 18,535,426 

Total 9229,697,620 247,552,794 


figures presenta surplus of about 
$17,000,000, which sum will be readily in- 
cressed to $Q0,000,000 by the end of the pres- 
ent month. This amount of surplus jast 
about meets the sinking- fund reqairement of 
747,080,000. There isno reason however for 
meintaining tuch /arge payments in redemp- 
tion of the debt, because if wa do, there will 
scon be no debt that can be calledin. -The 
redemption of the debt should be apportion- 
edamorg the yearsthat intervene between 
the present time and 1907, when the four 
per cents beccme redeemable. The redemp- 
tion of $20,000,000 a year will cxrry the re- 
deemable debt along to that time; and any 
redemption beyond that sum wou!d be ua- 
wire. ; 

‘The receip's show a falling off in the past 
eleven months of over $13,500,000in customs, 
The imports of dry goods have declined 
from $120,638,543 in 1883 to $96,710,870 in 
1885; and the total decline is well distribu- 
ted among all classes of fore‘'gn goods. We 
are economizing as a people, and imports bid 
fair to be less next year than they have been 
this yeer. 

The internal revenue receipts are $8,500,- 
000 less in eleven months. A part of this 
loss is attributable to the action of the last 
administration in relation to the bonded pe- 
riod of spirits. No money is lost to the gov- 
ernment, but the collection of about $3,000,- 
000 is postponed to the next fiscal year. 

Instead of $350,000,000 as estimated by Mr. 
McCulloch, the revenue for the whole year 
will not exceed $320,000,000; but the expend- 
itures will not exceed $270,000,000. Mr, Mo- 
Culloch thought they would be $290,000,000, 
The surplus willtherefore exceed the esti- 
meted sum to the amount of about $10,000,- 
000, Altogether the treasury is in a healthy 
condition, and Secretary Manning seems to 
have no fears of a. serious loss of gold or of a 
deficiency of any kind. The record ofthe 
customs dues shows thata larger percentage 
of gold is flowing into the treasury. .Tae 
total surplus in the treasury is steadily in- 
creasing, and another bond call will doubt- 
less soon be issned. Soe: 

It is thought the republican ticket in 1888 will 
be Loganand Blaine, or Keifer and Blaine, or 
Robeson and Blaine. It will be seen from tais 
list thatthe republicans have a good deal of ma- 
terial to choose from. 

SrvRGEON has become a Vegetarian. When au 
Englishman becomes @ yvegétarian, you may know 
the onion patch is about to be raided ia tue in- 
terest of science. 

THE newspapers are still asserting tbat Miss 
writes poetry. We are convinted that 

Tie New York Trioune says that John Roach 
bas “made a courageous, manly and perserving 
ght in bebalf of American ship-building.”’ It 
should have added that be as given the republi- 

re peiring. é 

= — =. eee nce 

We trust Secretary Manning is making arrange- 
ments to part company with the whisky ring. 

— —— one 

THE verdict of eulity in the Cluverfus case 
seems to meet With general approval. The evi- 
dence against toe defendant was circumstantial, 
but it conviaced the jury, the people of Rich- 
mond and ail wo read the reports ot the trial. It 
is pot to be denied that there were missing links 
in the testimony for the prosecution, and the 
prisoner’s counsel made the most of these. The 
tracks of the man found by the side of Lilian 
Madigon’s tracks at the reservoir were large. 
Cluvyerius, rit was proved, wore tt 
five and a half shoe. The watch 
key found at the reservoir and supposed to be the 
prisoner’s, may have belonged to another man. 
All the witnesses from the prisoner’s neighbor 
hood said they had never seen it. The prisoner's 
aunt testified that the watchkey worn by Cluve- 
rius wasgiven by hertohim. This key was left 
at home when Cluverius was arrested, and was 
afterwards shown in court by the prisoner’s 
brother, The seratches on the hand of 
Cluverius were explained by his father. 
There was some confusion in the testimony of the 
witnesses who identified Cluverius as the man 
seen with Lilliana sbort time before her death. 
They said that Cluverius wore a light mustache. 
His relatives, friends and neighbors swore that he 
bad never worn one. It will beseenthat these 
points were well calculated to raise doubts in the 
minds of impartial jurors. Butin this case the 
jury paid no attention tothe testimony of the 
prisoner’s aunt. brother and father. It was 
taken for granted that they yie’'ded to a strong 
temptation to make cut the best case they could 
for their kinsman regardless of the truth. Cluve 
rius may or may not obiain a new trial. I: isim 
material whether he does or not. He is likely 
sooner or laterto goto the gallows, Wuiess he 

commits suicide. 

THE New York graphicremarks: “THE ATLANTA 
CONSTITUTION wants to bet that Walt Whitman can 
write aspoor poetry as Tennyson.’’ We desire to 
state here that if any such thing appeared in these 
columns, it was during the temporary absence 
of the editor of the Poet’s Corner. 

—~ — ey 

THE New York Sun intimates that the reported 
sale of Mrs, Hayes’s husband’s saloon in Nebraska 
is probably a fraudulent transaction, If so, the 
fraud was probably transacted through the agency 
of visiting statesmen, and no doubt congress will 
be called on to pay their traveling expenses, 

ANOTHER defaulting bank clerk has joined the 
American colony in Canada. 

ACCORDING to General Toombs the negroes wil! 
never leave the south tocolonize elsewhere, be- 
cause they are lacking in foresight, enterprise and 
independence. The negroes, however, are not 
without a touch of thetolonization fever. The 
occasional breaks for Liberia, the exodus to 
Kansas and the migration to the southwest show 
that under certain conditions the blacks are 
willing to seek their fortunes in other lands, Quite 
recently C. R. Holland, a well educated negro 
leader in Arkansas, has published a number of 
articles advocating the removal of his race to New 
Mexico. Holland tells his people that New 
Mexico is three times the size of Arkansas, 
with not more population than Arkansas contains 
in half a dozen counties, with a salubrious 
climate, with immense quantities of public lands, 
etc. He suggests that a big convention of negroes 
be hela in Memphisand acommilttee be appointed 
to visit New Mexico to select a location and make 
the necessary arrengements for the homes and 
transportation of the colonists. He claims that 
the negroes are financially able after twenty one 
years of freedom to go and pay 
their own expenses Holland concludes 
his argument by saying: “It isneedless to sq@ 
torth the good it will do our race toget our somes, 
publish our newspapers, make our laws, build our 
towns, and enjoy our own society an@ civilization, 
We can de betterand have more infiuence if we 
are all together iustead of scattered over the states.’ 

BP EP nae ee. 

THE gifted editor who'writes three column para- 
graphs for the Cincinaati Commercial-Gazette, 
speaks of ‘the posterior effect of digging up the 
pavement of a city.’ It is generally believed 
that any posterior effects connected with pave- 
ments are superinduced by neglected baa aua peel 

ONE of; the counsel for Cluverius received sn 
anopymous letter suggesting that the prisouer 
and his Jawyers should be hung together. 

ALL of the Centra! American presidents 
have been rather herd cases. Zaidivar, of Salva- 
dor, whois nowin thiscountry, is a fair type, 
He is thayman who played the traitor with Barrios, 
leading Kim ontoanuntimely death. His own 
country is now too hot tohold him, and haviag 
feathered his nest with several millions of dollars, 
he will probably pose as an interesting exile for 
the remainder of his life. Barrios bristled with 
bad points, but he also had his 
good qualities. He was just iu motiey matters 
and preferred to pay more than he owed rather 
than defraud anyone. He treated his wife and 
children well, andthey remember him with sin- 
cere allection. Yet he would smoke. his cigar 
quietly, looking at the execution of seventeen poor 
fellows charged with treason, and ordered the 
kind-hearted ladies who petitioned for their par- 
don swung upin hammocks for threedays. A 
portrait of Barrios by a San Francisco artist shows 
a fendish face [utl oi daring, sensuality 
and intellect. The late president 
Guardia of Costa Rics, was as brutal as Buarrios, 
but he never paid even his personal debts and died 
Owing England millions for the famous Costa Rica 
railroad, Guardia was a little copper colored Na- 
polean. He started outa barefooted peon picking 
coffee beans. He became a soldier and made him- 
self president by acoup d’etat Once in, he kept 
in by thesword. All of these bronze @espots had 
beautiful women for their wives. The immense 
fortunes they accumulated should tempt some of 
our ex-carpet baggers to try their luckin Centra! 

SINCE President Cleveland has dismissed his 
French cook, there are signs of depression in east- 
ern society. There seems to be a fear that the 
president will appear on the avenue some warm 
day without his coat. In this event the republic 
would of course collapse and disappear, 

Rite HOES ESS EE ea 

THE sweet college girls are preparing for the 
commencement season by confining themselves 
to a diet of green plums and salt. 

HALSTEAD relates afl effecting tale to the effect 
that Blaine thought his friends were makiaga 
mistake when they nominated him at the repup- 
lican convention in Chicago. But B-eother Blaine 
was inerror. His nomination was not a mistake. 
On the contrary, it was the best thing that ever 
bappened for the country. 


THE Hon. JAMES OLIVER, a member of the New 
York assembly, dined injudiciously at Delmon- 
ico’s the other evening, and when he came out on 
the sidewalk his gyrations were of such a complex 
cescription as to draw. large crowd. The honor- 
able gentleman lost bistemper when he saw him- 
eelf the observed of all observers, and singling out 
a little dude with a big collar, proceeded to exter- 

-minate him inone round. Fiushed with victory, 

the statesman then shouldered a 
flower girl off the sidewalk, 
This was where he made his mistake. The flower 
girl was the notorious “Big Liz.’’ She gave her 
betket to a bystander to hoid and knocked wr. 
Oliver down witha blow that would have felled 
anex. When the crushed politician regained his 
feet ‘Big Liz’’ put in several more licks and was 
about to beat himrto a frazzie when a poilfeéeman 
seized the victim and hustled him into a tab. 

cen party all it could do iu the way of bogus ship- d 

» Tee fact that the Cincinnati papers are begin- 
ning to get special dispatches from Fostoria, 
shows thet the situation in Ohio is warming up. 

THE people of the United States consume 15,000 
barrels of kerosene oiladay. Most of the oil 
comes from western Pennsylvania. Itis conveyed 
to the seaboard through six inch mains, three or 
four hundred miles long, underground. Over 
60.000 barrels of erude oil flow from the earth daily. 
The oil is distilled from tanks holding 1,200 barrels 
each. ‘The distillation produces three grades, the 
crude naptha,or benzine,kerosene and parafine oil. 
Jhe benzine is again distilled into gas, olive and 
into A. B. and ©, naptha. Kerosene proper 
is purified by agitating with five per cent of strong 
sulphuric acid, It is washed witha strong caustic 
soda solution and with water. This makes the 
high test kerosene. It is complained that the 
present laws relating to the tests for oils are of 
little value and vary in the different states. No oil 
that gives off vapors that will fash when a burn- 
ing match is held over it heated at 100 degrees is 
sale for any legitimate use. 


Tue giraffe has never been known to utter 
g sound, 

Trat “tattling son of a duke” is what Mr. 
Broadhurst calls Lord Rando!ph Churchill, 

One of the doctors gives General Grant 
three wodths to live, and another gives him six 

Miss CieveLanp writes poetry, but it is 
not the spring pansy-blozsom or meet-me-in-the- 
eloaming style of poetry. 

Tux exposition committee of New Orleans 
bave decided to reopen their show next year, gov- 
ernment exhibits or no government exhibits. 

ELecTions will be held this year in lows, 
New York, Connecticut, Massachusetts, Pennsyl- 
vania, New Jersy, Maryland, Virginia, Mississippi 
and Ohio. 

Ppesipent McCosu, of&Princeton, is of opin- 
ion that the minds oi children are best fitted for 
the begining of their education when they are 
twelve years of age. 

Jacozn P. Jones, aretired Philade)phia iron 
merchant, who died not long ago, leit to Haver- 
ford college, the bulk of his properiy, estimated 
at between $2,000,000 and $3,060,000. 

VERDI seys he never intended to compose an 
opera entitled ‘ Othello’ and that he will write 
nomore. ‘My career isended,’’ hesays; ‘‘let now 
the younger men have their turn,”’ 

Dorotuy Dene is the name of a new London 
beauty who promises to become a rival of Mar, 
Auderson and Mrs, Langtry. She is Said to be 
very beautilul, though still quite youug, 

M. pe Lessers artistically puffs his Panama 
enterprise by saying that ‘if astronomers had suf- 
ficiently powerful instruments they might judge 
of the civilization of the planets by seeing wheter 
their isthmuses were cut or not.”’ 

Tue New York banks used to pay three per 
cent interest on margin deposits, but last month 
the rate was reduced totwo per cent, and now one 
bank, the Hanover National, only offers 7'<. 

Accorpine to Dr. Lincoln, of Washington, 
ex-President Arthur is suffering from Bright's dis- 
ease in an sggravated form, The doctor saw him 
at Secretary Frelinghuysen’s funeral and pro- 
nounced him looking very unweli. 

Tur highest price paid for female trapeze 
performers is $200 per week. This may look too 
jarge, but it really is not when the perils to be en 
countered are considered. The lowest price paid 
is $50 per weck,and one has to be very experteven 
to get that. 

Worp comes from New York that the next 
popular craze is to be over equestrianism, Horse- 
men say that not less than three or four score fair 
riders have left New York this spring to open 
“riding academies,’ in towns through New York, 
New Jersey, Pennsylvania and New England. 

Cuier Justice and Mrs. Waite will sail for 
Europe on June 20, to be absent for three months, 
As the highest judicial officer of the United States 
he will undoubtedly receive mueh attention in 
Ergland, where he willspend most of his time, 
and probably divide honors with Seénator Ed- 

Wes Victor Hugo was only five years old 
his father wrote of him: ‘Viéfor exhibits a great 
aptitude iorstudy. He is as forward in manner 
as his eldest brother, and is extremely thought- 
ful. He talks little, and tothe purpose. His ob- 
Servetions have frequently struck me as remarka- 

Mark Twatn’s wea‘tth is stated thus: Fron 
the publication of his pooks $200,000, the amouut 
of the sum being due tothe fact that he hasalways 

ecu practically hisown publisher, and thereby 
made ali the profit for himself; lecturing, $100,0.0; 
scrapbook, $:0,000; wife’s fortune, $75,000; total, 
$425,060, That is about the sum he now possesses. 

Tue Australians do not believe in half 
measures, ij a correspondent is to be believed. 
Aiter the race in which Beach deieated Hanlan, a 
collection of $3,000 was taken up for the victor, 
which it was intended to increase to $20,000, aud 
$4 GCG was subscribed for Hanlan while the oars- 
nian was in the act of addressing a great crowd 
from his hotel window. 

Victom Hveo is said to have owned only 
one piece of ground in Paris, and that was pure 
chased recently. It is situated on the avenue 
which bears hisname, and he intended soon td 
erecta house onit. It is covered with trees and 
hes a bright patch of lawn. Hugo's fortune was 
invested in personal securities, and chieily in Bel- 
gian National bank shares, English consuls, aud 
French rentes, The entire fortune is estimate] at 
something over 4,000 000,000 francs. 

SeNaTORS Maxey and Coke declare that their 
only object in getting ex Governor Hubbard out 
of Texas was to save the part of the state whefe he 
resides from frequent famines and the hunger and 
distress caused by the fell destruction of ail 
edibles by Hubbard. Maxey swears that for 
breakfast every morning Hubbard eats four pounds 
of fresh beef, two dozen of boiled eggs, two pounds 
Ol bacon, two calves’ livers, a peck of potatoes, 
eight pounds of bread, a pound of butter and 
drinks four gallons of coffee. This is upon days 
when he is not feeling well. 

Tue number of persons killed by wild beasts 
and poisonous snakes in India in . 883 was22,995, 
@gainast 22,125; in 1882, 29.057 deaths “were due to 
the bites of, poisonous animals; 985 persdns were 
devoured by tigers, 287 by wolves and 217 by 
leopards. ‘Lhe loss of cattle amounted to 47,478 
enimais,an increase Of 771 over the preceding 
year. While most of the deaths of hunian beings 
were due tothe bite of snakes, only 1,644 cattle 
were thus poisoned. More than three quarters of 
the ceaths took place in Bengal and in the prov- 
inces of the northwest, 19,890 dangérous animals 
were killed during the year, 

fave Your Knergivey, 
From -ledies’ Home Journal. 

Mem don’t do it; nelther should women and 
girls, itisa yulgar practice because, intention- 
ally or otherwise, it attracts the attention of stran- 
gers. When two women ata railway depot or 
other crowded place, rush together with a re- 
sounding osculation, like two rapid meteors out 

of their orbits, the whole crowd grins, and the 
dudes prick up thei: ears and eye-giasses. Don’t. 
SO 2 Rte Re Po 


An Olid Novel, 

Subseriber, Mechanicsville, Ga.: Ihave a 
nove) of Fenimore Cooper's, The edalescser 
ortbe Be nedictines; a Legend of the Raine,”’ pub- 
lished by Carey & Lea, hiladelphia, in 1832, Is 
there uy sale for such old books in Atlanta, and 
ifso what would such a book be worth? : 

Write a description of your book and send it to 
‘“‘Burke’s Old Bookstore,” in this city. 

4 Railrvad On Ice, 

Subscriber, Conyers, Ga.: A friend tells me that 
be has seen a railroad constructed on the ice 
eeross the river, at Omaha, three months in the 

ear. Engines and cars ran over this rai 
Ow about it? eerie 

Your friend is probably correct in his State- 
ment, A similar railroad is operated on the ice at 
Montreal every winter, and the conditions are 
just as favorable for one at Omaha, 


Uncle Abe’s Consin Hanks Tells About the 
Boy’s Early Education, 
From the New York Mail and Express. 

Denis Hanks, the cousin of the late President 
Lincolu, is still living in an Lllinois town, and a& 
correspondent of the Indianapolis Journal has 
sneceeded in drawing some interestieg reminis- 

cences from him. 

“T taught him to read, spell and cipher,”’ says 
Mr. Hanks, ‘He knew his letters pretty wellish, 
but no more. His mother taught him his letters. 
lf ever there was a good woman upon tnis earth, 
she was one; a true Christian of the Baptist 

ehureh; but she died soon after we atrived, aad 
left him withouta teacher, His father coulda’t 
read a word.” eee 

‘Is it possible he had no schooling* 

“Only about one quarter; scarcely that. I then 
setintobelp him. I didn't know much, butl 
did the best I covld.’’ 

“What books did he read first?” 

“Webster’sspeller, When I got him through 
that Il only had a copy of Indiana statutes. Theu 
I got hold of a book. I can’t rekkolect the name 
Maybe you kin if 1 tell you somethin’ et was in it. 
It told you a yarn abont a feller, & nigger or 
suthin’, that sailed a flatboat.up to a rock, and 
the rock was magnetized and drawed the nails 
out oLhis boat, and he got a duckin’, or drowaded 
or suthin’, I forget now.”’ : : 

“That's the story of Sinbad, in the Arabian 

“That'sit; that’s the book. Abe would lay on 
the floor, with a chair under his head, and laagh 
over them ‘Rabian Nights’ by the hoar. [I toid him 
it was likely lies from end to end, but he learaed 
to read right well in it,’’ 

‘*Had he any other books?’’ 

“Yes, I borrowed for hima Lifepf Washington 
and the Speeches of Henry Ciay’ They had a 
powerful influence on him. He told me afterward. 
in the white house, be wanted to live like Wash- 
ington. Hisspeechessbow that. But the other 
book cid the most amazing work. He was a demo- 
crat, iike bis father and allof us, wcen he began 
to read it, When he closed if he was a whig, heart 
and soul, sud hewentstep by step till he became 

_ leader of the re pubiicans.”’ 
_——— ---- - -—- - -_— a 
A Change of Schedule. 
From the Nashville American. 

The completion yesterday of the great railroad 
bridge across the Ohio river at Henderson, Ky., 
rendered necessary a change of scheiule, There 
was a meeting yesterday at the Maxwell house of 
prominent railroad men to effect the required 
change, The following were in attendance: J. T. 
Harahan, general superintendent of the Louisville 
and Nashville ratiroad; C. P. Atmore, general 

assenpger agent Louisville and Nashville; Jobn 
W. Mass, division passenger agent St. Louis divis 
ion; Lee Howell, division superin’endent of 
of Evansville division; O, 8. Lyford, general su- 
perintendent of the ©, E & I, railroad; D. J. 
Mackey, president of the E & T. H. railroad; K. 
A. Anderson, superintendent of the Western and 
Atlantic railroaa; R. G. Fleming, superintendent 
of the Savenneh and Florida railroad; J. W. 
Thomas, president N., C. & St. L, railroad; M. H. 
Smith, president L. & N. raflroad; Mr. Martia, of 
Poulimen palace car company, and others. 

Traius going toanud from Atlanta will ran as 

Leave Nashville 8:15 a. m., arrive at Atlanta at 
Sp.m.; leave Nashyiile at 5:50 p.m.; reach At- 
lautea at 7:50 & m. 

Returning—leave Atlanta at 8 a. m., arrive at 
Nashville at 7 p.m.; leave Atlanta at 4:40 p. m., 
arrive st Nashville at 6:Wa. m. 

ville and St. Louis and between Nashville and 
Atianta on all day treins, and a through sleeper 
between Atlanta, St. Louisand Chicago ou night 
trains. Schedules go into effect July 5. : 

It now takes thirteen hours to go from Nashville 
to St. Louis, and fifteen hours togo to Chicago. 
It takes eleyen hours to go from’ Nashville to At- 

ee -—} ---- rR 
From the New Orleans Times-Democrat. 

Ring out the winter girl! Ringin the summer 
girl! That dainty, delicious combiuvation of a 
sylph-like figure, fleecy lace gowns, rich in the 
mist-like array of ripbons, and a comp!iexion that 
isa radient commingling of snow and roses. The 
winter girl has arrived at the end of the season, 
weary, feagged, andirritable, not to say peevish. 
She longs to get out of town and continue business 
at the springs, but the summer girl, who has been 
lying under the snow like a violet all winter, now 
puts forth her sweetness, freshuess, and beauty, 
#rd will blossom all summer, making life sweet to 
ail within her charmed circle, ‘‘a thing of beauty 

-isa joy forever.”’ 

— — 

The Old Style, 
From the Cincinnati Commercial Gazette. 

The experiment of growing cooked tomatoes 
from boiled seed purchased of an extensive canning 
establishment has not met with such success as to 
warrant its repetition by the new head of the goy- 
ernment agricultural department. 

Your character cannot be essentially injured 
except by your Own acts, 

Two Men Riddled With Bullets. 

MARSHALLTOWN, June5,—A sgecial to the Times- 
Republican says: Fin and Maus Rainsbarger 
were taken from jailat Eldora, Hardin county, 
this mornivg by a mob oI 75 masked men and rid- 
dled with bullets. They were brothers of the two 
Rainsburgers who are now in Marshall county jail 
here for the murder of Enoch Johnson, and were 
mrrested yesterday for an alleged attack on Dr. 
Underwood, who is prominent in the Rainsvarger 
prosecution here. 


MARSHVLITOWN, Jowa, June 5.—The lynching 
of the Rainsbargers at Eidora last nigntis the re- 
sult of an old feud that has been brewing in Har- 
cen county for many years. [t origfnated in a 
family quarrel a great many years ago, and culmi- 

thiscrimethe two RKainsbargers, Nathaniel and 
Frank, are nowin jailat Marshalltown, charged 
with the murder. The accusation was made by 
the wife of Natt, whois a daughter of Johnson. 
Armoig the most prominent men in 
the ‘county who testified at the 
prelimary exaimuation w br. Underwood, 
of Eldora. His life was threatened by the gang 
A few dsys ago it was discovered that the Rains- 
bargers had concocted a plan to murdera number 
of leading citizens of the county. The nignt be- 
fore last Dr. Underwood and Dr. Ridenour, dentist, 
were shotat asthey were driving alovgin the 
country. The former was wounded. A number 
of shots were fired. This attempt drove the citi- 
zens to desperation, and the Rainsbargers 
having been arrested last evening, were during 
the night taken out and. lynched. The brothers 
lynched were known as Finand Maus. Fin was 
a pardoned convict charged with murder. The 
family ‘and followers were hard characters, and 
have given the peaceable people a great deal of 
trouble.’Great excitement prevails,but public sen- 
timent generally approves the lynching, and it is 
doubtful ifany prosecutions will follow. 
oiuapilalpiladiticcat clot 

Business improvisg in Virginia, © 

LyxcheEvura, VA., June 5,— The iron and mining 
industries of southwest Virginia, fora long time 
idle, are generally resuming operations, anda 
feeling of confidence pervades thesection. Seven 
blast furnaces in Wythe and other counties will go 
into blast immediately. Altona coal mines, in 
Pulaskicounty, for along time idle, will be re- 
opened at once, and the Bertha zine works, at the 
same point, which have been running only one 
furnace, are preparing to startan increased num- 
ber. The new mines are being developed in Poca- 
honias coal region, and the output is increasing. 

Numerous other industries are preparing to re- 

Dr. Loy Acquitted, 
CINCINNATI, June 5.—Dr. E. E. Loy, who killed 
Harry Champlin, his brother-in-Iaw, was dis- 
cvarged in the police court, the judge saying that 

‘ the testimony made out clearly a case of self. de 
, ense. A shout ofapplause greeted the derision, 
| and the doctor and his wife were deeply affected. 

The Southern Preas Association. 
NEW YORK, June 5.—The executive committee 
of the Southern Press association which has been 
in session in this city for the past two days, will 

conclude its business to-morrow. Arrangements 
will probably be made for further improvement 
in the press service. 

sichopcniipsansss adiiadbinastie oe 
Suing the Doctor, 

MONTREAL, June'5.—A citizen named Quiliette 
has brought suit for $10,000 damages against Dr. 
Berry, city vaccinator, for causing the death of 

his two children with impure lymph. The doctor 
says the children died from a, fan om and that he 
bas medical certificates to that effect. 

An Adventist’s Suicide. 
Erik, June 5.—In a fitof religious excitement, 
James Keatzel, an Adventist of Waterford, blew 
his brains out. He believed that all his friends 

were among tie sanctified, while he was irredeem- 
ably lost. 

Ready fur the Rope. 
GA, Tenn., June 5.—{Special. ]|—John 
rial for killing his wife, and will 
hanged. He beat her on four ocea- 
»pty-four hours, with a heavy stick, 
| from the effects. 

ational Typographical Valon, 


Through parlor cars wil! be run between Nash-. 

nated last yearin the murder of Jonuson, For + 

‘2? , typographical union will be the 
Philadelphia, . 

Ove Map Eats Fourteesa Poands of Meat and 
His Companion Fifty-Two Eggs at One Sit- 

From the Cincinnati Enquirer. 

Among a number of other persons gathered in 
Deters’s saloon, at the corner of Plum and Cour, 
streets, yesterday afternoon, were John Maeghi, 
who claims a residence about the classic precincts 
of Deerereek, and ‘‘Bottle’’ Miller, who is known 
esone of the’ best stomach punishers in this 
county. A question arose as to the amount of 
food a person could consume, and Miller, glane- 
ing at the lunch table, upon whicha fresh layout 
of sausage, tripe, cabbage, rye bread and other 
things that gladden the heart of the “free lunch 
fiend” had been spread, remarked: 

“Now, a person would think that there is con- 
siderable ‘grub’ there, wouldn’t he? I caa get 
away with all of that and not notice it. A man 
once offered to pay for alll could eat. I toox hia 
to a restaurant and got away wito eighteeu dozen 
cove oysters. He quit pie before I was one- 
halfthrough, Now, l’litell you what Ican do, I 
will tet any man in the crowd thatl can eat 
seéven pounds of raw beef,”’ 

geveral pereons jumped at the bet and gave odds 
that ‘Bottle’ would not beable toget away with 
anything nearthatamount. The raw beef was 
secured, and the glutton not only masticated the 
seven pounds of raw beef, but sent after seve 
pounds more of raw pork sausage, whicd in rather 
sbort order, went the same way as the beef. He 
then offered to bet that he could getaway with 
siz dozen raw eggs additional, but could find no 
person to take up the wager. 

Maeghi in a quiet sort of a way remarked that 
he did not travel upon his reputation #9 a masti- 
cator, but claimed that he was no slouch, and 
offered to bet that he could eat, shell and all, four 
dczen raw eggs. Of course he found a uumber of 
takers. The money was first put up, and Jonn 
went after the eggs himself. By way of good 
mcastre be purchased four eggs more, carryia 
back to the saloon fifty-two eggs. Beer was ordere 
ail around, and after tossing down a glass he 
started in upon the eggs, and the rapidity with 
which they disappeared was something 
wonderful to behold, He would first puach a 
sinall bole in theegg, and then placing it to his 
lips the inside wouid be no time in slipping dowa 
his threat. This leit nothing but the shell, which 
he placed in his mouta and closing his teeth, the 
sheil wes broken into a thousand pieces, which he 
swallowed. In this mannerjhe got away with the 
fifty-two eggs. There being some surprise at the 
feat, he offered to beta good round sum that he 
could eat two dozen more upon top of what 
he bed already stowed away. This rather knocked 
his friends out of time, and his wager was not ta- 
ken up. He then drank three giasses of beer. 

“Talsivg about eating, interrupted Miller, “I'l 
bet $50 that Icuneattbis glass,’’ hoiding up & 
large sized beer glass. This was too muchd fortis 
crowd and he conid get no takers. 

“Well, 1’ll show you how the thing is done,’ he 
added, and, placing the glass to his mouth, he bit 
off a large-sized piece, which he craunched mach 
like an enormous animal, After chewing the 
glass for a short while he blew the particles out of 
his mouth upon the counter. There was not @ 
portion left much larger than the head of an ordi- 
nary pin. Afterthisa well-known light-weight, 
who bad witnessed the beer glass peliormance, 


He Says He Was Locked Up in Her House 
all Night—She Says He Would Not Leave. 
From the New York Herald. 

A suit has been broughtin the superior court 
against Miss Mary Irene Hoyt, who is now con- 
testing ber father’s willin the surrogate’s court, 
by George C. Simons, for false imprisonment. It 
is alleged by Mr. Simons that on the lith of last 
April he went to the residence of 
Miss Hoyt, No, 454 Lexingtoa ave 
nue, to collect a bill for confectionery, 

sold by W. W. Wall. He says he rang the bell and 
she opened the door herself, whereupon he pre- 
sented the bill. Asshe gianeed at tbe document 
and discovered its purport she—to «uote the lan- 
guage of the complaint—'‘grew into a great pas- 
sion, and in a wild, exeited and violent manner 
locked the outer door and caused her servants to 
bar and bolt all other doors leading from the said 
premises, and in a threatening, violent manner 
declined to permit him to leave, declaring that 
she would keep him there all night, it 
being then about hali-past twelve, and that she 
wouid put bimin athird floor room, furnished 
with a blue suit of furniture,’”’ Further on in ofs 
complaint, Simons allegesthat he was kept a pris- 
oner until five o’clock in the morning; then he 
discovered a key to the kitchen door ieading to 
the rear yard and climed over the fence. He asks 
$5,000 damages. 

In her answer, Miss Hoyt avyersthat a person 
whom she believes to be the plaintiff called at her 
house and demanded, in a violent manner, pay- 
went ofa bill of W. W. Wall’s. and that ne de- 
clared he would not leave until the bill was paid, 
She asked him to leave, but he refused todo so 
until he gothis money. Shethen went to see 
Mr. Wall, locking her door, and he remained 
of his own accord and against her 
wishes, She says further that a person, whom she 
believes was the plaintiff, recently called on her 
mother and demanded $50, saying that unless she 
paid itto him he would cause her (Miss Hoyt,) 
trouble. Her mother paid the $50 in settlement of 
the case, 

Mr. Christopher Fine is counsel for the plaintifl 
and Mr. Frank W. Dupignac represents Miss Hoyt. 

Tie cross-examination of Dr. Tulloca, superin- 
tendent of the Middleton lunatic wsyium, was 
concluded yesterday in the Hoyt willcase. Mr. 
Elihu Root placed in the han¢sof the doctor a cer- 
lificate made in June, 1882,in respect to Miss Hoyt’ 
insanity, in which he said the cause of tue mania 
was extraordinary activity of the passions, which 
took as one of its forms jealousy and hatred of her 

arents. Hesaid. that was the only certificate he 

ad ever issued in that case. 

The court adjcurned the further heariag until 
Monday next, at 11 a.m, 


Authorities on Pronunciation. 
From the Chicago Inter-Ocean., 

I have had recently along correspondence with 
military men as tothe pronunciation of certain 
army words like aide-de-camp and reveille. There 
is a great difference in the schools as to how these 
words should be pronounced. Some of the purest 
insist that we should say‘‘aidekong’’and ‘‘revaya.”” 
I wrote to Grant,Sberman and Sheridan as to army 
usage on these points. They all agree that in this 
case we should say aide-decamp and revalec. 
They also agree that in England as we:l asin 
Frauce itis usage tosay aidecopg. In the United 
States the army and West Point constitute the 
authority on pronunciation, 

‘Speaking of authority,’’ said a theatrical man- 
ager, ‘Matthew .Arnold, whed hewas here, was 
asked one evening: ‘What is your authority ior 
prepunciation in England?’ and he answered, 
‘London.’ The questioner repeated that he meant 
what dictionary, what work ou pronunciation 
was authority. To this Aruold answered, ‘None, 
‘W hat is your authority, tuen, on pronunciation? 
the questioner persisted. ‘London,’ said Arnold; 
and be then explained that the best usage 1n Eng- 
land was law, and that London made the law for 

ronunciation of all words, becsuse it was the 

iterary, the political and the business center of 
—— -——__—_ -—_@—— 

The Idyl of the Bow. 

The kiss of May was in the air, 
The light breeze wantoned with her hair, 
No face to me was half so fair 

As that sweet face beside me. 

But oh, to think that one might gain 
Her smiles, and 1 might pleaain vaio - 
To merit but a cold disdain— 

Ah me, then woe betide me! 

‘This day must settle [t,”’ I sighed— 
‘Say, shall we shoot, or walk, or ride’ 
Let Dian’s queenly self decide 

How we shail spend our leisure!’’ 

With mischiefir her laughing eyes 

“Tl try my Ald -d bow; she cries, 

‘and show you L w to win a prize, 
Anda pin-holk “old to measure.”’ 

Our targets were of b: ‘‘liant hues— 
Old fashioned ones wiich please excuse— 
A black spot with French gray will use 

W ben these are worn and old. 

Yet these bright spheres the dazzling maid 
Completely banished in the shade; 
Near ber each color seemed to fade— 

The white, black, biae, red, gold. 

What sunlight in the golden trees! 

What mirth the ruby lips express! 

Her eyes, the heaven’s owa loveliness 
Of deep Italian bite, 

Fringed with the blackness of the nizut! 
Her teetha row of pearliest white! 
Ab me! my target was a sight 

The pope bimsélf might woo, 

Three arrows gracefully she shot— : 
‘*How low they’re flying, are they not’? 
Is it because the sun’s so hot!” 

I answered, *‘Mine fly high.” 

‘‘Pray tell me, then, your peint of aim,’ 
Quoth I, for years for aye the same, 
Ma cherie, toujours, toi que 3 aime, 

For thee my arrows fly. 

Ore dainty little band I took 

In mine. Hownervous'y it shook ! 

Then o’er her came the tenderest look— 
She did not ask it pac 

Fre sft the murmured | rise! 
“Pye atweys loved you. Jack.” ‘ 

“Wouldn’t he bea dandy in arough- 

calli ee a 
pee " ) = A : 

mage neap sees =s 

a ty meee | 
9 get : 



The Meeting ofthe Ladies To-Day—4 ¢ 
ing To-night atthe Residence ofjCapt 

lish— W bat Two Northern Papers 
toSay onthe Work in Atlant 

/ »night the final meeting in the in 
» MC. A. building fund will be hela 
» bce of Captain J, W. English. 
The genera] subscription lists will the 
“ard the amount of $75,000 covered. It 
requested that all who sympathize wit 
ard who intend to subscriba to it-wi 
their names to-day or to-night.’ The hig 
gces above the limit set for the subser 
better it will be. 

The final ladies’ meeting wil! be held 
boon atSo’cleck at the rooms of the} 
They lack only a hundred or so dollars 
the £7,5¢0 which was allotted to them 
amount, it is hoped, they will raise in 
this afternoon’s meeting. Let us close 
thing in good shape tonight and get to 
day morning bright and early on the se 
a lot and its purchase. The building ou 
started during the month of August. 

Send in your subscription to-day, or bé 
bring it to the meeting at Captain 
There sre no invitations issued for this 
Everybody who wants to come is m 

What a Newspaper Did. 
Editorial in New York Herald. 

For seme time the pious peopleof Atilar 
felt that their city would be better, mor 
intellectually, if the Young Mens Christis 
clation had a large and properly furnishe 
ing. They talked of it thousands of tig 
only ta! ked., A fortnight azo 
to Say in its own straigh 
manner that the enterprise required mot 
talk; that the sum needed was seventy- fir 
fand dollars,and that the time to rais¢ 
rightaway. Ten days later Tue Const 
having jogged the public mind Sharply 
times, had the satisfaction of publishing ¢ 
subscriptions aggregating more than sixt 
sand dellars, and said, in as matter of facta 
as if the wonderful success of the mov 
were not remarkable:—“We need but 
thousand dollars more. Let us get thatt 
ing the week, close the Lists, buy alot and 
the building,”’ 

There are but few cities in the Unior 
could equal this record. On the other hand 
ever, there are but few cities that havea 
like THe ConsTITDTION, to take a local ente 
in hand and compel sttecess. 

Profound!y Impressed with the Soe 
Editorial in Boston Post. 

£€0,000 within two Weeks with which to bu 
$75,0C0 building for the Young Men’s Christia 
sociation in Atlanta. Compared with the b 
of the Boston association, which cost, inclu 
everything, about a half million, this does 
feere # great sum to pay for such a building 
ict it be remembered that there are three-qua 

~of a million of people in 3C 
end its immediate vicinity 
iere. are Jess gthan seveuty-five th 
tnd iInand right around Atlanta. The latter, 
isaDew city. It bas all been bnilt since the 
General Sherman having literally wiped out 
oid city with fire. THE CONSTITUTION’S acc 
ylishment is thereforea remarkable one and 
lercible illustration of the enterprise and p 
fplrit Ol the Georgiacapital. The Y. M. C, 
long £go became a rmanent 
limpoitant religious institution in 
north and west, but in the south it isaz 
thing. ‘Ibe little town of Marion, in Alaban 
ep joys the distinetion of having erected the firs 
Y. M. C. A. building in the south. Richmond has 
raised £10,000 toward a building fund, Knoxville 
is about to attempt the raising of $50,000 for a like 
urpoese, and similar movements arein progress 
n Memphis, New Orleans and Macon. We mug 
Bey that weare profoundly impressed with 
progress that the south is making, religious,sox 
and industrial, 


Mr. O. M,. Goodman subscribed $5.00 instes 
$10.€0, 9s Wis anrbunced yesterday. 

Miss E. Q. Stitf’s subseription should have bé< 
£10 00 fustéed of $5.00, as published yesterday, ¢ 
Mr. Stiff’s shogld have been $5.00 (additional) 
stead of $10.50 

The subs¢ription of Mrs. Geo, W. Harrison, 
should have been announced for her three grat 
cbildren, George Hendree Harrison, James La 
ton Harrison and young Edward Harrison—$15. 

Miss Dinda Howard’s subscription of $5 00% 
by mistake, omitted from the published repor 


The Tria] of the Memphis Association—Tt 
Championship Games To-day, 

Some errors have crept into the published 
ports of the trial of Memphis before the league. 

In the first place, the president of the leagy 
cannot reasonably be expected to‘‘order its expu 
sion at Once,” as the investigating committee wi 
appointed with specfal instructions to report bac 
to acalied meeting of the directors, who shoul 
receive and act upon their report. The presiden 
therefore has nothing tedo with the matter, say 
te preside at that mecting. 

In the second place, ‘‘members of the Atlant 
nive’’bave not sent in affidavits against Memphi 
On the contrary, every member of the Atlant 
nine has signed a statement that they were we 
and fairly treatec .« Memphis. 

A meeting of e league directors has beer 
called for Mondey :ext at 12 o’clock to “receiv 
the report of the committee and actonit.” Mgr 
Smith, of the Memphis club, telegaphs that the 
committee acted before his testimony reached it 
and asks for a hearing before the directors on 
Monday. It requires six votes to expel aciub, anc 
as Nashville has declared in favor of Memphis, and 
as Memphis cannot vote, it will take the unani 
mous vote of the othersix;clubs toexpel., It isim 
portant thatevery director should be present in 
person to yote on this matter. 

Notes About the Game. 

The league clubs all take the field again today, 
and a series of fine games may be looked for. 
While Atlanta has increased her lead, the five 
bunched clubs are bunched closer than ever, and 
to-day’s games will settle the rank of many of 

In the game at Athletic park yesterday between 
the‘Atlauta Juniors and thejPecatars, the Decaturs 
won by a score of 24 to 4. 

Columbus has sygned Dorsey, of Dayton, Ohio, 
to play second bese. A player named Lynch his 
been signed 9% & catcher. 

To-day, at) Fast Point, the Atlanta Lightfoots 
will tackle t? ; East Point club. A lively game is 

Savannah Delighted. 

SAVANNAH, Ga., June5 —({Special.]-The Savan: 
nahs are delighted at the prospect of gettiag ints 
tbe league, and the lovers of the sport are in high 

Miller Skips, 

Macon, Ga,, June 5 —[Special.]—Catcher Miller, . 
cithe Macons, who was to have caught in the 
gsme with the Augustas yesterday, got mad be- 
cause of the change in managers, aad failed to ap- 
pear. He was fined fifty dollars, and to-day 

Um ped his contract and left for his home by the 
#st Tennessee, Virginia and Georgia railroad, He 
will be black-listed. 

It is understood that the membersof the nine 
Tegerded Miller as a disorganizer, and that they 
érée giad he has left. 

The Macons are all in good spirits, and are more 
determined than ever to win the pennant. The 
directors are serene, and are actively working to 
strengthen the nine. Miller’s skip troubled no- 
by vena will not weaken the nine in tae slight- 

The game to morrow will attracta large crow:l, 

Augus ttery will be Hofford, pitener, and 
: and the Macons will put up 
and Mundlinger, catcher. 

, Games Elsewhere. 
Baltimore—Baltimores, 3; Cincinnati, 4. 
Philadel phia—Athieties, 12; St. Louis, 0. 
Trenton, N. J.-Virginia, 12; Trenton, 5. »« 



is Fourteen Pounds of Meat and 
inion Fifty-T'wo Dgges at One Sit- 

innati Enquirer. 

un ber of other persons gathered in 
n, at the cornerofPiam and Cour, 
Jay afternoon, were John Maeghi, 
residence about the classic precincts 
apd ‘**Bottle’’ Miller, who is kuown 
stomach punishers in this 
as to the amount oi 



could consume, and Miller, gianc-: 
ch table, upon whicha fresh layout 
pe, cabbage, rye bread and other 

adden the heartof the “free lunch 
en spread, remarked: 
sou would think that there is con- 
>’ there, wouldn’t he? I caa get 
of thatand not notice it A mana 
o pay for alll could eat, I toox dia 
nt aud got away witb eighteen dozen 
He quit paying before | 
Now, ’litell you whatleano < 
man in the crowd thatl can eat 

of raw beat 

ns jumped at the bet and gave odds ~ 

ible to get away with 

iid not we 
raw baet was 
masticated the 
+ sent after seven 
which in rather 
; . hoaf ‘Ss 

WUVi«e te 

i away with 
‘itiouail, but could find no 

ee te 
t of away remarked that 
. . ; . “ ° 2 qf 
tation Ulagsvie 
as DO Si 

Lone} was fi} put up, 3 

the eggs himself. By way Of good 

purchased four eges more, carryiag 

uioou fifty-two eggs, Beer was ordered 

and torsing down a glass he 

non the eggs, and the rapidity with 
gisappeared y 


y yas sometoaing 

» behold, He would first puuch a 
-theegyg, andthen placing it to his 
ie would no time in slipping down 
s left nothing but the shell, which 

th iclosing his teeth, the 

hismouthaA ana 

into a thousand pieces, wnich he 
in this mannerj;he got away with the 
g surprise at the 
te rood round sum that he 
wo dozen more upon top of what 
iv stowed away. Tnis rather knocked 
his wager was not ta 
»viasses of beer, 
errupted Miller, “I'l 
bis glass,’’ boiding up a 
er giask. This wes t@@omucnh iortis 
.conid get no tarers 

ihere being some 

show you bow the # ‘done,’’ he 
Nacipe the giass to Nis. th, he bit 
d piece, which he craunched much 

After chewing tne 
rt while he blew the particles out of 
on the counter. There was not @ 
uch larger than the head of an ordi- 
‘ter thisa well-known light-weight, 
essed the bee viass pelformance, 
Wouldn't he bea dandy in a rough- 


‘“ *: 


Was Locked Up in Her House 
She Says He Would Not Leave. 

y }OrK Heraki, 

roughtin the eourt 
Mary Irene Hoyt, who is now con- 
ther’s willin the surrogate’s court, 
mons, for false imprisonment. It 
mons that on the lith of last 
went to the residence of 
N 154 Lexington ave- 
t a bill for confectionery, 
Well. He says he rang the bell and 
ne door herself, whereupon he pre- 
As she gianeed at the document 
d its purport she+to quote the laae- 
complaint—‘grew into a great pas- 
1 wild, excited and violent manner 
ter door and caused her servants to 
ill other doors leading from the said 
i in a threatening, violent manner 
ermit bim to leave, declaring that 
keep him there all night, it 
out hal{-past twelve, and that she 
min athird floor room, furnished 
uit-ot furniture,.’’ Further on in nis 
imons allegesthat he was kept & pris- 
ye o'clock in the morning; then he 
key to the kitchen door ieading to 
and climmed over the fence. He asks 
wer, Miss Hoyt avers that a person 
ievyes to be the 7 called at her 
emanded, ina violent manner, pay- 
li of W. W. Wall’s, and that ne de- 
uld not leave until the bill was paid, 
im to leave, but he refused todo 60 


(his money. Shethen weat to see 
king her door; and he remained - 
‘wh -acecord and against her 

says further that a person, whom she 
the plaintill, recently called on her 
i $50, saying that unless she 
iid cause her (Miss Hoyt,) 
r paid the $50 in settlement of 

’ ; 
Cle eact ' 

is counsel for the plaintifl 
gnac represents Miss Hoyt. 
Xamination of Dr. Tuiloea, superin- 
liddieton lunatic tsyinm, was 
erday in the Hoyt will case, Mr, 
the han¢sof the doctor @ cer- 
june, 1582,in respect to Miss Hoyt’ 
| he said the cause of the Mania 
ary activity of the passions, which 
its formes jealousy and hatred of her 
fid-that was the only certificate he 
' further hearing uatil 
> ~~ 

orities on Pronunciation, 
1g correspondence with 
onunciationef certain 
e-camp and reveille. There 
the schools as to how these 
be pronounced. Some of the purest 
say ‘aidetong’’and “‘revaya.”” 
.n and Sheridan as toarmy 
They all agree that in this 
: ° y | i@-Ge Ca} ip aud revalee, 
that in England as we:lasin 
Ay alidecopg. In the United 
‘Nest Point constitute the 

s> 5 r 

\ said a theatrical man- 

w _Arno'd, whea he was here, was 
What is your authority for 

and?’ and he answered, 

or repeated that he meant 

¥, What work oa pronunciation 
1o this Arneld answered, ‘None,’ 
hority, taen, on pronunciation?’ 
ted, ‘London,’ said arnold; 
plained tbat the best usage in Huge 
nd that London made the law for 
of all words, because it was the 
itical aud the business center olf 


= aa a 
The Idy| of the Bow. 
i May was in the air, 
breeze wantoned with her hair, 
me was half so fair 
at sweet face beside me. 

think that one might gain 

s, and 1 might plead in yaia - 
buta cold disdain— 

ie, then woe betide me! 

must settic [t.” I sighed— 

| we shoot, or walk, or ride? 
queenly self decide 

we shail spend our leisure'”’ 
biefi> ber laughing eyes 

iy Ald 4 bow?’ she ertes, 

Ww you y to win a prize, 

i pin-hol. old to measure.” 

s were of b) ‘Hant hues=— 

ned ones wich please excuse— 
ot with French gray will use 
Lhese are worn and old. 

right spheres the dazziing maid 
» banished in the shade; 

ich color seemed to fade— 

hite, black, blae, ted, gold. 

ight in the golden trees! 

h the ruby lips express! 

he heaven's ewa loveliness 
p Italian bine, 

th the blackness of the night! 
row of peariiest white! 

’ target was a sight 

ype himself might woo, 

we eracefclly she shot— 
they're flying, are they not? 
e the sun’sso hot!” 

ered, “Mine fly high.”’ 

ne, then, your peint of aim,’ 
r years for aye the same, 
toujours, toi que jaime, 

e my arrows fy.’ 

little band IT took 

low nervyous’y it shook ! 

er came the tenderest look— 

h not ask it Dack. } 

ine itsafely lies, ‘- 
you my er Tize, 
mares tired Resets ae 
loved you. Jaek.”’ _ f i 
~Longman’s Magazing, © 





65 bx 

‘* i 



THE Y. M,C. a, FUND TO PASS $75,- 

The Meeting ofthe Ladies To-Day—A Grand Meet- 
ing To-night atthe Residence ofjCaptain EB 1g- 
lish—What Two Northern Papers Have 
toSay onthe Work in Atlanta. 

To-night the final meeting in the interest of the 
¥.M ¢. A. building fund will be held at the resi- 
Gence of Captain J, W. English. 

The genera) subscription lists will then be closed 
ard the amount of $75,000 covered. It is earnestly 
requested that all who sympathiza with this work 
ard who intend to subscribe to it will send in 
their names to-day or to-night.’ The higher the list 
gces above the limit set for the subscription the 
better it will be. 

The final ladies’ meeting will be held this after- 
noon atSo’clock at the rooms of the Y. M.C. A. 
They lack only a hundred or so dollars of getting 
the £7,500 which was allotted to them, and this 
emount, it is hoped, they wili raise in time for 
this afternoon’s meeting. Let us close up every- 
thing in good shape tonight and get to work Mon- 
day morning bright and early on the selection of 
a lot and its purchase. The building ought to be 
started during the month of August. 

Send in your subscription to-day, or better still, 
bring it to the meeting at Captain Eaglish’s, 
There are no invitations issued for this meeting. 
Everybody who wants to come is more than 

What a Newspaper Did. 
Editorial in New York Herald. 

For scme time the pious peopleof Atlanta have 
felt that their city would be better, morally and 
intellectually, if the Young Mens Christian asso- 
ciation had a large and properly furnished build- 
ing. They talked of it thousands of tim es—and 

only ta! ked. A fortnight ago THE 
ATLANT*& ‘ CONSTITUTION made occasion 
to say in its own straightforward 

manner that the enterprise required money, not 
talk; that the sum needed was seventy-five thou- 
fanddollars,and that the time to raise it was 
rightaway. Ten days later THE CONSTITUTION, 
having jogged the public mind sharply several 
tines, had the satisfaction of publishing a list of 
subseriptions aggregating more than sixty thon- 
sand dellars, and said, in as matter of facta tashion 
as if the wonderful success of the movement 
were not remarkable:—‘“We need but fifteen 
thousand doliars more, Let us get that up dur- 
‘ing the week, close the lists, buy alot and start 
the building.”’ 

There are but few cities in the Union that 
could equal this record. On the other hand, how- 
ever, there are but few cities that havaa paper 
like THE CONSTITDTION, to take a local enterprise 
in hand and compel success. 

Profoundiy Impressed with the South’s 

4 Progress, 

Editorial in Boston Post. 

THE ATLANTA CONSTITUTION has collected over 
$60,000 within ‘two weeks with which to build a 
$75,000 building for the Young Men’s Christian as- 
sociation in Atlanta. Compared with the building 
of the Boston association, which cost, including 
everything, about a half million, this does not 
Feem & great sum to pay for such a building, but 
jet it be rexhem bered that there are three-quarters 

of a ‘million of people Boston 
ond its immediate vicinity while 
there are less gthan  seveuty-five thous- 

end inand right around Atlanta. he latter, too, 
isavdew city. It bas all been built sincethe war, 
General Sherman having literally wiped out the 
old city with fire. THE CONSTITUTION’sS accom- 
plisbment is therefore a remarkable one and isa 
forcible illustration of the enterprise and public 
fpluit oi the Georgiacapital. The Y. M.C. A., 
long £g0 became a permanent and 
impoitant religious institution in the 
north apd west, but in the south it is a new 
thing. ‘Ihe little town of Marion, in Alabama, 
er joys the distinction of having erected the first 
Y. M. C. A. building in the south. Richmond has 
raised $10,000 toward a building fund, Knoxville 
is about to attempt the raising of $50,000 for a like 
purpose, and similar movements arein progress 
in Memphis, New Orleans and Macon. We must 
kay that weare profoundly imfressed with the 
progress that the south is making, religious,social 
and industrial. 

eee ee 


Mr. O. M. Goodman subscribed $5.00 instead of 
$10.00, as wis announced yesterday. 

Miss E. O. Stiff’s subscription should have been 
£10 06 iustead of $5.00, as published yesterday, and 
Mr. S8tiff’s should have been $5.00 (additional) in- 
stead of $10.00. 

The subscription of Mrs. Geo. W. Harrison, Sr, 
should have been announced for her three grand- 
children, George Hendree Harrison, James Law- 
ton Harrison and young Edward Harrisou—$15.00. 

Miss Dinda Howard’s subscription of $5 00 was, 
by mistake, omitted from the published report. 



The Trial of the Memphis Asscciation—The 
Championship Games To-day, 

Some errors have crept into the published re- 
ports of the trial of Memphis before the league. 

In the first place, the president of the league 
cannot reasonably be expected to‘‘order its expul- 
sion at Once,’’ as the investigating committee was 
appointed with special instructions to report back 
to acalled meeting of the directors, who should 
receive and act upon their report. The president, 
therefore has nothing tedo with the matter, save 
te preside at that mecting. 

Tn the secord place, ‘‘members of the Atlanta 
nine’ have not sent in affidavits against Memphis. 
On the contrary, every member of the Atlanta 
nine has signed » statement that they tere weil 
and fairly treate: .o Memphis. 

A meeting of e league directors has been 
called for Mondey ext at 12 o’clock to ‘‘receive 
the report of the committee and act onit,’’ Mr. 
Smith, of the Memphis club, telegaphs that the 
committee acted before his testimony reached it, 
and asks for a hearing before the directors on 
Monday. It requires six votes to expel aclub, and 
as Nashyille has declared in favor of Memphis, aud 
as Memphis cannot vote, it will take the unani- 
mous vote of the other’six;clubs to expel, It isim- 
portant that every director should be present in 
person to yote on this matter. 

Notes About the Game. 

The league clubs all take the field again to-day, 
and a series of fine games may be looked for. 
While Atlanta has increased her lead, the five 
bunched clubs are bunched closer than ever, and 
to-day’s games will settle the rank of many of 

In the game at Athletic park yesterday between 
the Atlanta Juniors and thePecatars, the Decaturs 
won by a score of 24 to 4, 

Columbus has sygned Dorsey, of Dayton, Ohio, 
to play second bese. A player named Lynch has 
been signed asa catcher. 

Today, at East Point, the Atlanta Lightfoots 
will tackle the East Point club. A lively game 1s 

Savannah Delighted. 

SAVANNAH, Ga., June5 —{Special.]—The Savan: 
Dads are delighted at the prospect of getting into 
the lcagne, and the lovers of the sport are iu high 

Miller Skips. 

Macon, Ga,, June 5 —f{Special.]—Catcher Miller, 
ofthe Macons, who was to_have caught in the 
e8me with the Augustes yesterday, got mad be- 
cause of the change in managers, aad failed to ap- 
peer. He was fined fifty dollars, and to-day 

um ped bis contract and left for his home by the 
Hast Tennessee, Virginia and Georgia railroad, He 
will be b'ack- listed. 

It is understood that the members of the nine 
reserced Miller as a disorganizer, and that they 
tre giad he has left. 

The Macons are all in good spirits, and are more 
determined than ever to win the pennant. The 
directors are serene, and are actively working to 
strengthen the nine, Miller’s skip troubled no- 
rg y, and will not weaken the ninein tae slight- 
et degree. 

The game to morrow will attracta large crow4., 
The Augusta battery will be Hofford, pitener, and 
fixsmith catcher; and the Macons will put up 
Fullivan, pitcher, and Mandlinger, catcher. 

Games Elsewhere. 
Baitimore—Baltimores, 3; Cincinnati, 4. 
Philadel phia—Athieties, 12; St. Louis, 10. 
Trenton, N. J.—Virginia, 12; Trenton, 5. e 
Leneaster, Pa.—Norfolks/00; Laneaster. 15. — 
wi mete, T. C. of Wilmington, 10; 

‘ bus was gO se egged on the ninth, 



the Frapkiina uare. © 
Amused the tions kaa” 

Almost everybody in Atlanta remembers 
Sumby, who once ran a female barbershop in 
the city. Sumby was a good barber, but this 
was not his only gift. He was also a musician, 
Sumby hed a wife, who was the chiet attrac. 
tion among the female barbers, and, strange as 
it seems, there were many who had never 
shaved more than twice a week before who 
went to Sumby’s shop each day of the week to 
have their faees handled by the gentle fingers 
of the Senate barbers. 

But Sumby and his wife disagreed, and on 
& bright summer morning he gave vent to his 
pentup passion by, throwing a hatchet at her 
#nd otherwise treating her as any dear and 
loving husband might be expected to do. , 

Butshe didn’t appreciate it and had him 
arrested, and Sumby was tried and fined and 
he end she parted company. She went to 
Louisville where the rounded arms and taper- 
ing fingers which had served g0 well to induce 
custom to the female barber shop, and her oth- 
erwise striking.figure, made her a queen on 
the variety stage where she probably still 

Sumby soon gave up his barber shop, for his 
most steady patrons began to make their visits 
at less frequent intervals, and as soon as the 
last female barber had gone Sumby lost his 
custom. Sumby’s acquirements as a musician 
were soon brought to bear in a practical man- 
ner, and he has since devoted his time to or- 
geanizing minstrel troupes and other similar 
schemes, in which his tuneful tendencies were 
given free play. , 

About two weeks ago highly colored posters 
and crimson hand bills flooded the towns along 
the Georgia railroad, announcing that “The 
Great Franklin Square Minstrel Company” 
would soon be on hand. This was Sumby’s 
company, and it was composed of four Atlanta 
boys, Messrs. George Roberts, Charlie Tidwell 
Thomes Waites, Charles Bowen, and alsothree 
northern boys, who went by the name of the 
“Great Middleton Brothers.” Sumby called 
himself Pn a ep They first played 
in Decatifr, theh in Madison and then went 
to Greensboro, and the hotel keepers of these 
towns were sadder but wiser men after the 
company left, for there was some remark as to 
a failure on Raymonds part to meet his bills. 

THE Constiturion of Tuesday morning con- 
tained an account of the sudden and mysteri- 
ous disappearance of the company from 
Greensboro ard the indignation of the citizens 
and especially the hotel proprietor therefor, 
for, like others who were in the same fix, life 
bad lost its smile and he pondered over the 
uncertainty of human nature, 

Last night one of the company dropped in 
TRE ConsTiTuTION office. He wore a sad look, 
but there was a resolve about his countenance 
which indicated that he had been wronged, 
and that he was anxious to be straightened 
before the public. 

“My name is Roberts, George Roberts,” 
said he, “and I belong to the Frauklin Square 
company that you said eloped from Greenes- 
boro on Tuesday.” 


‘Well, Ijust wanted tosay thatI didn’t 
belong to thecompany then.”’ 


“J left it at Madison and came back home. 
I went to Sumby and told him that [ wasn’t 
furnishing amusement to the people for noth- 
ing, and that I wanted my pay. e cursed 
me, and we got in a fuss and I left.’’ 

“What has become of the remainder of the 

*‘} don’t know. But I know they don’t got 
paid. The only pay I got was the night we 
played in Decatur, when Charlie Tidwell got 
the money and divided it up in —— parts, 
and he said he wanted to act fair, and he gave 
Sumby his share. I wouldn’t ’a’ done that.” 
And I had to furnish cigarettes for the whole 
crowd because the other boysdidn’t have 
enoughto buy any. But whatI want you to 
say sir,isthat I wasn’t with the crowd that 

jumped Greensboro, and that I had nothing to 
do with not paying the hotel bills in the other 
towns, because Sumby was the manager and 
egreed to do that.” 

Mr. Roberts left looking more like a martyr 
then the end man of a defuuct minstrei 



An Appeal to Governer McDaniel to Saspend 
the Execution of His Warrant, 

The now fumous case of W.S. Roberts, who 
was president ot the late bank of Augusta, 
came up in a new phase yesterday. This 
time it was brought before Governor Mc- 
Daniel and Attorney General Anderson on a 
petition that he suspend his warrant deliver- 
ing Roberts to the New York authorities on 
the requisition of Governor Hill. 

When the requisition was made Governor 
McDaniel decidea to give Roberts up. Lis 

counsel sued out 2a writ of habeas 
corpus, which was argued before 
Judge Roney in Richmond superior 

court. Judge Roney decided that Roberts 
should be delivered to the custody of the New 
York euthorities. The case was then taken 
by Roberts’s counsel into the United States 
district court and was argued -before Judge 
Speer inSavannah. He refused to interfere 
to prevent the extradition of the accused. 

An appeal was made from his decision 
to Justice Woods of the supreme court of the 
United States, sitting in the circuit courtin 

Atlanta. Soon after Judge Speer’s decision, 
Roberts attempted suicide by cutting 
his throat with a razor. When 

the case was argued before Justice Woods, 
Roberts was in a very precarious condition. 
While Justice Woods sustained the decision of 
the district judge, he granted a writ suspeud- 
ing its operation for thirty days, which time 
bas 1 ot yet expired. 

Roberts is getting well and in a few days 
will have to goto New York if something ,is 
not done to prevent his removal. His inde- 
fatigable counsel have left no expedient 
untried, and their latest effort was made 
in the executive office yesterday. They ask 
Governor McDaniel to suspend his warrant 
delivering Roberts to the New York authori- 
ties until certain indictments now pending 
against him in the state courts can be disposed 
of. About ten days after Roberts was demand- 
ed of the state authorities‘ to answer an indict- 
ment for grand larceny in New York, he was 


on several charges. The “New York indict- 
ment was procured at the instanee of the 
Bethlahem iron works of Pennsylvania on @ 
showing that Roberts had hypothecated in 
New York certain bonds of the South 
Carolina railroad, which the iron 
works had pleced in his keeping. The indict- 
ments against him in Richmond superior 
court are for swindling, embezzlement, and for 
continuing to runan insolvent bank after 
knowing thatit was insolvent. His counsel 
ask that he be held in Georgia to answer these 
prosecutions before he is taken to New York 
to be tried forthe offence alleged to have been 
committed there, The argument before the 
governor was opened for the accused by 
Mr. Salem Dutcher. He was followed 
by Judge J.S. Hook onthe sameside. Mr. 
Frank H. Miller argued against a suspension 
of the executive warrant and the argument 
was concluded by Mr. J.C. C. Black for the 
accused. The learned counsel went fally into 
the relative clajms of the courts of Georgia 
and New York in the case and adduced va- 
rious authorities. The case occupied the gov- 
ernor end the attorney general nearly all day. 
He reserved his decision. 

A Fine Game in Taibdottor. 

TALBOTTON, Ga., June  {£.—[Syécial.]—A game 
baseball was played here to-day between the Tal- 
a pee bry ae, oon at ae ve in- 
nings the score stood thirteen irteen, Colum- 
“ The Talbot- 
tons made one run on thatinning, when the game 
wes conceded tothe Talbottons. Rans—Tail®t- 
tons 14: Celumbus 13. Base hits—Talbottens 7; 
Columbus 12. Errors—Talbottons 23; lumbus 
18, Struck out—By Daniels 9; Ma 4 

A Second Artesian We 

SAVANNAR, Ga., June 5 —[Special, aicl _geond 
artesian well has been eared on with a 

‘on os 
‘Two Unfortunate Sister | 
_BSavaNnnag, Ga., Jane 5.—[Speciel}—Mi a 

; 4 i t ? 
H | eee ee | : ed 
ile leat week asalur~ 



ewellha: | 
‘yesterday when th Cee hie ca 



Mr. James D. Craton, of Dallas, Bun Over and Killed 
byan Bast Tennessee Engine—His Pathetic 
Cry for His Wife and Little Ohildren— 
Death in Great Agony. Btc. 

James D. Craton, of Dallas, was killed by 
an East Tennessee engine, yesterday, near the 
Nelson street bridge. 

He was run over about half-past eight 
o’clock and died about ten. His left leg and 
arm were horribly and fearfully mangled by 
the engine, and the last hour and a half of his 
life was most painful and distressing. 

Craton was a merchant at Dallas, and was 

also bailiff for the town district. He came to 
Atlanta Thursday morning to remain until the 
next aiternoon, He had a brother-in-law, 
J. M. Howell in business in this city, and 
with him Craton passed his last night on earth, 
Early yesterday morning Craton and Howell 
were standing in front of Howell’s. house on 
Mitchell street. Craton wented to come up 
town to make some purchases, and asked 
Howell toaccompany him. Howe!l agreed to 
do so, but asked Craton to remain where he 
was until he, Howell, could see about 
a car of lum ber. Immediately 
after Howell left Craten walked to the rail- 
road and steppiug upon the East Tennessee 
track started towards Peter’s street. About 
the time he reached the Nelson street bridge 
the East Tennessee dirt train crossed Mitchell 
street going in the same direction. The train 
was made up of six cars and was being drawn 
by ExgineérS. E. McConnell. The train was 
moving very slow, and whenit ran under the 
bridge the fireman, C. H. Brown, saw a man 
walking on the track before him. This man 
wes Craton. Brown began ringing the bell 
but Craton paid no attention to it. When tne 
engine wes within twenty feet of Craton the 

engincer let his whistle loose and 
the man began stepping to 
the left. The engine then was within 

two fcetofhim. The engineer gave the whis- 
tle a shrill loud blast and grabbing his lever 
reversed his engine and gave her steam. In- 
stantiy the wheels began to revolve backward 
and within ten feet the engine came toa halt 
and started back. But the halt was not quick 
enough to avert a fatal accident. Immediate- 
ly after engineer McConnell gave his engine 
the reverse motion the piJot struck Craton 
and. pushed him along until his foot eaught in 
the track and he fell. In falling his body 
cleared the rails but his left leg 
was horribly crushed. In some 
way his left arm was caught under the wheel 
snd was torn to pieces. 

The accident was witnessed by a half dozen 
persons or more, and in a second they were 
allaround the injured man. Noone knew 
him, but he quickly stated his name and his 
brother-in-law’s home. He was picked up 
and carried to Mr. Howell’s place, where Dr. 
Nicolson, the road physician, visited him. 
The man’s leg had been absolutely ground up. 
The flesh was hacked and torn, while the 
bone was ground to splinters. Dr. Nicolson 
quickly saw that death was inevitable, 
and gave the man a large dose of 
morphine to relieve his suffering. Craton 
teemed to know that his time had 
come and when his brother-in-law reached his 
bedside Craton looked at him and sald: 

“‘] guess my time is come and I want to see 
my wife and children, but there’s no chance. 
Oh! if I could see them again. My poor wife 
and my poor babies!”’ 

Before the endcame Craton’s mind began 
to wander. He suifered a great deal during 
the first hour, but atter that his condition was 
comparatively easy. 

Late in the aiternoon Coroner Haynes held 
an inquest. The evidence wasin accordance 
with this story and the jury returned a ver- 
dict of accidental death. Some evidence was 
adduced to show that Craton was drunk 
but that theory was not establiched. It was 
aleo thought at one time that Craton wanted 
to die and that he kept on the track until run 
down, but his great distress on account of his 
family refuted this belief. His remains were 
sent to Dallas yesterday for burial. 

Craton was about thirty-eight years of age 
and has always borne a good character. He 
was the father of five children. 



A Talk With the Commissioner of Agricual- 
ture onthe Condition uf the Orops, 

Jndge Henderson, commissioner of agricul- 
ture, was asked yesterday about the crops of 
the state. Said he: 

‘‘Everything is growing. 
grow faster.” 

‘‘How is the grass?” 

“lt is growing just as elegantly as the corn 
end cctton. The farmers are not afraid of the 
grass, however, as long asthe crops keep up 
with it. A grass season you understand is 
where the farmers are oyercropped and can’t 
get around to the grass fast enough, and it 

ets the lead. When the grass begins to 

nuckle down things are id 
a bad fix, for youcan’t tear away the grass 
without tearing up the cotton.” 

‘How are the crops pitched? Is there 
more corn and wheat in the state than 
ustial ?” 

“7 don’t think there is more wheat. I notice 
an estimate of the wheat crop which is put 
at two million bushels, and I would not be 
surprised if that was not abott correct. The 
largest wheat crop ever made in the state was 
three anda half millions. I think the corn 
crop as to acreage is ninety or a hundred 
per cent of an average. The condition 
ot the corn cro is elegant. [ 
never saw anything like what the corn crop 
has been doing for the last ten or fifteen days, 
ever since the recent rains setin. The acre- 
age as compared with last year is, I think, 
about the same—possibly one per cent greater.” 

‘‘Whatarethe farmers interesting them- 
selves in, in the way of anew crop?” 

‘‘Milo maize is the leading crop in the way 
of something new. It has been planted more 
extinsively than informer years. Thisspeaks 

I never saw crops 

well for the farming fraternity. If it turns 
out that it is not injurious to the 
land, it will be # blessing 

because it will produce more tothe acre than 
corn will. Itis quite as nutritious for man 
and beast and produces infinitely more forage. 
As a forage crop it cannot be excelled.” 

The commission said further: 

‘“‘The land is in better.condition for produc- 
ing than I have seen it for half a decade. The 
soil is well pulverized.” 

“‘Are the farmers using as much guano as 

“Yes, they ere using more this year than 
ever before, by probably ten thousand tons. 
I think a fraction over a hundred and 
fifty-twe thousand tons was the largest con- 
sumptica of guano ever known in the state, 
and I am pretty sure the receipts this year 
will bea hundred and sixty thousand tons. 
The farmers have, however, made more com- 
tg this year than usual, and with anythin 

ike activity they should make money. 
think +s # rule they ere practicing very rigid 

“How shout farm labor?” 

“Tem told thatthe hands everywhere are 
working steadier than they have been known 
to do fer many yeers.”’ 7 

The commissioner says he thinks the oat 
crop will be a short one compared to the best 
crops beretofore. 

Patterson & Bowden, undertaxcere. Marrhem 
house biock, Atlanta. Ga. . fu no 





George Ferguson, of the Western and At- 
fantic, Has a Time. 

“Say, Il hed the worst case I ever struck 
coming down last night,’’ said George Fergu- 
scn, the populer and well-known’ Western and 
Atlantic conductor, just before his train palled 
out last night. 

“What?” asked one of the party to whom he 
was talking, 

“A sompambulist. A sleep walker.” 

“Oh, that’s nothing. I have eat in my sleep,” 
said one. 

“Yes, and I have dreamed in my sleep,” 
wed rig e 

“And I have written poetry in my sleep,” 
said the third. kite 

“And I have been rich in —— ” started the 

“Yes, but none of you ever struck a min 
walking in his sleep on a train running fifty 
miles an hour,” said conductor Ferguson. 
“Now, let metell you. We leave Chattanooga 
ati0:45, Last nightI hada bigcrowd. On 
the sleeper were a gentleman and three ladies. 
They were rich. Going from New York south. 
Well, I went through the cars. The gentle- 
men gave up the tickets, He was an 
elderly, fine but 
I s00n About 


“When does the south bound train leave?” 

“Leave where?” I asked. 

“Chattanooga for Atlanta.” 

‘‘Ten forty-five It has left.” 

“Left! Why I wanted to go on that train.” 

‘Well, you are on it.” 

“No, 1 wanted to start to Atlante on that 
train. Whateam I to do!” 

“You are on it,’’ I answered, beginning to 
think the man full. 

‘On it?’”? Well, come with me and let’s see. 

We walked back to the sleeper. The ladies 
had not retired, but were sitting up asleep. 
The man woke one of them and begen to say 
something. The lady arose excitedly, and 
grabbing him by the shoulder shook him vio- 
lently. Presently the man rubbed his eyes, 
and then asked what was wanted. The ladies 
explained that he was. somnambulist, and 
when he awoke, which he did ina hurry 
he apologised.” 

lleged Murderers Arrested in Palaskti, 

HAWKINSVILLE, Ga., June 5.—[Special.]—The 
officers have arrested John Trammell and Frank 
Williams on the charge of having murdered Wil- 
liam Johnson, whose murder on Bluff creek was 
reported yesterday. Williams confessed the killing 
for the purpose of getting possession of Johnson’s 
money. The two men are now in jail. 

Asking for Excursions, 

AvGuUsTA, June 5,—[Special.J—Augusta mer- 
chants are petitioning the railroads for weekly 
excursions and jow rates over all the routes enter- 
sng Augusta. This ntovement is advocated wide- 
ly by the business men as the best way to revive 
trade and benefit the roads and residents near 
Augusta along each line. 

The Memphis and Charleston Le se, 
MEMPHIs, June 5.—[Special.]—The attorneys of 
the Memphis and Charleston railroad have filed a 
bill in chancery seeking to break the lease of that 
railroad held by the East Tennesee, Virginia and 

The Epsom Races, 
Lonpon, June 5.—The race for the Oaks 
stakes at Epsom to-day was won by Lord Cadogan’s 
bay filly Lonely. The winner was ridden by Fred 

Archer, who rode the winning horse in the race for 
the Derby stakes Wednesday. 

The Soddy Coal. 

CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., June 5,—[Special.}|—The 
officers of the Soddy Coal company have definite- 
ly concluded to putin twenty steam coal digging 
machines, and to engage 300 convicts in place of 
their striking miners. 

fe Disappointed in Love. 
CHATTANOOGA, June 5.—W. H. Kimbrough, pro- 
fersor in Bolivar academy, at Madisonville, com- 
mitted suicide yesterday by shooting himself with 
ashotgun. Disappointment in a love affair was 
the cause of the act. 


_ — 

Old Father Time Disappointed. 

Good Deacon Jones is really one of the salt 
or the earth, besides having almost peeped 
into the spirit world. Malarious surroundings 
and unavoidable exposures sowed the seeds 
of disease in his powerful frame that two years 
ago culminated in a hacking cough, sallow 
countenance and amaciated cheeks, which all 
betokened an early departure to a better world. 
His sorrowing friends could easily discern the 
gaunt form of old time in the background 
ready to swing his gleaming scythe and gath- 
er him home. Despair settled into certainty 
just as his physician had providentially se- 
cured a case ot Durry’s Pure MaLt WHISKY, 
and he hastened to prescribe it as a last re- 
sort. The effect was almost magical, and to- 
day the universally beloved man enjoys a 
hearty old age, blessing the means that re- 
stored him to health and usefulness. Fall 
data of above facts furnished privately to those 
desiring them in good faith. All reliable 
grocers and druggists. Selling agents for 
Atlanta, P. J. Kenny. 




The vagrants have been scared away from Bir- 

The Richmond Art association is giving its sev- 
enth annual exhibit. 

There istalk of impeaching Judge Douglass, of 
the criminal court of Memphis. 

All the prisoners in the Arkansas penitentiary 
were treated to strawberry short-cake the other 
day by the W. C. T. U, 

Only two deaths among the whites of Charlotte 
during the month of May. 

Mrs. William Holdbrooks, 
mitted suicide near Concord, N. C, 
day. : 

Willie T. Davidson, of Mobile, died Wednesday 
from injuries received in New Orleans, 

The other day two prisoners stripped stark 
naked, lathered themselves with ‘soap,and slip- 
ped through the bars of the Birmingham city 
prison. The women for fifteen miles around are 
staying in doors for the present. 

Major Heiss, of the Nashville Union, is dying at 
Newport, Tenn. 

aged sixty, com- 
the other 


Russia ina Bad Way. 

Russia has nearly run out of money, and 
seems to have no friends among the nations of 
Europe. The nihilists give the government 
all manner of botheration and threaten its 
destruction. Russia is like a debilitated dys- 
peptic without funds. But there is hope for 
the most debilitated dyspeptic if somebody 
will only supply him with a bottle of Brown’s 
Iron Bitters. Mr. I. B. Thorpe, Chariton, 
Iowa, was efilicted with debility and dyspepsia 
of five years’ standing. Brown’s [ron Bitters 
cured him. 


CRAIG—Jchn E. Craig, a well knowo and 
highly esteemed citizen of Gwinnett county, who 
hss been an invalid for years, died to-jay at the 
esidence of his sister, Mrs. Pitts, near Calhoun, 
Ga. where he was visiting, in hope of improve- 


IS JUNE3, 4 and 6. 
JUNE 3, 4-and_6. 

OOGA JUNE 3,4and6. | 


ae — a Le ee re an ie ss 

Absolutely Pure. 

This Powder never varies. A marvel of puri 
Strength and wholesomeness. More Pra M mans 
than the ordinary kind, and cannot be sold in 
competition with the muitiitude of low-test short 
weight alum or phosphate powders. Solé only in 
Cans. Royal Baking PowpsEr Co., 106 Wall 
street, New York. 




railroad will sell ROUND TRIP TICKETS to 

Stone Mountain Every 
Sunday, at 50 Cents, 

good on 8:00 a. m. and 3:50 p, m. trains. 
Jor. W. WHITE, 
Gen. Trav. Pass. Ag’t, E. R. DORSEY, 
Augusta, Ga. Gen’l Pass, Agent. 
June 6—4t—Sat. 

mi State & Monroe Sts,, Chicago. 
Will send you their me 

for 1635, 140 pages, 300 engravings 
cfinstruments, Suits, Caps, Belts, 
Pompons, Epaulets, Cap- Lamps, ’ 
Stands, Drum Major’s StafS and “we 
& Hats, Sundry Band Outfits, Repairing 

4 Materials, also includes Instruction and 
ae Exercises for Amateur Bands; and a Cat- 
~ alogue of choice band music, mailed free, 



AtlantaandNew Orleans 

Short Line! 

— VIA— 



— THE— 


And 12 to 24 hours quicker thereby io all point 
in Texas and the Pacific coast. 

aT HE 

Atlanta and Selma 


ey ee 


Is positively the only route running a Daily Line 
of Palace Day coaches between 


stem A ND anne 


Making the quickest time between these points 
Connecting direct for all points in 

Mississippi,\ Louisiana 

For Tickets, Maps, Time Tables, Rates of Fare 
and general information call on or address 

Pass. Agent, Pass. Agent, 
No, 9 Pryor Street, Kimball House, Atlanta, Ga 
Gen’! Pass. Agent, 
5p Montgomery, Alabama. 

Engravings, Mouldings, 

Making Picture Frames to Order a Specialty, 


In Bronze, Gold and Plush, 
apr23—d3m 5thp No. 4 Marietta St. 

The Most Extensive, Ex- 

idence Property in thé 
World, Under One Ow- 
nership and Manage- 


Sale of Lots to Begin 
Thursday, June 11th, 
according to the follow- 
ing Resolutions,adopted 
at the last meeting of 
the Board of Directors. 
Sale conducted by Geo. 
W., Adair: 

Resolved, That the lots In Blocks A, B, EB, J, be 
offered for sale, this Company agreeing with the 
purchasers of the same that the Company will 
pave the Park Streets around the said Blocks, and 
also pay the assessment of the city for paying West 

Peachtree Street In front of said! -cks. That this 
Company will also guarantee t nurchesers that 
theCompany will,attheirowp .». use, lay Grste 

class sidewalks, such as may ‘after be deter 
mined upon asthe uniform fide» «alk of the Park, 
That they will connect each lot with a system of 
surface drainage, also with the Park system of 
sewers, and guarantee that such improvement 
shall be completed for each Lot on or before the 
time a residence is completed thereon, 

Resolved, That the Building Line upon said 
Lots be, and the same is hereby fixed at thirty- 
five feetor more back from the fence life on st-eets 
running porth and south, and five feet or more 
from fence line on streets running cast and west, 
ard two and a half feet or more from division lines 
running north and south between east and weit 
lines wherever there is a sewer located on said 

Resolved, That the price of all Lots and the 
terms of payment therefor shall be uniform, price 
to include all improvements as hereinbefore set 

The price of corner Lots is hereby fixed at $4,509. 

The price of inside Lots is hereby fixed at $3,500, 

Termsofpayment: Twenty five per cent cash 
at time of sale, twenty-five per cent payable in one 
year, twenty-five per cent payable in two years, 
twenty-five percent payable in three years from 
date of purchase. All deferred payments to draw 
interest at the rate of seven per cent per annum, 
payable semi-annually. 

Resolved, That no Lots shall be sold for business 
purposes, exceptsuch as are specifically reserved 
for that purpose, and so indicated upon the map, 

Resolved, That every deed of transfer shall stip= 
ulate specifically that NO spirituous or intoxiea- 
ting iiquors shall ever be sold thereon. The Park 
Company covenanting that no liquors shall ever 
be sold upon any of its property. 

Resolved, That the purchasers of the first ten 
Lots who shall build residences thereon which 
shall cost $5,000 or more, and shall finish and com- 
plete said residence on or belore the maturity of 
the second deferred payment, to-wit: within two 
years from date of purchase, in cousideration of 
such improvement shall be entitled tothe surren- 
der of the obligation given by them for the last 

The magnificent improvement in progress upon 
the whole property will unquestionably make this 

tion for residences in or about any city in this 

Note the special induce- 
ments offered in first ten 
lots, under resolution of 
the Board. 

Further intormation as 
to this sale will be fur- 
nished on application. 

: G. W. ADAIR. 

States for the Eastern vistrict of Virginia. Wil- 
liam Mahone who sues, etc., complainant, against 
fined Southern Telegraph company and others, de- 

Toall bondholders of the Southern: Telegraph 
Company and all others concerned: 

Take not ‘e that in pursuance of a decree en- 
tered Apr) nd, 1885, in the above cause, I have 
fixed the : wing tines and places to execute 
the provi: . thereof, to-wit: June 23d, 24th and 
25th, 188  .:om J2 o’clock m. to 4 p, m. atthe 
clerk’s c: + U. 8. court, Richmond, Va.: aud 
June 26t)  —/7th, 29th and 30th, 1885, from 10 a. m, 

to 3 p. m. ut clerk’s office U. 8. court, Norfolk, Va., 
at which times and places, I shall ‘sit to an 
aecoupt of the amount of bonds created and 
issued by the Southern Telegraph company uader 
the mortgages to the Farmef’s Loan and Trust 
company as trustee in the proceedings mentioned 
snd proof as to the amount outstandtng and as to 
their validity or yet oS 

It is provided by said decree, among other 
things, that all holders of bonds not @ ng 
before the undersigned and proving their title 
thereto according to the requirements of said 
order, shall be barred, foreclosed and preeladed 
from allright tosharein any proceeds cf sale of 
the mortgege premises, and all bonds not so 
Guced and proved shall not be considered as liegk 
upon said mortgaged premises, or as valid obliga- 
tions of said company, unless hereafter erwise 
ordered by the court for geod cause shown. All 
persons interested are notified to appear and pro- 
tect their interests in said proceediags. 

CHAS. T. BARRY, Master, etc. 
Norfolk, Va., May 28, 1585. 



added some‘new, I am prepared to wait 
on the public 


For Pleasure Rides, Wedding Parties, Theater and 



a ae 

a Qe 





NOT BE DECEIVED.—Many Droggists and Grocers who do uot have Dufly’s Puré 
vials Whiskey in stock, attempt to palm off oncustomers, whiskey of thalrown bétding, whicih 

being of an inferior grade and adulterated, pays them @ larger profit, 

Bend us your address and we will mail book contatmnug valuable information. 
sent to any address in the United States (East of the Rocky Mountains), 




clusive Park and Res- 

the most delightiul and healthful suburban_loca- _ 




wy, om 




ELA EP Re) eee oe ny aes 
Etats see ena aes hak. A chs nk ah 8 OS™ mak pie : . 
a 93 ; = Tn ae ee! BM So ied Re cago set ele Ree Fe ae a a eed he 
er - RE Meas Di i ad i via at 
- . ee Pr ai We dag 

WOE kd... as 

IS Ee ee, Cee eS wee Gee eee ee Oe Ley ee ec 
He Be 


; ~ 4 ~% 
ab * Sy 
ete . ‘ 
f Z 
= nk 7% - 
a> , be ea ae 
Pes 6 Sea one hi 
acaue : : ~ 
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Se x : ao Es 
a CITY. 
+ owe 
is <3 " x 

¥ £ 84 Pryor Street. 

eg ye 

. Atlanta and West Pt. stock and debentures 
R. RB. 1st, 6s. 

al BR. BR. 

Georgia 7s, due 
tr . 


ness, buy and sell Exchange, discount ap- 

- proved paper. Allow interest at rate of five per 
cent per aunum on time deposits. 



With Interest on Deposits. 


position to economise and save by our labor- 

The Gate City National Bank 

Has instituted a BAVINGS DEPARTMENT, and 
enand after the first day of January 1885, it will 
POUR PER CENT INTEREST for ang ansount not 

| = F LL, 
President Gate City National Bank. 
KE. 8. MCCANDLESS, Cashier. lst col 6p 


Established 1860, 

ness Of all kinds, the sameas other banks. 
ccounts of banks,merchants and others thankfully 
received.: le nt hneggy = on ae deposite, City 

° liections made free. en . 
- ly | JOHN H. JAMES, Banker. 




Office No. 12 East Alabama St., Atlanta, Ga. 

FOR FALE—State of Ga. and lst Mortgage kK. R. 
Bonds and Stocks. 
WANTED—All kinds of first-class Securities, 



Bonds, Stocks and Money. 

ATLANTA, June 5. 18%. 
Locally money is easy. 
New Yo.x cxrshange buying st par to 4¢ pre- 
mium:; selling at 4¢ premium, 

id. Aasked,/R. Bonds con. 
Ga. Ge...........106 104 |Ga. R. 66,;1910.105 107% 
Ga. 7, 188%......104 106 iG . 

7 2 FP 

RP Po 


Lti’ta 68, L.D..106 108 |E.T.V.& G.1st 
itl’ ta 68, 8.D..101 104 oonsol. 6s.... 45 50 
 . 9 93 95 RAILROAD STOOKS, 
kuguseta 7s....105 107 |Georgia.........150 152 
Macon 66.......103 106 |At. & Char..... 65 7G 
Colum bus 6s.. 86 88 iSouthwest’n .115 117 
ATLANTA BANK &TOCKES, |S. Carolina..... 5 19 
Atl’ta Nat’l...200 — iOCentral...... owes 7a 75 
M'ch’ts B’k ...108 1:3 |Central deb... 83 91 
'k Btate Ga ..120 1580 jAug. & Sav....116 113 
te City Nat.100 106 |A. & W. Pt..... 93 $5 

Ga. B. 64.1897.104 «106 «0, OU. &A........, 15 18 

ee ae es 

— a - 

__.toekes as Reported tnthe New York 8tuck 

MEW YORK, June 5.—A steady drive, accom- 
panied by small realizing, has been made to-day 
ageinst.some of the leiding stocks, notably, Lack- 
awanna, Union Pacific and New York Central, 
resulting in a declinein the prices of the first 
mentioned of nearly 2 per cent. There were no 
important rumors, The market opened weak 
and dull and without any important reactions 
during the day, slowly but steadily yielded on 
limited tranractions after two o'clock when there 
was a@ more decided break in the more active 
stocks, which was checked only a few minutes 
before the close. In the final transactions there was 
@ rally of % to 1% per cent, with Lickawanna gain- 
ing %per cevt,and the market finally closed 
barely steady at improved quotations, while the 
extreme declines were therefore,ina number of 
cases, considerably over 1 per cent, the net result 
of the day's business being a loss of 4 to % per 
cent, except in Union Pacific, which was 1 per 
cent and Lackawanna 14% per cent lower. St. 
Paul, however, was only % and Lake Sbore 4 per 
centlower. Sales 160,000 shares. 

Exchange 48645. Mouey 1%4@i. 4ud-ireasury bal- 
ances: Ovin $146 314,000: cnurreucr §21 $21,000, Gor- 

“ Orn ments uiet but strong: éa122°,; ta 1037%. Btate 
bond? strong. 
Ala\ Class 4 4to 5... 90 (Mobile & Unio...... 5% 
fio, Class B S........ N.a 0... 

Bhiccecsccesssccsccscenfl03 IN. O, Pac firsts... 55 

7a morigege......t105 iN. ¥. Gemtiral....0. 82% 
Porth Caroliuas...... #830 |Norfolk & W'n pre. 16 
do. new. #. 18 |Northern Pac... 16 
Go, funding........ 11 | do. preferred...... 3724 

©, Con, Brown..... 108 {Pacific Mail............ 567% 
68... eeeeeores 42% i ng ooe 12’ 4 
65....reeeeeem $89 |Rich. & Allegheny, 1 

Virginia consois...... 
do. . $ 

*ke & Ohio... 

Ohicago & N 
referred........ 127 

9'Texas Pacific......... 

Tenn. RB. ae Union Pacific.....ccc 52 4 
SHOTE.......0000.. 5154) Wab. St. L. & Pac... 344 
° $244 do. preferred......, 7 
& Char..... 8234; Western Union...... 59% 
tEx-dividend i Offered fAaked 


ATLANTA, June 5, 1886, 
New York—Cotton quiet and dull. Futures 
closed rather firmer. Spots, middling 10%c. 
Net receipts for the week ending to-day 3,715 
bales, against 6,816 bales last week and against 
a . 32,588 bales for the corresponding week last year; 

exports for the week 18,740 bales; same time last 
“\ > 14,06 bales; stock 427,341 bales; same time last 
year 462,407 bales. 
Below we give the opening and closing quote- 
“tons of cotton futures in New York to-day: 

75@10.77 June. 10.73@10.74 
10.75@40.78 July..... -10.74@10.75 

August.......... S1@....... August ..........10. 10 81 
Be ber mg 0.81 Septem ber ....10 sag 60 

awe. 10. 
Poceeeeee LO. 30Q@i081 October .........10.30916.81 
Novem ber.....10.16@10.18 Novembcr......10.16@10.17 

Closed quiet but firm; sales 34.500 bales. 

_ Local—Cotton firm; nothing doing. We quote: 
Strict good middling 10<c; good mid dling 107-160; 
middling 10 ;c; strict low middling 10 5-16c; lew 

_. Malédling (03<0: strict good ordinary 10%¢c; tinges 
10340: middling stains 9¢c; low middling stains 
9c: Inferior 89x, 
~~ fhe following is our statement of recaipta and 
shipment: for two days: 

ee oe 




Great Britain 7 572; 

1,632; sales 8,234; stock 303.529. 

GALVESTON, June 6—Cotton easy; middling 

yet net receipts 6 bales; gross6; sales none; stock 

NEW YORK, June 5—The following isthe com- 
parative cotton statement for the week ending 

Net receipts at all United States ports... 8,735 
one Soe last a o yo 
owing a decrease ’ 
Total receipts A. ners! 
Same time isi - 7 ween 3309 
Exports for the week | * 
Bame time last year wenn oe «14,116 
Showing an increase nce. 4,624 
tal rts to date 8,665,362 
Same time last year 3,554,995 
Showinn an increase os 110,367 
cod ge cana FS 
r eee one ’ 
Stock at interior towns. ison 2 277 
Bame time last year " 30, . 
Showing a decrease » _ 2,891 
Stock at Liverpool...... « 977,000 
Same time last year coves 911,000 
Showing an increase............ 65,000 
‘American cotton afloat for Great Britain... 87,000 
Same time last year ccocee «42 47,000 
Showing a decrease . 8,00 

NEW YORK,June 5— The following are the 
total net receipts of cotton at all United States 

ports since September 1, 1884. 

Galveston scocee ©6405. 265 
New Orleans 1,509,597 
Mobile, ‘eetetaer rove 228,535 
Savannah... orccccenceres veces . 720,130 
Charleston ; eeee 910,815 
Wilmington.......c000++- svevvee 91,805 
Norfolk : . 545,947 
Baltimore....... P ows «=, 242 
New York » 90,8'0 
Boston * 82,460 
Newport News ES ane POT oe 68,735 
Philadelphia cece «| 49,329 
West Point sia we 211,530 
Brunswick a! (147 
EERIE AES OOS _S_ 5,755 
Pensacola ... parsesvecene cseceeh | waa 
ESS a pacidaehcnmaimaiel 4 37 
Indianola.. ie 10,875 

Total ; 04,698,167 

NEW YORE, June 5— The Post’s cotton mar- 
ket report says: Future deliveries, after losiag 
7@5-100, recovered half the loss and ranged at the 
third call 3100 below yesterday’s closing quota- 
tions. At the third all 100 bales August brougot 
10.79, 100 October 10.28 and 100 December 10,16. 
Futures closed steady about 2r.0@ lower than yes- 


By Telegraph. 

LIVERPOOL, June 5—Noon—OCotton steady and 

in fairdemand; middling uplands 5 15-16; middlin 
Orleaus6; sales 8,000 bales; speculation and expor 

1,000; receipts 2,200; all American; uplands low 
livery 5 57-64, 
uly and August delivery 5 60-64, 5 59-64; 
August and September delivery 6 5-64, 6 8-61; Sep- 
tember and October delivery 5 60:61; November 
and December delivery 5 48-64; futures opened 
Weekly—Sales 48,000; American 37,000: specula- 
tion 1,300; export 7,600; actual export 2,800; im- 
port 46,000; American 20,000; stock 977,000; Ameri- 

ey ry Be ages June and July de 
5 56. €4:; 

Can 738,000; afloat 125,000; American 27,000. 

LIVERPOOL, June 5— 2:08 p.m.—Sales of Amer- 
ican 6,400 bales; uplandslow middling clause June 
delivery 5 52-64, rellers; June and July delivery 
5S 57-€4, sellers; July and August delivery 5 60-64, 
sellers; August and September delivery 6, sellers; 
Septem ber and October delivery 5 69-64, buyers; Oc- 
tober and November delivery 5 51-64, sellers; No- 
© mberand December delivery 5 48-64, sellers: De- 
cem ber and January delivery 5 48-64, sellers; fu- 

tures steady. 

LIVERPOOL, June 5—4:00 p. m—Uplands' low 
middling clause June delivery 5 56-64, sellers; June 
and July delivery 5 56-64, sellers: July and August 
delivery 5 5964, buyers; August and September 
5 €3-64, seilers; September and October delivery 
5 €0-64, buyers; October and November delivery 
D5i-¢4, buyers: November and December delivery 
5 48-64, value; December and January delivery 
5 48-64, value: futures closed barely steady. 

NEW YORK, June 5—Cotton steady; sales 1,133 
bales; middling uplands 10%4; middling Orleans 
1) 1-16: net receipts none; gross 1,764; consolidated 
net receipts to-day 1,308; exports to Great Britain 

"Weekly—Net receipts 69; gross 6,785; exports to 
to France 1,383; to continent 

Weekly—Net receipts 88; gross 64: sales 142; ex- 

ports coastwise ? 24. 

NORFOLK, June 5—Cotton easy; middling 10%; 

net receipts 235 bales; gross 235; stock 3,113; sales —. 

Weekly—Net receipts 824; gross 824; saleé 1,050; 

exports coastwise 1,29u. 

WILMINGTON, June 5—Cotton dull; midiling 

1044; net receipts none; gross none; sales none; 
stock 707 bales. 

Weekly—Net receipts is; gross18; sales none; 

exports coastwise 2. 

SAVANNAH, June 5—Cotton quiet; middling 

106%; met receipts 39 bales; gross 389; sales noue; 
stock 2,282. 

Weekly—Net receipts 258; gross 258; sales 250; ex- 

ports coastwise 1,168. 

NEW ORLEANS, June 5—Cotton quiet and easy; 

middling 10°4; net receipts 159 bales; gross 159: 
sales 80; stock 79,445. 

Weekly—Net receipts 1,335;* gross 1,934; sales 

7,200; exports to Great Britain 5,258; to continent 
E50; Coastwise 3,753. 

MOBILE, June 5—Cotton easy; middling 10%; 

net receipts 1 bales; gross 1: sales209; stock 10,056. 

Weekly—Net receipts 56; gross 58; sales G00; ex- 

ports coastwise 1,242. 

MEMPHIS, June 5—Cotton quiet and steady; 

middling 11%; net receipts 30 bales; shipments 
£0: seles?z00; stock 18,1%3. 

Weekly—Net receipts 393; shipments 8,470; sales 

2,500; saies to spinners —. 

AUGUSTA, June 5—Cotton steady; middling 

10°4;net receipts 50 bales; shipments —; sales 4; 
stock 3,259, 

Weekly—Net recepts 502; shipments 341; sales 

37; to spinners none. 

CHARLESTON, June 5—Cotton quiet; middling 

10)5; net receipts 1.0 bales; gross 110; sales none; 
stock 2,349. 

Weekly—Net receipts 188; gross 183; sales 935; ex- 

ports coastwise 146. 

MONTGOM@RY, June 5—Cotton nominal; mid- 

dling 10; netvreceipts of the week 51 bales; ship- 
ments2 211; stock of 18£5, 2,336; 1884, 2,217; sales 211. 

MACON, June 5—Cotton quiet; middling 10%; 

net receipts of the week 1 bales; sales 25; stock of 
1855, #98; 1584, 571; shipments 3s. 

COLUMBUS, June5—Cotton quiet; middling 104; 

net receipts of the week 18 bales; shipments 191: 
sales 50; to spinners —; stock 1885, 452. 

NASHVILLE, June 5—Cotton steady; middling 

10%; netreceipts of the week 34 bales; shipments 
a canes 460; to spinners 400; stock of 1885, 1,037; 
334, 2,62!. 

SELMA, June 5—Cotton quiet; middling 10%; 

net receipts of the week 22 bales; shipments !54; 
stock 1885, 2,042. 

ROME, June 5—Cotton nominal; middling 10%; 

net receipts of the week 5 bales; shipments 13; 
stock 826. 



Features of the Speculative Movemena in 

Grain and Produce, 

By telegraph to The Constitution. 

CHICAGO, June 5—The day on ‘change was 

again marked by strong excitament and another 
sharp advance in the price of wheat. The condl- 
tions were very similar to those witnessed during 
the two preceding days. The outlook for the crop 
in the winter wheat growing states was considered 
£0 dubious as to dwarf the talk concerning the 
Visiblesupply. The official statement from Kan- 
sas limiting the probable yield in the state to 
12,009,000 bushels had a strengthening effect, 
and a statement was made that Illinois, 
Missouri, Indiana and Ohio would report 
little if any more promisiug conditions. The oth- 
er wheat markets responded to the rise here, St 
Louis leading the local market and scoring a larger 
advance even than Chicago. It was stated that 
Minneapolis millers bad advanced the price about 
2c, and that a good interior milling demand had 
grown up. Receipts here were large, and ship- 
ments comsinue limited. Foreign advices quoted 
dull and easy markets, and under this inflaence, 
afier a firm opening, the market declined ce, ral- 
lied 4c, again sold off a trifle, then sold up under 
@ strong l3¢c and closed on the regular board Ic 
over yesterday. There was a further appreciation 
of 5<c on theafternoon board, the market closing 
at nearly outside figures. 

There was good trading in corn. but prices aver- 

aged lower, owing to increased receipts and a less 
urgent shipping demand, The market opeieda 
shade firmer, sold off \c, fluctuated and finally 
closed 5¢¢ lower than yesterday. ee 

There was a weaker feeling in oats, the market 

Geclining %G@%c, but recovered a portion and 
finally clesed on the afternoon board well up to 
yesterday's latest figures. 

There was very little doing in provisions, and 

prices ruled lower, mess pork closing 19@1l5c under 

western steady + 
yellow 53@54'<. 

CHICAGO, June 5—Flour unchanged; southern 
ed a sbade higher and closed levabove yesterday; 
G@&9%; No. 2 re 

45% @46i4. Oats weaker and fractionally lower; 
No. 2 cash 33@33%:; June 3274@38°¢; July 32’4@ 
338%; August 2844 @28%. 

NEW YORE, June 5—Flour,southern unchanged; 

$4.60@5.75. Wheat, spot %@ic higher; ungraded 
red 85@90; No. 2 red June ciosed §1.01; July $1 01 
@U.01%. Corn, spot a shade easier; nugraded 52 
adt*<4; do. yellow 5444@55; No. 2 June 5274@53"4: 

40@4( 4, 
prime 6@ls, 

8ST. LOUIS, June 5—Flour dull and firm: famil 
$3.'5@$3.85. Wheat higher and unsettled; No, 2 re 
fall cash $1.02'4@$1 03%; June $1.0244@$1.03%. 
Corn dulland lower; No, 2 mixed cash 4254411; 
June 438% @43% Oats firm but slow; No.2 mixed 
cash 3344; June 82%. 

CINCINNATI, June 5—Flour firmer; family 84.20 
@$i.60; fancy $4.75@$4.90. Wheat stronger; No.2 
red winter $!1.00G@$1 0). Corn weak and lower; 
No. 2 mixed 474477. Oats quiet; No. 2 mixed 
30 G36. 

LOUISVILLE, "June 5 — Grain firm. Wheat, 
No. zZred winter $1.00. Corn, No.2 wiite 56. Wats, 
No, 2 mixed 87. 


ATLANTA, June 5—Coffee—Fancy Rio 13.4138 \4c: 
choice 11%@i2c; prime ii:@lie; fair 10@i0\4c; 
ordinary 9@10c. Sugar—Cut loaf 8%c: powdered 
84,@**<c; standard granulated 7c; standard A 
7i4c: olf A Je; white extra C 6%c; yellow do 6c; 
yellow Céc. Syraps—New Orleans fancy kettle 60c; 
choice kettle 5c; prime kettle 50c; choice 
centrijugal 45c; prime cut %85@37c; fair do. 
27@33c: fancy sugar syrup 50c; do. cholce 45c; do. 
prime 30@35. Teas—Black 40@60: green 40@60. Nut- 
meg? 80c, Cloves 25c. Allspice lac. Cinnamon Bo. 
a African ginger 1éc. Mace 800. Pepper 

syster 5c; xxx $c. y 
sorted stick 9c, Mackerel—No. 8 bbls $6.50; ao. 
bbs $8.50; do. 44 bbiez, 62.00; Kita 45.. Soap 32.0)¢ 
$5.00 @ 100 cakes. Candles -- Full weight l4c. 
Matches—Round wood, @ grogs $1.20; % 200 $1.74; 
PR 800 $3.75; B 40084.50 Soda, in kegs a in boxes 
5°4c. Rice—Choice 7c; prime 6c. lt—Liver- 
pool $1.25; Virginia 80c. Cheese — Full cream 
13c; factory 10@12c; % cream 10c, 

NEW YORK, June 5—Coffee, spot fair Rio firm at 
£5<: No. 7 Rio spot 7.00; June 6.90. Sugar dull 
and eesy; fair to good refining 574 G5% refined 
about steady; C 54,@5%<; extra C 54@5%; white 
extra C 5%: ge ee 444@5; off A 57,@6; mould A 
4: standard A €'4 96%; confectioners A 6 1-16 
@6%; cutloaf apd crushed 7 4; pqwdered 7@7%; 
granulated 64@t%4; Cubes 7. Olasses easy: 
Cuba £0-test 20. Bice steady; domestic 4%@5%: 
rangoon 44.44%. 

NEW ORLEANS. June 5-~Oeffee steady. Rio car- 
g0es, Ordinaryto prime 6%@9'4 Sngar strong: 
common to good fair 1%4@5%; fuily fair to strictly 
prime 5@5 3 16. yellow ciaritied 574@46'4. Molasses 
scarce aid firm; centrifugal common to good com- 
OD 17422; prime tm atrictiy prime 26933 Rive 
steacy; Louisians 47 (G@5% 

‘CINCINNATI, | ue §—Snger steady and un- 
changed. Darue : wued 634 4t34: New Orleans 44 

CHICAGO, June o—Suyar unchauged; standard 

ACh. grenulated 7 


UHICAGO, June b—Mess pork quiet and 5@10c 
lower; cash and June $10.2: @$i0.s0; Jaly $.0 25 
G$i0es; August $10 35@$10 45. Lard easier, and 
2c lower; cash 6.47%@6.52'4; June 6.50@6.52 4; 
July 6.55@6.60; August 6.65@6.67'<. Boxed meats 
quiet; dry salted shoulders 3.80@3.85; short ribs 
6.25@ 5.274%: short clear 5.80@6.85. 

LOUISVILLE, Tune 5—Provisions firm. Mesa 
pork $11.50. Bulk meats, *shoulders 4'{; clear ribs 
544; Clear sides 6.0C. Bacon, shoulders 4'4@(%; 
clear rib sides 6.00; clear sides &°<; hams, sugar- 
cvred 942410. Lard, choice leaf 8. 

CINCINNATI, June 5—Pork steady and in 
light demand at $10.75. Lard stronger at 6.35. 
Bulk meats frm; shoulders 834; short ribs 5.«5. 
Beccp in fair demand; shoulders 4%; short ribs 
6.15; short clear ft. 

ST. LOUIS, June 5—Provisions quiet but weak. 
Pork $10.87. Bulk meats,long clear 5.30; short ribs 
5.40; sbort clear 5.60. Bacon, long clear 5.$0@s: 
short rib 600@6.10; short clear 6.25@5.30. Lard 
nominal at 6.56. 

NEW YORK, June 5—Pork dull and drooping; 
mess spot $11.25. Middlesdull; longclear6. Lard 
a couple of points higher and quiet; western steam 
spot 6.774.@6.60; July 6.80@6.S4, 

ATLANTA, June 5—Clear rib sides 6'4c; shoul- 
ders §44c. Bacon-Sugar-cured hams, large aver- 
age, 11@!2c; small do. 12@12\c. Lard—Tierces, 
leaf 8%@9c; refined 744@Sc, 

Fruita and Oonfectioneri¢s, 

ATLANTA, June 5—Apples—$5.00@$5.00 8 bbl. 

Lemons — $3.50 @ box. Oranges — §3. . 
¥ box. Coccanuts—344Gic. Pincapples—None. Ba- 
nanas— $1,25@$2.50, Fics—i6Gisc. Raisinse—®% box 
$2.75; new London 83.75; box §1.75; 44 box 90c. 
Currante—7 , Cranberries—60c ¥ gal; $14.09 

n 10 
capes appler rough, dried waits Slason 
pecially apples: ro ea : 
ed és 6@10c; dried apples 8@4c: evapo- 
rated 7@10c, owing to quality. Peanute—Firm; 
Tennessee 6c; North Cavolina 6c; Virginia 6%; 
87.56 i tee F an.00 mah barrels 4:39, : barrels 

56; rra 00: ore 
84.60, In gooddemana — im 

Wines, Liguors, Mté, 

ATLANTA, June 5— Market steady, Oorn 
whisky, rectified $1.00@$1.40: rye, rectified, $1.10@ 
$1.60; rye and Bourbon medium $1.50@92.00: rum, 
rectified, $1.25@$1.75; New England $1.75 0; 
St. Croix $4.00; Jamaica $3.50@%4.50; gin, domes- 
= $1.50@$2.50; imported $3.00@#4.50; Cognac 


copper distilled corn w Georgia made, $1.75; 

« 4 Py and ) ar Hy brand G00 00, cherry as 

Owing to quality; akerry $ut0@eCOny see ei ts 

; Try gi. ; Ca . 

@31.75; scuppernong $1.00681.25.. sheep 
CINCINNATI, June5—Whisky steady at $1.12. 
ST. LOUIS, June 5—Whisky steady at $1.13 

OHICAGO, June 5—Whisky firm at $1.15, 

Naval Stores, 

_WILMINGTON, June 5—Turpentine unsettled at 
8334; rosin steady; strained 85; good strained 93; 
tar firm at $1.10; crude turpentine steady; hards 
$1.10; yellow dip and virgin $1.80, 

SAVANNAH, June 5—Turpentine 314 bid: 34% 
ssked; sales nominal; rosin firm; strained and 
good strained $1.00@$1.15; sales 100 barrels, 
nga ragged agg June a oe firm at 35 
asked; rosin steady and unchan : 95; 
gcod strained $1.00. ' ee 

NFW YORE, June 5—Rosin dull at $1,123 
$1.17%%: tarpentine firm at 46. s 


Oountrys Produce, 

&TLasva, June 5-Eggs—-15a@iséo Bua _ 
Jersey 25@30c; choice * = al. 18@ Wer other 
grades 15@160. Poultry—Spring onickeas 15@20c; 
boc Rs 20c; ducks 200: live turkeys "12\%c ® bb. 
ee pg a bbl; pe dweast Po- 
fatces— §0@81.0c., onuey— ned $9120: in 
theScomb Gelse Oniane—None, ibaa. 

g ATRANTA.. June 5 > Leather—Market steady: 
Sein tp’ Povness aaa SOaeSho: blank open 7 

Hig {ed f. 

MAVo Siva... 

June 5— Mules etrong and firm 
with demandactive. Plug horses in good request; 

— tnt oe oe 

June senses eeeees 87% 89'¢ 87 894 
JUNE...00+0++-.10 30 10 30 10 80 10 30 
JUNE ...0.00000. 5 2 5 273 5 2B 5 27% 
Flour, Grain and Meal. 

TLANTA, June 6—Flour—Best patent $6.50@ 
$7.00; extra fancy $6. Any extra family 
. 50; choice family $5 $5 50; family $4.50 
$4.75; extra ‘ hea 0. 2 red $1.25; 
o. 8 do. $1.20. Bran— sacks. $1.10: gmail 

$1.10. Cornj|Meal—80c ;*bol 8c. Grits— $3.75@ 
$4.00, Corn—St. Charles white 80c; No. 2 white 78c: 
No. 2 white mixed 7ic; No. 2 mixed7ic. Oats 

othy, large bales, $1.20; ate bales $1.20; No. 2, large 
bales, $1.10: small bales $1.12; Tennessee mixed 
yt clover 8c. Peas—Red $1.50; clay $1.60; mixed 

BALTIMORE, June 5 — Flour easy and dull; 
Howard street and western superfine Or oe: 

tra §3.75G84.25; family $4.50@$5.50; city m 
sv perfine §3, "65; extra $3.75@H4.00; Bio brands 
$4.90@ $5.10. heat, southern steady; western 

steaay; southern red He. pag amber $1.00 @$1.02; 
1 Marviana $1.00 asked; No.2 western winter 
red spot AAG”. Corn, southern easy and quiet; 
y and dull; southern white 60 362; 

$4.50@$5.30, Wheat unsettled and nervous; open- 

No. 2 June a4, : July 8874@9044; August 89’, 

§5%. Corn after a firm opening 
ruled easier, and closed 44c under yesterday; casa 
464 @46,,; June 46'4@46%; July 45%4@46%; August 

common to fair extra $4.70@$5.60; good to choice 

uly 538344@53%. Oats, mixed %4@ic higher; No. 2 
ops dull and unchanged; common to 

should not be discharged from said trust. 
law3mos . L. CALHOUN, Ordinary. 


Two thirds of the time allowed by law to make 
state snd county tax returns has passed,and not 
ove third of the tax paye:s have given in. Scarcely 
any of the professional men, and but very few 
business men and merchants have made their re- 
turns. Hope they will come in at once and not 
all “— in on me the last few - Sgr pr 

boo 8. be . . ' 
ys State and County Tax Receiver. 

office, Jupe 5th, 1885. Robert Mediock, as ad- 
ministrator of Sarah Medlock deceased, represents 
that he has fully discharged the duties of his said 
trust, and prays for letters of dismission. This is, 
therefore, to notify all persons concerned to snow 
cause, if any they ean, on or before the first Mon- 
dayin September next, why said administrator 
should not be Comharges from said trust. 
law 3mos .L CaLHOUN, Ordinary. 


¥ office, June 5th, 1885. James W. Harle, admin- 
istrator of Catherine E. Jenkins, represents that 
he has fully discharged the duties of his said trust, 
and prays for Jetters of dismission. This is, there- 
fore,to notify all persons concerned to show cause, 
if any they can, or or before the first Monday in 
September next, why said administrator should 
not be discharged from said trust. 

law3mos W. L. CALHOUN, Ordinary. 

Office, June 5, 1885.—Notice is hereby given to 
9i] concerned that Nancy E. V. Shomo, late of 
caid county, died intestate, and no person has 
applied for administration on the estate of said 
deceased, and that administration will be vested 
in the county administration, or some other fit 
and proper ar Be ong first F payee Ang July 
t,unless valid objection is made 4 
one cee W. C. CALHOUN, 
June 6,13,20,27,Jnly 4 Ordinary. 

G office, June 5th, 1885.—William Mims, admin- 
istrator on the estate of Hattie Mims, has applied 
for leave to sell the land of said Hattie Mims, de- 

This is, therefore, to notify all concerned to file 
their objections, if any they have, ou or before the 
first Monday in July next, else ‘eave will then be 
granted said applicant as applied for. 

W. L. CALHOUN, Ordinary, 

June 6, 13, 20, 27 and July 4. 


J cfiice, June 5th, 1885.—Charles E, Hennies, guar- 
dian of Lottie Horne, minor, has applied for leave 
to sell the land of said minor: 

This is, therefore, to notify all concerned to file 
their objections, if any they have. on or before the 
first Monday in July next, else leave will then be 
granted said applicant as applied for. : 

W. L. CALHOUN, Ordinary, 

June 6, 18, 20. 27 and July 4. 

office, June 5th, 7885 —William J. Tanner and 
George H. Tanner, have applied for letters .of ad 
ministration on the estate of Joseph Branch Tan- 
ner, deceased: 

This is, therefore. to notify all concerned to file 
their objections, if any they have, on or before 
the first Monday in July next, else Jetters will then 
be granted said applicant asapplied for. 

W. L. CALHOUN, Ordinary. 

June 6, 13, 20, 27 and July 4. 

office, June 5th, 1885 —Hyatt M, Patterson has 
applied for letters of acministration on the estate 
of George W. Vilson, deceased: 

This is, therefore, to notify all concerned to file’ 
their objec:ious, if any they have, on or before the 
first Monday in July next, else letters will then be 
granted said applicant as applied for. 

W L. CALHOUN, Ordinary. 

June 6, 13, 20, 27 and July 4. 

J office, April 3, 1885—John H. Mecaslin, execu: 
tor of the will of William Kidd, deceased, repre: 
sents that be has fully discharged the duties of 
his said trust, and prays for letters of dismission. 
This is,therefore,to votify all persons concerned 
to show cause, if any they can, on or before the 
first Mondayin July next, why said executor 
should not be discharged from said trust. 
law3mos W. L. CALHOUN, Ordinary. 

office, May ist, 1885.—George W. Wright, ad- 
ministrator on the estate of Martha Wright, de 
cecased, represents that he has fully discharged the 
duties of his taic trust, and prays for ietters of dis- 

This is, therefore, to notify all persons concerned 
to show cause, if any they can, on or before the 
first Monday in August next why said ad ministra- 
tor should not be discharged from said trust. 

law 3mos sat W.L CALHOUN, Ordinary 

Oflice, May Ist, 1885.—John H. James, execu- 
tor of the will of Peter Berron, deceased, represents 
that he has fully discharged the duties of his said 
trust. and prays for letters of dismission: 

This is therefore, to notify all persons concerned 
to sbow cause, ifany they can, on or before the 
tint Monday in Angust next, why said executor 
should not be discharged from said trust. 

sat 8m W. L. CALHOUN, Ordinary. 


J oflice, April 3, 185—R. D. Spalding, admiuis- 
trator on estate of R. 8. Spalding, deceased, repre- 
sents that he has fully discharged the duties of his 
said trust,and prays for letters of dismission. 

This is,therefore,to notify all persons concerned 
to show cause, ifany they can, on or before the 
first Monday in July next, why said administra- 
tor should not be discharged from said trust. 
law3m W. L. CALHOUN, Ordinary 


office. April 8, 1885—W., 8. Simmons, executor 
of the willof John Mason, deceased, represents 
that he has fully discharged the duties of his said 
trust, and prays for letteis of dismission. 

This is,therefore,to notify all persons concerned 
to show cause, ifany they can,on or before the 
first Monday in July next, why said executor 
ehould not be discharged from said trust. 

law38mos. W.L. CALHOUN, Ordinary. 


X 6Office, April 3, 1885. Charles Beermann, as 
administrator de bonis non, with will annexed of 
Hanke Muhlenbrink, deceased, represents that he 
has fully discharged the duties of his said trust, 
and prays for letters of dismission. 

This is, therefore, to notify all persons concerned 
to show cause. ifany they can, on or before the 
first peg | in July next, why said administrator 
should not be discharged from said trust. 

. lawSm W. L. CALHOUN, Ordinary. 


will beopen for summer 

Peachtree street, saananer iet. 

boarders from June the 10th, to 



gi egenge | ted of all the mountain re- 

will open for the season on Junejl. Eleva- 
tion 2,000 feet above the sea; 
500 feet. Rates §21 per wee 
ays. Send for pamphiet. 

Warm SI 

Meriwether County, Ga. 

accon modations in every respect, 

The extension of the Columbus and Rome 

Railroad comes within five miles of the Springs 

and connects with daily line of stagesat Stinson. 


the most celebra 

surrotinding mou.- 
k; $75 permonth 


Where the sick recover, andthe 
Send for pamphlet. 
W, H. SALE, Proprietor. 


well are always happy. 

Rhea Springs Hotel, 


This beautiful and noted watering place (sum- 
mer and winter resort) is now open, and has been 
completely renovated and thoroughly prepared for 
the entertainment of guests in a first-class manner, 
Splendid dairy in connection; also daily mail and 
telegraph office. Buss meets all trains. ‘ 

Rates—§2 00 per day, $10 00 per week, $25.00 to 
$35 00 per month. 

Orders for water promptly filled. 


Onc of the Finest, Most Complete in all 
' its Appointments, The Most Home- 
like, the Bestin the World, 

Is Open to The Public. 

of the healthiest and most charming locationsin 

beautiful scenery, the purest air, the health- 

climate in the world; built one thousand feet above 
the gulf on an elevation on which the shady 
Mountain valley centres from every point, giving 
it the coolest summer breezes,making it one of the 
most delightful summer places on the continent. 
This Inn supplies a long felt want to the people of 
the south, within a few hours’ travel of New Or- 
Vicksburg, Montgomery, Se!ma, 
Fulaula, Columbus, Macon and Atlanta, Rome, 
Chattenooga and Knoxville. 
commend itself tothe commercial traveller, the 
business man, the overworked, the nervous, wear 
and broken down invalid as a place of comfortan 
rest, where the system will be built up, the nerves 
soothed and quited, within easy distance of their 
homes to which they can,in emergency, quickly 
return; avoiding heat, dust, fatigue and expense 
ot fum mer travel to the north and west. 

The table is supplied with everything the mark- 
ets afford. the cooking and service is the very best. 
The rooms are large, bright and elezantly furnish- 
ed and ventilated, while every modern comfort 
and convenience has been 

Nowhere else has so muc 
for the comfort of guests. 
stop over and palace car tickets, etc., on sa 
southern cities. Rates from $35 00 to$100._per month. 
For rooms apply in advance to 

H. HARDELL, Mansger. 

This Inn should 

rovided for guests. 
been done to provide 
Summer mileage rates 


. The Musicand Art Departments are r¢: 
me ggg under the charge of Mr. Alfredo Bart! 

Mr. J. H. Moser. For catalogue apply to 
MRS. J. W. BALLARD Principal, 


Md.—The 23d Annual Session will be resumed 
SEPTEMBER, 1685, with a‘full and efficient corps 
of Professors and Teachers in every department 
Archer, Vice-Principal. 
Ave.. Baltimore, Md., until July 1. 


Examination in Atlanta. 

Mechanical, Mining and Electrical En 
ing, Architecture, Chemistry, Physics, } 
History, etc., Students are also admitted to par- 
tial or special courses. Next school 
Entrance examinations in 
charge of Major W. F. Slaton, June 4 and 5, at 9a. 
m., at75E Mitchell street, Atlanta. 
JAMEs P, MONROE, Sec'y. 
FRANCIS A. WALKER, President. 


Circulars at 336 Madison 

| Central, Southwestern & Monte 
gomery & Eufaula Railroads 

All trains of this 
(90th Meridian time. 

N ' 
§ ote trains on these roads willran aa follows 
mar” READ DOWN. 

pee one ven by Osutral @£ 

MAY 10, 1885. PAS- 

The board of police commissioners will me 
(gyn regular session Monday evening. 


lanta Diy-isions. z 
MD ciscatescicaee 9 40 am 
ae Ar 1 1} 22am 
Millen Ar ll 12 35 pm 
Millen were: 11 44pm) 1/0pm 
TevNille......cccceeeelsV 149am/; 812pma 
ESS 259am; 431 pm 
Macon Ar 845am; 5 23pm 
Rccencest caguiine LV 8 57am); 6 20pm 
Barnesville..........AF 5 30am/| 7 56pm 
Barnesville Ly 56 30am; 7 56 pm 
Gri IBn.... sccocenciencsnlll 60am; 8 32 pm 
Atlanta..... Ar 1223p 7 30 am) 0 10 pi 
Ly, Tennille am 
Ar. Gordon am 
Ar. Macon am 
Lv Barnesville..... am 
Ar Griffin... wad SAE RN OO am 
Bd DUBE, cccticniiiicenndiaddenits aleksececonecmens am 
oO, RB. R.—A ug usta 
Branch, | 
URE, ‘cic cineca Ly| 
Augusta Ar 

jt creased pay goes into operation on the fir 

Milledgeville and 

Eatonton Branch.) 

Gordon Ly 
Eatonton..... Ar 
Barnesville...gooe.- LV 
ThHOMAEStON.....000-- Ar 

 § © & Bee 


Gr IEA Deeseecee oor vocW! nee 
NOWMAD....ccccosces- Al Hoses COSSHOTHSC EEE SSOOED seenee 
BITOLITON....cccorecAl « 

5.W.&d MU. & EB. RY 

—- — 

Macon... ** asanniiian 
Fort Va2iley.........AF 

Smithville........ ...L¥ 
bert Ar 

Smithville..... ......AT).. 

Kufavila..eccsse soooeAl 


Dnion Springs.....Ar 

Union Springs.....Lv 
Montgomery Ar! 

5 WwW we ta 

Pas’ enger| Pas’ enger 

Fort Valley.eccoe Ar 

cessumines OOO" & Geereree 

Fort Valley...co0.LiV 

Smithville ..........Ar 
Bmithville ..ccccmd- 

y eeeeee es 

&§ W.R. R—PERBY 


9 05pm jill 10am 

Fort Valley.........LV 
Perry Ar 


ee ome er a 
Albany Lv 
Blakely. aS RS 

8. W. R.R.—FORT 

Cutbert.... ae 9) 

Fort Gaines.,........ATl... 


Kufau SBiicsne coonnenetall 


8.W. RR.-- COLUM- 

Macon.... seeeeeeeeee* LV 
Fort Valley...ccse-Ar 
ColuM DUB... ..000- Ar 
UOliver.. Lv 
Millen.. eee 
Millen Ar 

TeENDILLeS ....,000;+ AT 
Gordon aaa Ar 

Macon ,., Ly 
Macon.. eeere eeoeeeeeeeee r 
Barnesville .....+...LiV¥ 

Griffin Ar 
Atlanta Lv 

ae Be | =] 


AS TOMO cckcccccintstaitcaeeentiaiiinns aan 
DS FD occcnccccsa ateet eneiniili Soar ae Saat 

Lv Barnesville 


DIV Lio" 



Eatonton Branch. 

Milledgeville and No. 26t 
Pass’ ger 

Gordon Ar 42pm 
Milledgeville ....Ar 245 pm 
Katonton...... ...... Ly 1380pm 


Barnesville .........AT 
ThOMAStON oc.005..LiV 

B., G. &N. A, | No.l 
RAILROAD. |Pas'enger %. 

Office, April3, 1885—F. H. Orme, executor of 
the will of Lucy Orme, deceased, represents that 
he has fully discha ed the duties of his said 
trust, and prays for letters of dismission. 
This is,therefore,to notify all persons concerned 
to show cause, if coed they can, on or before the 
first Monday in July next, why said executor 

tition of James W. English, George W. Parrott, 

B. Lowe, A. B, steele, Charles E. Caverly, 8. 
Parrott and W. W. Boyd, allof said county, res- 
pectfully shows thatthey desire that petitioners 
end their associates and successors, may be created | 
a body corporate and politic under and by the 
corperate name of the Chattahooche brick 
company and that such corporation may exist for 
twenty years, with the privilege of renewal as 
provided by law. 

in the county of Fulton, in said state, and the 
principal office for the transaction of its business 
in the city of Atlanta in said county, buat the 
corporation desires authority to carry on business 
and conduct its operations elsewhere in the state 
of Georgiaas the best interest of the corporation 
may reneer necessary or proper, 

business it is proposed to carry on is th - 
facture aud sale of brick and Pod articles from 
cley. The corporation desires authority to use 
the labor of convicts of the Georgiapenitentiary,in 
connection with, and under the exclusive control 
and supervision of persons properly authorized by 
hyo etl nied —_ supervise such convicts. 
ion also desires 
such other business and Sor aber ce 
ations incidental to, and growing out of the main 

fary and proper. The capital stock of said corpor- 
ation is to be two hundred thousand dollars ‘oad 

the privilege is desired of increasing said capital 

amount not less than fifty thousand dollars. T 
capital stock original, or Banton to be divided 
into shares of one hundred dollars each. Sab- 

sonal property at a fairand just valuation T 

two hundred thousand dollar of capital has cae 
already paidin. Said corporation desires power 
and authority to adopt and enforce such bylaws, 
rulesand regulations as may be necessary or 
paces for its government, and to provide in the 

to fix thereon their terms and duties: also that i 
mor fue and be sued, plead and be impleaded. 
A and use a common seal and alter the same at 
will. That it may have further power and 
authority to buy, own and sell property, both real 
and personal, and to rent or lease any realor per- 
sonal property toorfrom others; and to do all 
such other and further acts, and to make such 
contracts of every kind as may be necessary 
oe pee: to inaugurate and carry on its business; 

ity as are incident to corporations and proper in 
will ever pray, etc. 

m= Sth, 1885.—I, C. H. Strong, Clerk of said Court. . 

the en thereon 
‘of Fulton : is a true extract from minutes 

To the Superior Court of said county: The ee 

The place of business of said corporation is to be 

The object of this association and the particular 

couduct such other oper. 

business above alluded to,as may become neces- 

to any amount not exceeding five hundred 
thourand dollars, or of decreasing the same to any 

scription to the capital stock of the corporatio 
may be paid in whole or in part by real oa om 

ylaws for proper officers of the corporation, and 

or such other and further power and author-— 

e premises. And asin duty bound petiti 
wm. 7. NEWMAN. - 
etitioners’ A ° 
Filed tn office this May the sth. 1885 — 
. STRONS, C. 8S. OC, 
Office Clerk Fulton Superior Court, HAA 

that the above and 


76 North Forsyth Street, Atianta, Georgia, 

For circulars, address T. & 

ener | 

an | Wane 

Atlanta & West Point R.R. 

MONTGOMERY, Ala., May 16th, 1888. 
Between Georgia, South Carolina and the North te 


and all points in the Southwest. Two daily 


Between -Washington, Atlanta and Mobile and 
New Orleans. on all Trains without change. 



nV CO OH OS Co im im WH OW DO RON 

** Shreveport...... ‘ 
‘3 ae 


FCCC T ORCC eee ee See eeeTee | 

oe SN, TRG ART eeeeee RO 

Montgomery with trains to an 
forty-five minutes from 

Seat Clerk Fulton Suo’r : 


nn oeee ee 
ew TRAD ..5 cocceccceess T 

wee ee 

~~ W. & M. & BE. RY.| No. 2° 

M&COD...cccocecess eeeeece Ar 
Fort Vailley.........Ar 
Smithville. eeeooeces LY 
Bmitkville.. ......ATF 
uth bert Ar 

cufaula Ly 

Union Springs.....Lv 
Union Springs..... Ari 


Pi ee 

er ee 
a <a 

Eufaula Ari ll 


Fort Valley.. eeesees Ly 
Fort Valley........-Ar 

Bmithville.. ....AP 
Al Ly} 

Bmithville.........LV¥ 4 

Fort Valley.........Ar) 4 15 pm 
Perry Ly! 3 30 

§.W.R R—BLAK’LY| No. 23} 


AIDADY.ccovceees vreee AF 12 = am 
Ly arm }.... 

5. W. R.—FORT NO. S27 

Cuthbert Ar; 11 58 pm 
Fort Gaines......... Ly} 10 35 am 

EUFAULA &CLAY-| No. 82) 
TON RAILROAD |Pass’ger. 

Ber faw lB... cccceccee: eee Ar ' 
Clayton Ly 

8. W. RR.-COLUM- 

BUS MAIN LINE.| Pass’ger 

Macon... ee | 

Chat and Jacksonville via Atlan 
Se nek tieasemn: Th 
between Montgomery and Wa 
Trains marxed thus * run . 
thust run daily 

; traing marked 

for Bil Heads 
the Constitution 



What the Scribe Found to Write Abont Yeaterd 
The Courts—The Police Depsrtment—wWhat 
the Real Estate Agents and Builders 
are Doing—Accidents of the Day. 

Spanish mackerel, pickerel, crokers. Emer 

Major Henry Winter’s sick child was bett 

A handsome grey hound was killed by 
freight engine yesterday at the Fonnd 
street crossing. 

The infant child of Mr. and Mrs. E. M, Fo 
on Foundry street, died yesterday afternoo 
after a brief illness. 

5,000 pounds, Lake, Gulf and River fist 
Spanish mackerel, shrimp and crabs, Satu 
éay, at Donehoe’s market. 

James Jordan plead guilty to illicit di 
tilling in the United States circuit court ye 
terday. Sentence was suspended. 

The police court was a small affair yesterds 
end Judge Anderson had a half holida 
There was only one case on the books: 

Black fish, Whiting, Blue fish, at Emery’ 

The board of county commissioners has ir 
creased the county physician’s salary. Th 


A large number of applicants for montveq 
ship in the First Methodist church will t 
baptized and received during the morning se 
vice to morrow. 

Night before last a burglar made an attem 
to enter the Methodist church, on Marie 
street, but after boring the window fastiz 
away gave up the job. 

The jury inthe case of Heyback vs. ti 
Globe Planter company, which was tried 
the city court yesterday, brought in a verdi 
of $104 for the plaintiff. 

In the case of Aaron Morris, charged wi 
working in en illicit distillery, a verdict 
Lot guilty was returned in the United Sta 
circuit court yesterday. | 

Pompano, snappers and salmon at Em 

Mrs. Hargis, wife of Conductor Dick Ha 
gies, of the Western and Atlantic road, is ge 
ting better. Mrs. Hargas has been quite 
at 140 Marietta street for several weeks. 

An appeal tothe supreme court has bee 
teken in the case of Sam Ware, barkeeper o 
the Capital city club, recently found guilty o 
selling liquors on Sunday and fined $50 an 

W. R. Phillips, Jr., has entered suit agains 
W. R. Phillips and M. S. Phillips in the supe 
rior court toset aside an award of arbitroto 
éud fcr relief. The amount involved is abou 

While breaking seme eggs for dinner yes 
terday Mrs. Botes, who lives on Decatu 
etreet, broke an egg of unusual size. Insidg 
it wes found another egg, perfectly forme 
exud with a shell. 

In the United States circuit court yes 
terday the bond of Lawson Sane was forfeited 
He was arrested some weeks ago for illicis dis 
tilling in Lumpkin county and gave bond fo 
his appearance. 

Columbus sent up a colored excursion yes 
terday.. It was accompanied by the Columbus 
colored brass band. During the afternoon thé 
band paraded the streets and serenaded Tx 
ConstiruTion. The band made good music. 

Sam Ford, a,young white man who lives of 
Glenn street, yesterday shot himself throug 
the right leg. Ford was cleaning 2 Pgs = 
while holding the hammer back, his finge 
slipped. The wound was a bad, but.not a daa 
gerous one. 

When the West Point passenger train stop 
ped under the carshed yesterday and the cat 
greaser began work he found a tramp secreted 
on the brake under the sleeping car. The 
fellow admitted that he had ridden in that 
position.from Montgomery. 

The case of Hoyt vs. Marion for the posse3- 

ion of fifteen feet of land on Marietta stree 
gfter cccupying the superior court for near! 
three days, was concluded yesterday after 
noon. The jury returned a verdict awarding 
ihe premises in dispute to the piaintifl, 

In the superior court the suit of Von Kale! 
stein vs. Eichberg, resulted in a verdict fo 
the plaintiff. It was alleged that the defend 
aut bad charged the plaintiff a usurious rat 
of interest. Mr. Frank Arnold appeared fo 
the plaintiff and Mr.J.A. Gray tor the de 

Night before last a thief entered the resi 
dence of Mr. Goldberg, at 44 Fair street, anc 
concealed himself behind a large trunk. Th 
femily had company during the evening an 
at midnight preparation was made to close uf 
the house. A little son of Mr. Goldberg 
went into a’back room wherethe thief was 
concealed, when the fellow sprang through ¢ 
window and fled. 

There will be a mass meeting next Tuesday, 
at 2 p.m. at Good Templars hall, corner White 
hell and Hunter streets, for the purpose 0 
selecting delegates to the state temperance 
convention, which will meetin Atlanta nex 

Vednesday. All persons interested in the 
. temperance cause, whether members of any 
(gucex or not, are invited to attend this meot 
"Next Sunday will be the first anniversary 
of the breaking dirt for Park Street Methodist 
church. Thechurch is finished, au‘ on next 
Sunday at 11 a.m., will be helda very inter 
Meteing thanksgiving service for the blessings 
- ‘se past year. Very short talks by Brother 
ie Howell, Holcombe, Lambdin, Calbersou 

shire and others. Appropriate songs. Let 
: member be present. All friends are cor 

j invited. 
aaah eniltpsenliaaminaiadll 
fe Wundred Thousand Dollars for the 
Widow of Norman B, Harwood, 
A check for $100,000 is a rare piece of pape 
Ven in the great commercial and financial 
centers, and in Atlanta will pass at any time 
asa first class curiosity. Yesterday such 3 
check was received by Mr. H. H. Knowles 
the general agent of the Equitable life insur 
ance company, whose headquarters are in this 
city. The check was in payment of the 
gmount of insurance carried by the Equitabdl 
on the life of Norman B. Harwood, whose 
death in Florida a few weeks ago has beet 
brought into general gossip } the fact tha 
he had $200,000 on his life. Half this amoun 
was in the “Equitable life amd the 
other halt was distributed betweet 
five or six companies. It was reported wher 
Mr. Harwood first died that mysterious circum 
stances surrounded his death, and there wer 
rumors that he had suicided. Some of t2 
companies interested are investigating thé 
case now. Mrs. Harwood came to Atlant 
two weeks ago and is now in the city 
with her&two daughters, who are pupil 
hist the Atlanta female institute. Mr. Kuowle 
> he will deliver the cheek for $100,000 
| (,"Yarwood next Monday. A judgmen 
“2 tet Mr. Harwood swept away about al 
bis Yoperty a short while before his death 
but bis life ‘nsurance will provide amply fo 
the wants ¢” his widow and children. 


‘ The First Melon. 

The .ret watermelon of the season We 
d yesterday by Mr. Dittler, 2 White 
street grocer. It was sent him by 
ain Fiérida. The melon attracted much 
ion ahd many efforts were made to bu 

fancy prices were offered. It weighed 

h delight. . 
Sen wat?” he asked. | 

AN ; + ae ae ee yd ten ne 4 ; tee rs ee ‘ . 
Be ety Pa Ne ee Ji Ave fh os ee yf j Aer I oe Bs vd ave Pay, : msi > + iy eae ins : Be Nag tS git . . 
Fete : et iekinc ss * ‘ é oss . . 
ie a 2 ; ‘ - Z , : : »¥ Ba 
Ess - ~ ; 5 _§ ‘ ‘ 4 . : i : : ‘ +m 
< ad * : ’ ” % _ * et 
* a + a 
: ; : . se , eri ; r 1g ~t . : 

- . 2 4 il ee ” 

“4 pres Ci ay eacale toe Sve, ? Es 
; we R - ot ‘ f Z. sa dane . hal - A eat 6 ee, eg ee athe yt: a Pio SO We HORE SO OE Se cee ee 
9 : fe dey =. un ap Ps) 4 ony y “4 2 se os ™. 4 S x t * Tae “ KF PO IT ee eae ps Pp Vee bye RS ones wee ’ reek Motes - ee Sat ey oe fh on . ee ¥ 7 na wig Ban y Mees iy ve mL te 
4 > Sp nd 3 " “ was 7 SS - P ri a ola ak oh a ea +e big thet sh fh ae A tp ees a et a ; 2 fal hin Fre My ape widen aN oper Si Me ty = gos Pk 7 es i BN et Ree or ea Beg mi. ale AOL Ae Re EE : ya ee, ‘* $ * 2 x A ake Ae 3 ee 
p= ages oe a ae Pe ee a ES ee iy: Ss ee aN ig ti zt as <5 ay Se ae ee eg Me assassin 1st Be Se NENA RE Re ac bas TRG AE PRC AEE, SRR TR a NON STE OS Sars ET AL oe ee YON SIN ERS TRON Oe ae ROOT « O a hi aS Sa gt Ne ea 
ey Fe eS nN Z pa ee) ae whee ae Ts, ee rhe Res r. os gi . : 
‘ 2 ee =e 7, < i 7 
‘€ . RS es ea, SE 3 & ae , . “4 > x : - i 

7 aa akg . is? 
fs re. : : 
e > I ashes p Tet? to byt” Rep bey she hf Ses _ " 
ile Sane PRY ee orgy Py Op ge 2 PR 4 : & Y amck a <i Ci Sr ae fy 
: “gs 
re . 

os einai din po ai 

——— = 
a ee 

es ; 

Southwestern & Mont- 
y & Eufaula Railroads 

whe oneal 



~ THROUGH THE CITY. | : | =" “AN Y “Up” ¢ : = : aa r. P : 

THE STREETS. Eerly yesterday afternoon Frank Redd’s ARONYMOUS. WRITERS. 
buggy horse, “Grey Eagle,” ran away. ‘ ite 


of this system are ran by Osutral 6£ 
» time.) 

WAH, Ga., May 19. 1886. 
TER SUNDAY, MAY 10, 1845. PAS 
ng On these roads willrun ea follows 

"ar READ DOWN, ee 

oe — ee ee, elle 

NO. 51° - 
Pasa’ gé2. . 

A I 

inLine) ————--— 
d At-| No. 15} | No 53° 
ns. Acc. | Pass ger. 

“Trl 6 0pm! $45 pm| 9 em 

What the Scribe Found to Write About Yesterday— 
The Courts—The Police Department—What 
the Real Estate Agents and Builders 
are Doing—Accidents of the Day. 

Spanish mackerel,pickerel, crokers. Emery. 

Major Henry Winter’s sick child was better 

The board of police commissioners will meet 
in regular session Monday evening. 

Mr. Redd bad driven the horse home to din- 
ner, and hitched him to a post on the edge of 
the sidewalk. After dinner Mr. Redd laid 
down for anap, and while he was sleeping a 
pedestrian pasted by the horse and when in 
front of him hoisted an umbrella. An umbrella 
is the only thing in the world the horse 
is afraid of, and when he spied it he made a 
wild leap. The bridle gave way, and in an 
instant the horse was deshing down Pryor 
street towards Redd & Cox’s barn. ‘Grey 

He Saye That the Attacks ou the Excitement” Show 
That Satan is Wakeg Up, and He Rejsices Ac- 
cordiugliy~& S€rmon on Paul Before 
Kivg Agrippa-—Thirty Converts. 

Last night the great tabernacle was filled to 
its utmost by an eager and interested multi- 
tude, gathered to hear the word of God and to 
join in the Worship. 






Our Low Prices 

? : Eagle” is a good runner, and if a dozen horaea Quite a number of old hymns were sung as ——— 
voeAt| 7 97 pan} 10 23 pm a i — Wolgit engine” yucierday em the Founary had been in that race he would have taken | the congregation gathered. At eight o’clock Pleate'call’anad | examine our stock, : : : 
Side es + 46 pm 1:07pm street crossing. : ee oer ¥ a head - ge " ere when the immense tabernacle was filled the H 2 
eth Ly 149am| 8 12pm The infant child of Mr.and Mrs. E. M. F heii keto e deter nas ene MOE |: congregation and chéir sang with feeling: A } R U »'4 
.1* | 259am| 43lpm 0 ~*~ Xs | in which a young lady was riding came u , 
- Jas 8 45 am : * - aft F pg rs ' ok eet, died yesterday afternoon, | the strect, The Selead Sucnins fri ~ Petra “All hail the power of Jesus’ name,” U Z Zz x : 
Ly| $30 am : + om Fis oan eter @ Dries lines. : in order to avoid the runaway pulled his horse Several other hymns were sung, after which 55 South Pryor St? | Atlanta, Georgia, —- se 
Ar . > -_ 5 gOam| 7 55 pm 5,000 pounds, Lake, Gulf and River fish, | inthe barn. The young lady sprang out as | a fervent preyer was offered by Rev. Mr. Dil- 
aa We aol oaeaml @ m2 pie ~ a gereiveneqeir, ri 4 and crabs, Satur- | soon as the carriage went through the | jos4 : WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, ° . 
resist Ar 122 pm) 730 am} 10 10 pm ay, at Donehoe’s market. doorway, and at that instant Grey Eagle : ' Re ae YS, é . pm | 4 B B 
—— No, 7, ACC. James Jordan plead guilty to illicit dis- | struck the sidewalk. He was making for the || The congregation then sang “Bringing in 8 he nie cote sinter Sed a la or RA. 1 ur l al al Qs 
: + - os tilling in the United States circuit court yes- | barntoo. Mr. James Cummings was sitting | the sheaves.” Bay accra a es ae, co RN | : 
opaneaebtenn eG i. wens terday. Sentence was suspended. - the door of the — and sree Biyos ine. The congregation and choir then sang, at 3 OE 
sevesossbes vee RIE. AB. : rang up and grabbe . 4 
= Nol” AC baa arg ones was a small affair fae | a cenekt hits, ag Tene he mh masse wot gy ales Munhall, the beautitul . : C) ' ; 5 
AD. cccceseuss getesoebaseeranae 4 ba vucge Anderson had a half holi ay. and the horse and bu gy had both passed ove : 


SCENE 5am 

Sewn ee | 4e-$-a- 

. |Pase’ger. | Pass’ ger. 

—_ nee eal 

igusta| No. 21g | No. 19* | No. 
b. Aco 

# here was only one case on the books. 
Black fish, Whiting, Blue fish, at Emery’s. 

The board of county commissioners has in- 
creased the county physician’s salary. The 

him. He checked the horse, however, suffi- 
ciently to give the ledy time to run into the 

The race attracted a large crowd, and every- 

Oh, giad ‘‘whosoever’’ the deed is done, 

My sins are pardoned through Christ the Son; 
Ot love so precious I never had dreamed, 

Oh, sweet is the peace of the soul redeemed. 




r a ? wh \ reas 
Hoe $5 SY Teen he Rene ee Oe 
es ‘ i . 

Ps é ’ fy E * 
’ : ey Spat MR) ss Me es oe ree wee 
ie: ta oh BX xy ity 5 

, . Oh, glory to Jesus! Redeemed! Redeemed! ——AND— 
7! am! 2% am 1 30 pr if creased pay voesi t ti h bodv bh th h t t ; ' | 
sseeeee LY ml ss 8 15 pm pi creased pay goes into operation on the first ody who saw e orse enter the | Of love so precious I never had dreamed; ‘Thy ‘ 
seeee Ar arn) NOT insight. stable thought Mr, Cummings had been OE: glory | on. blew’ oe ecoscye fly semee Tah BS WHHL H ALL STREHT f . h ( (| 
i AnG ; . . kj a ’ ; ‘ ? 
Branch. ghar oas A large number of applicants for mentver- ie Ao adbartgere ge P Cavnetiaee, Dr. Munhall said: I am glad this townis| My Spring and Summer stock Is | complete in all departments. Mens, urnls Ing OOdS 
vl sideseonsicistinnaiaa 9 Man ship in the First Methodist church will be Hidueh incurring sreat dauger in trying to | getting waked up. Some folks are afraid of | | 
Srersécrdh Tt] a coeceeueenet betitintnnead amt anna baptized and reeeived during the morning ser- dbp ibe horse had escaped all injury. Inthe | @ little excitement, especially the munute a Boys’ and Children’s suits In Great variety at hard pan prices, My — 
aids Ar! cesssnscseesshonesiai ee ee x ge race the horse threw all four of his shoes. He | man begins to get excited about aie soul’s n Dehls 4 wi llieeere sire =o. 50 0h uc 
IUNTY| No. 85.f | No. 3s. Night before last a burglar made an attempt | threw one jiustas he passed Dodd’s corner salvation. And every time a man begins to tock of Fi I rted Corkscrews in Brown Dahlia an ne. colors REN Sper wee ‘ 
AD, | Pas’enger | Pas’enger toenterthe Methodist church, on Marietta ; th hi ‘ t excited about his goul’s salvation you will | StOCK O ne impo BOY’S SUITS coos ese ce voeesceell OO Sar ae 
| andthe force with which the shoe went eb excited & y inva sesienspesownsel : 
ee | Street, but after boring the window’ fasti fossilized old bummer make a fuss : , 
wee} 6 10pm) 10 15 ame , : & DS | through the air was so great that it split the ear & TTB... cccccodccscc ccocucccc ere &00 TO M00 
ee cobain | 7 16 pm| 11 20 am away gave up tke job. \ las ne box which it R shape ;, sbout it. You hear people talk about order. is elegant. Call: and examine, Will guarantee prices low as the | men’s (suits 
Dae SpE eo {| No2ta The jury in the case of Heyback vs. the “Grey Eagle” is well-known in Atlanta. He | The most orderly thing in this world is a ! IS THE REASON : 
AD | Ps’eng Globe Planter company, which was tried in | is quiet and gentle, and has been driven by so Some Christians are just as | lowesf, GEORGE MUSE, 
cer am the city court yesterday, brought in a verdict | many ladies. Heis not afraid of anything | dead es _ if they haha cin | 
y+ re ceases ae a of $104 for the plaintiff. except an umbrella. me on “ a against ci A gh a ee ee 383 Whitehall. | 
Oe eee 5 10 pm In the case of Aaron Morris, charged with | & locomotive or brass band, but if ne sees | ® ‘nk the oo =e | L 
a a “aa ‘Viintt @iagt . . track he will | and howl themselves hoarse, and thin ey ane ’ ug hy j thi 
BE. BY |..00coreesoees No. 9.¢ | No. 1° working in en illicit distillery, a verdict of | #n umbrella on a_ hat : Bas e | work of Jesus Christ. Christ said. “and if I Say, why is everything 
|ieceeceeseeeses] ACC. |Par’enge bet guilty was returned in the United States | shy. Years ago, for “Gray Eagle” has passed ahi all aang Or they ag ap ae chamig be lifted up I «will draw men unto Me.” Either at sixes or at sevens?” 
eae eli | 9 45 ame circuit court yesterday. his minority, Mr, Plant,of M ra paid five | when whea tates gale ei My friends, the’ cross of Christ has powers Probably, my dear nervous syster, because a 
av Prvri. ete yw 4 P u PA 5] : > : ° 
wor tue 3 nee 11 92am Pompano, snappers and salmon at Emery’s, bundred dollars for the horse. He wanted to d thet is al] right: but the minute someved to draw. It has heen drawing men away from | you are suffering from some of the diseases 
iapepaeee AT) -soees 127 pm ry accustom him to an umbrella, and carrying a | ®2 Gt 18 B11 PEN; y } hi 1 cued linea 45: liven eculiar to your sex. You have a “dragging 
CEE AT ssecerssseeee veecorencensens, ST en Mrs. Hargis, wife of Conductor Dick Har- large one tothe barn, Mr. Plant got in front | gets a little bit in earnest and waked up to the | sin and ways t at are evi iy papa 4 De own” feeling, the backache, you are debilita- Jas. A Anderson y Co, 
wevseinag 7 $4 wapeemnane: ee gis, of the Western and Atlantic road, is get- of the horse and began hoisting and Jowerin fact that souls are going to hell you wiil hear | of Shek: wee, pave Bogie. y. wioh:: Himk oom bee salah of wishias khaia: Sam ® : 
aR waeUTRSA apnea are ling better. Mrs. Hargas has been quite ill | j¢. “Gray Eagle’’.was then young and poss fellows that ought to have been ty a recite 4 oe u ident A affeain ce V. Pierce’s “Favorite Prescription” 
ni, 7 Wat ‘ — aro 5 0 pan at 140 Marietta street for several weeks. notetand the play. He raised a pienic end anon igs. ago se pee Mt go —_ a pen pie terre ze ~Speet en y sy» Beer Price “sedanel @ Gua 
Phaser AP | cecccecosscoees am; | : ) . : 8 much as say sa at the people w { 
Z or ee 7 05am! 5 50 pm An appeal tothe supreme court has been kicked down a oe sobs grt forgot -adimeg nie be J nee, i Puan go ten this town | tients at Memphis and of the beautiful monu- 41 WHITEHALL STREET. 
mowAt ce 940 aaa) 7258 ine Capital city cab, recently band gueity of | whourche thinks bidos ouch torome hones | get tem times an'mmuch excitod an it Ta, | ment het was erented to her memory.“ 
LBANY)| No. 25° | No. 25% | No. reat ’ : —s + Gath te dw. (‘“Amen,” “Amen,” in various parts of the | come,” he said, ‘‘to tell you ofa greater sac- — i} 9 
all ’ . . ¢ race, L ; + me . e * he °e 
ae Pas’enger|Pas enger| Pas — a i Hgquors on Sundey and fined $50 and tun tanty eae badly cana uD, house. I tell you Berna is oe an gor oe acaewine ee I now have plats in my office showing the part Ah = 
sitet LA ccccn-encctent oe 7 59 pre W. R. Phill; ‘ é ~ Lire wave of excitement to sweep throug ls town ° 3 of Peter’s park ready for sale, and each lot is 
|. ginenainans soveserseeees § 58 pms - i. Phillips, Jr., has entered suit against , - very ehoitly there will be a lot of This man Paul stood before the king, an: 
abit Fa ESBS: situa 8 58 Due W. R. Phillips and M. 8. Phillipsin the supe- — & that will erish in their | the king was almost persuaded. “Almost” is eee Seweree cs See eee oe, ee BEY Ls TRU BE ! 
a | 5 ; es a P Everybody who wants to buy a lot in that beauti- 
soonest lA T | covcel Ae ET | rior court to'set aside an award of arbitrotors A Talk With Judge W. E. Horn on What | sins and go to hell because | to be lost. Dr. Munhall made a beautiful al- erybocy wens w. 
womJ¥) 1 39am) 2 10pm 10 OS pa end tor relief. The amount involved is about is ? a th they h had a quiet, orderly town for thirty | lusion to the death ot Paul, and said from the | ful part of the city is invited to call at my office 
ere Ar| 815 pra} 8 10 pm| 11 55 pms $2,000. = He has Found In the Woods, os or forty years po they are mh unsaved. We | headsman’s block Paul went swinging through | and geta plat and then visit the park, plat in 3 —THE— 
agael Fe enaeelPastonaen While breaking seme eggs tor dinner yes- b “oh anaes Arg omar eee: Py oe don’t want noise for the sake of noise, but we | the gates of heaven to hand, and select a let. 
; | | terday Mrs. Botes, who lives on Decatur yea a ms ate the Kimball house with a | Want people to be dead in earnest. We want BIT UPON A vinae a4 vs ' The plats all have printedon them the prices + * fe 
oo As¥| ccovecoocgoese | 9 05 pm /11! 10 ara etreet, broke an egg of unusual size. Inside acest taney anesimen- sddiee: ‘tn reply to g | to tell the truth in love and simplicity. We that is not of the Roman empire, bu keg che oy and terms of sale, with conditions and advantages, e, 
tiie Ar’.. .! 9 0pm! 11 55 am it wes found another egg, perfectly formed nestion he aid to a ConsTITUTION reporter: want men convicted and then to act intelli- | lasting to everlasting. Young men anc wg - | ete., ete. “1 
AK’LY to, 27F end with a shell. 2 oer, , ange ae . gently and give their heartsand livesuptoGod, | ens, will you not rise in the strength of Je- On Thursday afternoon at 4 o’clock, 11th inst , I 
Pas’ enger ‘Yes, I have been down in the gold belt and hovah to-night and give up your sins and take 
Sine peek — In the United States circuit court yes- | J gm more than ever pleased with Georgia as | ®Dd the more of that sort of excitement there OVEN tO-Nignt Gnd g PY Savi that | Will be glad to meet those who want to buy or 
nse — senee] 3 45 Dim terday the bond of Lawson Sane was forferted. | g gold country.” is the — cg Thon A a infidels in er sesh a ted a fs Panis. tt exame the property in that beautifal grove in 
ae ee Meee oe: . 715 pe ] sted sks ago torillicisdis- | 7% in] n mini ld town ave been sending me & 100 | alee : -seedopen é' ock S, wi : , 
“FO = No. 29% inate teasevhin sock Gad cate bead ior Georsiat” POLI, GOCP IOLMNG WORE SAE oe of their trash—their oe neon — 3 oe peg ae Tag tage! Baboon pr ig Bey Be — Aa anaes the adepee see eae Railway. 
ANCH Pass’ ger. his appearance. ut ae assuredly do.” more sense when | was fitteen years 0 than Son esus rist in yset { bl vent any one from complaining of favorit- 
: 20 C i dee sail >a colored excursion yes- “Tell me what you found,” said the re- | to read such trash, and I want to say to you, | forever more. The world ge ee ism. The price of lots is fixed, but choice of lots ———ViA-——— 
on La ‘ | os metre ; 4 -_ ‘ — ~iphanapl th oo i eee a do ONS if you think I have lived forty-two — and | wealth and its por oe ieciaa p> your wal be —- ag paper Me pd oy rer Bens t 
yepecene Bf cocnene — | gee f : 0 . pte Th, ta tpi traveled this world over and don’t know better | quence compared wi r | chaser a fair chan . A 12 
te No. 81 plored brass . o the afternoon the | . “What I have seen this trip more than con- op 2 specially invited to be present. 
ROAD | Pass ger. isa Waaitled the steoste nha mended Tas | firms what I stated to youin a formerinter- | than to read that stuff, you a rr te hoy a ~ Munhall then reanested Miss. ’ his is certainly the nicest residence property on nniston 
7 ee ae CoxstiruTion. The band made good music view published inTur Constitution. I then | Mostignorent person that travels, Soimfidels, | — ee defU—the creat con- | the market. Thousands of dollars have been spent z 5 
Ly’ sree os onnesersneess 5 15 pm ahs Satis . vith lp. tated that the mineral belt of Georgia waz as | Just save your postage. I make bonfires of | sing, “Almost Persuadeg. rd in preparing the park spot and preparing cach lot Birmingham 
ea rt wememmecay emer _ Sam Ford, a.young white man who lives on | ® ee a nt at Wie Miutna end the enti. such trash as you send me. All this atir Recent: bowed in prafer for a moment, and | fo, foundation of building. Surface drains and 
OLUM.| Wo. 19.* | No. 5.* Glenn street, yesterday shot himself through ete ” oe ‘ it is more fe for here | #gainst excitement makes me think of the | Miss Stiff sang the beutiful song so softly and | sewer pipes are all in piece are, nee Renee eS, 
LINE. | ACC. Pass g6r the right leg. Ford was cleaning a pistol,and ioe cuereet the territory: ia rich =? virgin | 80Dg of the old colored woman: sweetly — it was § —— to ge ane camnes, leaving nothing to be : 
-| | ses while holding the hammer back, his finger : level)’ i hearts. e immense audience was a The Atlanta Street R. R. Co. will builda track ‘ . 
| veoeeeeef 6 20pm] 9 00 am 15, " ! and free from Indian depredations and Mexi- The devel’s mat . meld of] under o e Atlan RR. R. Co. aie ~ 
spony +4 pom | 8 40 ome 10 2lam witb ag wound was a bad, but.not 2 daa- ean barbarism. The ores Il have with me all ene rage Nye -o9 poe syall fp tien eromllertal tooes e sit algal Doron 9 Se * to Spring street Mer idian 
aA kina 1 59am) 2 0 pos potbngyh weeetae ntain gold. The Chattahoochee river, cut- One of the signs that he is mad is that his | S)* Big. : A he menneiniin Silt Is the Short Line and only route from Atlan 
 "eaenap ir. =. When the West Point passenger train stop- ting a © docs. the gold zone, has as much | emissaries haye begun to write anonymous Ree ergo ving ane sacenaagers5 one ent be weed pean me ao Cie paopecty tae running Two Daily Express Trains to Mississippl, 
— —— No. 16. ped under the carshed yesterday and the car free gold collected here and there on | communications. Some of these letters are t Cn Invite es ? h guy thirt onver- | been done in the past twelve months and what | Louisiana and Texas, 
Rei ieotan Acc. | greaser began work he found a tramp secreted slate ripples as Feather river had inthe earlier | not written ina captious spirit,jbut make — responded. There were thirty c will Be done as orp po ge Pe eee 13 HOURS QUICKEST TIM 
a ah bah-sant on onthe brake under the sleeping car. The laysof California. When once tamiliar with | suggestions tome. I wish you wouid er : ~ " he fine judgme Brig Bape Ain 
ne AT| $ 80pm) 6 80am) & Hem fellow admitted that he had ridden in that ae old- bearing quartz, which vou see here— PUT YOUR NAMES TO YOUR LETTERS. A very fervent prayer was offered by Mr. | already mp mage ome moreno gets eS nt To Meridian, Through Cars without change be- 
L¥} 162pm| 459am) 6 80 am : position ¢ or ol Pe Sevag tee in Yo ing t c — | Willis. secon © Atlanta, Mississippi and Louisiana points. 
posinsoans wi Se Be: a position from Montgomery. a black honey-comb iron ore in a red quartz— You people that are trying to scare mie : d then th t | park in the south. tween Atlanta, Mississipp 
ees eh Ee ne BE por | + he case of Hoyt vs. Marion for the posses= | the veins are easily traced for the | what is the matter with you? Are you such Several songs were sonia a a Theprices are put very low, much under the Tickets on saleat all Coupon Offices. Ask for 
eore o it um t 49 am sion of fifteen feet of land on Marietta street let out-crop is generally prominent, | a poor, miserable sneak you are afraid to put | copgregation was dismissed. ‘eht. | Price obtained for same front for residence lots | your tickets via 
we At) 10 14am) i] . subg nsdhesiagy » | Slate . ake... : , th : “to 9 There will be no services to dey or to-night, | }pere none of the park advantages can be had. he 
root] 8 08 arn) He ee é iter cceupying the superior court for nearly | and faults ee ee eee ee eee 8 want to Ee very interesting programme has been | jl 1 ask is that you go and examine for your- ry | P f R | 
werveeeL¥) 8 15 am) 12 = ag aa three days, was concluded yesterday after- | are but few. In some localities where the | know who you are. 1| will try to do you good. uadeaintind, Gag agtonseae « sdf? aud meet me a the time and y'acd indicated eorgia acl 1¢ al way 
ssibiiia re 5 58 arn 10 17 pm 5 53 pm uoon. The jury returned a verdict awarding | creeks contain but little actual gold, the veins | If you write any communications and use my 7 retained alae ov Thursday next. G. W. ADAIR. 

isk c seeds dite aiinninincoa ( 
deeibiine Ar) 5 58am) 1017 pm 5 53 pm ATLANTA FEMALE INSIIcUureg. Jourzal copy.] June 6, 7 and 8, 

: ihe premises in dispute to the piaintiff, are rich, generally accompanied by a gangne wont if you are tg Borer fe py ot 
a we : = oo : = as . os am In the superior court the suit ot Von Kalek- | of brown porous quartzile slate. I know where | spar or coureg 7 OU; 

a stein vs. Eichberg, resulted in a verdict for | there is a vein apparently carrying every | not a poor, miserable sneak, you | giocutionary Exercises and Exhibit of Art 
. ee: SB. Asif » : 



Spare Your Beanty. 

ms Gen’l Agent, Atlanta. 
No. 8* Acc the plaintifi , ore known to Calitornia. Here | will ut your name wt - it, Don’t Department Last Night. Weclip the following from the New Orleans SAM B, WEBB, Pass. Agent, Atlanta. 
Li iinasninnonts ochocapiaanebenned 815 pm ae tee Dui. It was alleged that the defend- grade  souatitus white quartz with | go aosne in the dark. Put your name to it Lest night sais entertaining exercises at the | Times-Democrat of May 27th: ALEX. 8. THWEATT, 
ie 543 pm aut bad charged the plaintiff a usurious rate | 18 & ee : i k es 9 4ast nig g a, wa come ' more Tray. Pass Agent. Atlanta. 
o£. oid . chloride silver stains, it carries free gold, with | so the cammunity may know who you are. lose of the term ofthe Atlanta Female insti- It is universally conceded that one of the chief ffice Kimball House. 
415 pm of interest. Mr. Frank Arnold appeared for ‘ c : f Office 
: intiff anc : -ly eins of brown, sulphuretted and | am not going to pay any attention to what you t tinued. The hall at the institute | constituents of beauty is the teeth. A good set o 
No.12* Aco the plaintifiand Mr. J.A. Gray for the de- | out-lying v 7 if t my time kicking at every lit. | ‘ute Were continued. teeth and the consequent fragrant breath will of- 
ae 743 pm ‘endant. black ores. Fagg — Fs ty eid wily, ~ so Ae gation Bar gto Sant ; vba was too small to a ee times redeem positive homeliness, while © the TO BRICK, DI RT 
ee eee 703 pm a | , ‘ ‘ when roasted to a re eat; yield gold nicely. “n a alt “ty and gentlemen who attende e@ exerci ntrary, no matter how kind nature has been 
pentane soreeresniaaat "| 455 : oo Ss gd oo nage at erga wegen pee The galena or lead ores Rh gig Letigace no Med . atin re yng “+5 — os last sooniees A —ao at) boas gra otherwise, a bad set of teeth ed a oo his 
| in in® | No : ies Os Shr. Mat , , silver, and wi : ’ ils 0 evidence ote . 
ugusta Fast nf een | at +s concealed himself behind a large trunk. The cee tcker wud asitl isvoniaottn required | young friends don’t be deceived by the wail tenintag thee” had  saclemh, and the | ‘How charming she would be if it was not for ae WOOD CONTRACT ORS. 
oer oe : vette femily had company during the evening and to obtain titles to lands, with good timber | statement that you can live a Christian life a8 | - tellicent study they had bestowed on their teeth’ is as familar a remark ag ‘His om ~ "GQ BRICK arm 
Ar} 12 1l5pm| 180am pr at midnight preparation was made to close u : | ll outside the church as you can init. It ig n 1 y sf dreadfully offensive; why don’t he do something EALED BIDS FOR LAYING 
eneesese | >P “mon sod : pee } | pat | Pp and water at hand, will pay to | well outside the c is y ° selections. The ultimate decay ‘of teeth is one of the natural walks, forfexcavating and grading the same,and 
rvrersewe LAV 10 00 am - ‘be house. A little son of Mr. Goldberg work. The walls are intact, and the veins | a miserable lie of the devil. The following was the programme: order of all things perishable,and henceit behooves | for laying all-heart pine curbing in the town of 
e and | No. 26f went into a back room wherethe thief was 4 “8 e fissures. Forty years ago numerous Miss Stiff and Mrs Willis sang a duet, The Battle of Ivey veoseeseeeeeesFanny Harwood | everybody to exercise every proper precaution to } West End, will be received by the undersigned un- 
Branch, | Pass’ ger | eoncealed, when the fellow sprang through a bral a iPr millions were obtained | “Behold What Manner of Love.” The sing- ASlight Misunderstanding................Nellfe Sams | preserve them as long as poamnie- The eg t par til Monday, June 1b, 1885, at noon. Specifications 
ne eae ~ a "] i window and fled. from the sands and soils adjacent to these | ing was very fine, and was deeply impressive. | The Vision of Sir peontel~ Bellle pate yo cansed oon ant whens gg rat erg a ng can be > obtained of the undersigned, rom two to 
B sevAE 2 49 PID | versenen | a Saere wilt be & mass mecting next Tuesday, ledges, and nota rock was broken on the After a fervent prayer, Dr. Muahell — The Irre reale iow =f Corinna Boyd which can be both avoided and cured by using Dr. G. A. HOWELL, Mayor. : 
coven Ls¥ 1 BO PIM | ..cecerrersenee senseoeonssezes at 2 p.m. at Good Templars hall, corner White- ledges nor shafts sunk. ss bors text the 2Sth verse of the 26th chapter The Ride oi sennia icNeal. a ~- Virgie Floyd Holme stad Ghee Seodicnteer tus BURGESS SMITH, a S beeen then 
‘UNTY |Pas’enger| Pas’enger hall and Hunter streets, for the purpose of his country requires 18 the intelligont | of Acts: eat Day Done... anes Ghee aneaee 4 “LeU Cour 
AD, | No, 84.4 | No. 86.7 aya selecting dele 0% wr hy agg se sagoaroar MB 4, of a few adbien miners. set Tse Almost thou pursuadest me to be a Christian. Sister and I—- Mamie ae gg + ol gr ens fons nein ot Holenes"a hore Ouse tn this alte 7 — a . ; 
—— * 5" B DIM! occ aes eee convention, WOich Willi Meet in £ anta nex CoxsTITUTION, by its publications o iscoveries THE SERMON ’ Annie Stephens ercentage of dental surgery has perceptibly de- ood crow ve ° 7 
ere, Pot ; . an 4 0 _ oe Ved nesdeay. All persons interested in the made from time to time will very §000 bring was based on the apprehension of Paul and pn Girl’s Complaint... rt oe O ten Bell canal in cases where decay had Rk eyo twee 2 Odd lot of pants for $2.50 worth #4 and $5. Bise- 
= me “SX temperance cause, whether members of any | spout the erection of stamp mills, and in @ | jig appearance before King Agrippa. Jimmie Brown’s Steam Chair........ -Rosa bg progam val cen aeaggrc he f e S o on e wash | man Bros., 56 Whitehall street. : 
AD. |Pas'enger| | order or not, are invited to attend this meot- | fo years Atlanta will have furnaces and re- The governor was about to be displaced and | Red Jacket....oss ssecssseessseesees +++ Nina ra ; ieee SOT a ote Te in SRAUMAREEOE Dy Dre. 7. P. -_ é 
, ——— ing. duction works. Itis not true that the gold is | po had come downto be installedand Agrippa ane he gale ag sees “Maggie Starke | and W R. Holmes, of the Macon Dental Depot of Vegetables, 4 
sili AT | 9 40 RIT )..-ssssseeneee ~ Next Sunday will be the first anniversary | scattered here, and there only in small quan- | had come down and he was anxious to see | S@ndy McDo Martyr..°.......Hattle Inman | Macon, Ga , which of iteelfis sufficient guarantee | A cdr of alsorted Vegetables an Wace “<= bs 3 
— “ae : dpe eens ocsalssnieminiadiae of the breeking dirt for Park Street Methodist | tities. It is here in quantity and must be | poy) at an appointed time, and there were | The Bishop's Visit. shee vere REDIC Yat of its vyirtue.”’ si Se caren oe wae ‘ 
“¥. BY.) No. 2° | No. 10° church, The church is finished, au‘ on next | looked for in the fissures which have allthe | neny dignitaries present, and Paul was | The Ride from Ghent to Aix........... ugenia Swift an ciliates tit se a a § 
2 "egpenmenl Acc. Sunday at 11 a.m., will be held a vory inter- | appearance of being in tact and carrying the brought out in chains to speak for himself, | The Last Hymn , fake Turner. |: Bron. 60 Wittaball ombet. © 
| | — | esting thanksgiving service for the blessings | minerals nicely—with ear marks of good | end he uttered the marvelous words you hear cei ohages: Gey ro wile eee oo OS 7 ae Bas P 
saiinionie Ar, 5 40 pmi. - ; ¢ vast year. Very short talks by Brothers | mines. . quoted. i wish I had livedin the days when ene ih ee , BR. Y, M. C. A. Piente, 4 
eeereres Ar) £2 pm : ws j e re Howell Sicleombe Lawbiié, Cdlberson, “Where will you go trom here?” it required more of amanto be a Christian, The Bontiebes Clock... ........--++.--s,..lllie Glover, The atid at Vinings bids fair to be a grand ] ax = 
senenens ‘¢ : = oon — ULE URE Shroy shire and others. Appropriate songs. Let ‘‘T will leave — per lad gg and yet I do not lament that oe) orig — en ir sor, ee sata Ritby Smithy Pires: Special trains will be ran from Marietta ° ; 
Ar) 12 2 pm < every member be present. All friends arecor- | ford, Alabama, and other points down a were better than these. Two things have no ws . sere inane yeie Richy Ba a . rans portion ip : 
lavas | 11 20 pm . <seeesnes voewes : Hally invited. way.” changed. Oneis the flesh and the other is © young sad and other po j peop i 
ae a re in 15 nex 8 41 pm wk sa a areity ineteed — Judge Horn is an enthusiastic searcher after | the truth. If we do our duty as the dis- plause they rose veee or Mg agai Twenty cars have been secured, so every one may iiiaili sae erie tains tol eel 
8...) 9 43am) 6 pm eaten b A BIG OHECK. the valuable minerals, and goes with his game | ciples did the effect will be the same, though | ™ore successful in their e , be comfortable. More will be added if necessary, my ity tax, and am authorized to allowa 
BB... AT) 9 43 Am) 6 OO PI) -.ocvsccsrcenes a d pick always‘about him,plunging t people from obeying | b#d reason to be gratified. a4 Dr. Muphail and family, with Mr. C. B. Willis, of bg City tax, 
‘eveeeeL¥} 8 OF am] 8 BO DIM)...ccesee nm a : Th d Dollars fur the | #8, gun and pic! goes P the laws may prevent people fro J The display of the art department, which is discount of 3 per cent until I have collected one 
eontets ot eX Ee S| "Ad Ove Hundred | ousan into the mountains and pecking away at the the im pulses ofthe flesh. There is great nee 6 alispiay ’M hm ee lined Milwaukee, will go along. Refreshments will be hundred and twenty-five thousand dollars. When 
a" | Paster er| Pas'enger| Pas'enge i ee Ss ee ee mineral bearing hillsides. for strong men to-day,and I thank God there | Under the care of Mr. J. H. f work in oil, | served by one of the railroad boys. Every one | this is done the discount will close. This is a 
‘ | as’ eng — : A checit for $100,000 is a rare piece of paper Siete RE PE Ame are so many who are willing to stand up for | M@Dy wa cape ec oa wikis = “hors ag mai be iwaired Of 0 pod thus whe euéé: liberal discount, a safe investment and no ny 
Ar) 8 10 am , ae cven in the great commercial and financial GEORGIA BAR ASSOCIATION, God. There were three things, doubtless,that | Water colors anc hap og ae i ot roshenes b colt in es bth, 1885. 7p City Tax Collector, 
LV) 6 58 BID | ..ceesseneneree| eoneeneesnonane Me centers, and in Atlanta will pass at any time - ' | led the king to make his confession to Paul. | has been env aged = oor Sten cee / Tickets on sale for Tate Spring. ’ as 
cece Ar BS AIM | .cccvercsceoes |ssenveseeooeene i 232 first class curiosity. esterday such 2 | An Interesting Meeting to Be Held in One was Soul's experience. He was a Mr. Moser, ‘and he had reas Tel coht yh Wawust relucs seek, 066 offertia Gitlin 
seen yet 2 = ne oyu ——— is check was received by Mr.H. H. Knowles, lantain August, | | Hebrew of the Hebrews. He was a blue | the pot ony made by eo j a. iestitate oll Peters Park Plats suits at cost. Biseman Bros., 55 Whitehall. 
prema 410 am [12 40 am| 950 pre . the general agent of the Equitable life insur- About two years ago the Georgia bar A880Cl* | blood of the blue blooded. It is a good thing The ec ae wo eats A Tetedey nish Are ready for distribution. Call in and get one. bev 
PERRY No. 22+ | No. 24f | ance company, whose headquarters are in this | stion was organized. The moving spirits in | to have good ancestry. It seemed t at every- cm * 2 9 prea wei ue dam ebad os ROE! S G. w. ADAIR, LH ave Y ou iM oney to Invest ? 
Hs |Pus’enger Pas'enger city. The check was 2 or res its establishment were & oo omnes he thing an ambitious man could desire Paul th Hillyer, 5 mbes ouse, street. 
: — = mi c ° : 4 : . . _ ee ee ee 
(a Ar ‘>> pm | © 45 BI | ocensevesnscam | in the Tile of N orman, Bs 2 arwood, whose were. away” "anicour aged : by 00- a cenater neot.”’ Now Ml tees up omer. AN INTERESTING OASE, a9 ee “Hiseat oprae BS Wine al If 80, do not be satisfied with low rates of intér- 
seveseeB/V} S$ 30 Dim 6 00 am ........ eee Bs death in Florida a few weeks ag0 has been operation on all sides, and thing and identified himselt with the Chris- eae a ee cost. e€man Dros., | venba eat when you can have 
DN. [Pas'enger (brought into general gossip by the fact that | the organization at once took | tians, The king thought there must be some- | Suit of Emory W, Lovejoy Against Jon- _— KIGHT PER CENT NET, : 
Ae see \ he had $200,000 on his life. alf this amount | ¢,», footing. The second annual meeting was thing in what had moved Paul: Now infidel- athan Norcross for Damages. The City Board of Examiners, With your money secured by a First 4 
sessed P12 G1 BM | .eccccces 2 wes in the Equitable life and the | jo)d in this city last August. There was a ity is a negation—a humbug. I have met In the city court yesterday there was tried Birmingham, Ala., will meet inthe high school upon some of the choicest Real Estate in - 
seveveeds¥] 8 SO MIM |... erect sasens ether halt was distributed between large attendance of lawyers from all parts of young men whothought is they looked wise | g case which involves some very interesting building June 15 and 16, for the purpose of exam- Atlanta; or, a ee the Best Fara FS 
ORT NO. 524 ive or six companies. It was reported when | thestate, and the membership was considera- | ind said over some things an infidel said they | points. It was a suit brought by Emory W. ining apaienet Ne pomeee: ease a ne - ‘heat ot Sams ~ tel Bans A — 3 
ANCH. | Pass’ger. Mr.Harwood first died that mysterious circum- | »)y increased. The executive committee has | would be considered wise. It aint so. vejoy, the stationer , against Jonathan Nor- er a ee nee i. helene Sale. Wee | ae in the special business ef san 
Ar) 11 §8 pm ae ae fomere. Shak he had colin Remeron 1 ee ee tee Rex vintenet. The To be an infidel shows weakness of mind; any | cross. Rpt «| ied further particulars apply to J. H. PHILLtps, tiating eae of loans for re 1880 and uinoe 
ss cseclle] 30 85 Om) «.ccccuensl acuiels Z tumors that he had suicided. Some of the | pasociation an event of unusual a : € | fool can doubt everything. If you press 8 The plaintiff leased the store now occupie Supt. Schools. Birmingham, Ala. Northwest (State of Iowa) up to since 
CLAY-| No. 32) a 68=ti<w‘iéCOM ness interested are investigating the | ying for the meeting has been fix — skeptic you'll see they don’t know what they by him, No. 4 Marietta street, from Mr. Nor- oo herein 
ROAD | Pass’ ger. : cease how. Mrs. Harwood came to Atlanta the 5th and 6th of August, and Atlanta as are skeptical about—only they are skeptics. cross. The contract was made in Health and pleasure at Tate Spring. 
a —s : ‘wo weeks ago and is now in the city | been chosen as the place. A committee of | Christ says if you will not believe me for my | August, 1883, and Mr. Lovejoy was to have o 
peasen AT) 9 27 BAM) ..coceeeenenee | oererenennenee 7 with her two daughters, who are pupils arrangements has been appointed, consisting | words believe me for my works. Did any- | possession on the first of the following Oc- oO. L oO. 
poste Fe eee cece an et the Atlanta female institute. Mr. Knowles | o¢ J udge Marshall J. Clarke, Sam Barnett, | pody ever hear of infidelity building a college | tober. When that date arrived Ballard Bros., (Old Indian Cure.) 
}LUM-| No. 6.°) No. LST | --vceesen -ence feys he will deliver the cheek for $100,000 to Jr., of Atlanta, and W. B. Hill, of Macon. or an orphan asylum? I know what Christi- | who had possession of the store, refused to Is the best blood remedy known. It isa purely 
LINE.) Pass’cser| ACC. = |... ereeococen Mre. Harwood next Monday. A judgment | General Roger A. Pryor, of New York, has anity does. does infidelity do? Four- give possession, and claimed that they had a vegetable preparation, and never known to fail, 
Ar] 6 00 pm| 7 00 am |.............. , 3 *geinst Mr, Harwood swept away about all | been invited to deliver an eer fifths of the colleges of the world are built by | prior claim onthe store. Mr. Lovejoy testi- though tested tn thousands 6f eated Gad udeiel 
wht 64 pm 4 40 am |... a ee Dis property ashort while before his death, | at the approaching meeting and has signi ed the church of Christ. Infidelity never built Ped that he had already given up the-store the skill of physicians, 
veveeL¥| 1 20 Dim} 11 85 PM |... coe. 2 but his life ‘neurance will provide amply for | }is intention to accept if he can arrange his | byt one house and that was the memo- { he had formerly occupied on Peachtree De 3 Palmer, Feaein, Ga, Witiedi “t 
al Sleeping — on = beg = ae the wants of his wrdow.and children. | business before the courts in New York soas | »ig) hall to Tom Paine ahd four street, expecting to move into No. - Joseph . ’ : . 
een Savan an ugusta, traing . 

i i . itextensively in my practice twenty | Tickets onsale for Tate Spring. — . 
renee to be in Atlanta at that time. There will be | years ago the sheriff sold that out, Now you | Marietta street. When he found that he | have used a _ 
; a b4: between Gavenmes am The First Melon. pe distinguished speakers. After the “feast i up and confess that y could not obtain possession, he boxed up his | yeats, and do not hesitate to rtm it a spe- An Indigo blue serge suit for $9. Eisentan Bros., 
Nos 53 and 54. ihe fret watermelon of the season was | of reaton’”’ tor two days there will bea “flow YOU ARE A CHRISTIAN. stock and stored it away. Finally he paid cis Sur Vives Gtovahes i Oy — ‘Tt te the best 55 Whitehall street. “e 
ffet Cars between Cincinnati aus received yesterday by Mr. Dittler, a White- of sou)” at a grand — Sis ine That is e _— sort of Mar et Ballard Bros. $500 yt “ org r erg blood puri er known, and to’ sufferiig woman « 
through Sitt r ween , ‘ ttendance 1 . Pa Christi of Oc r ’ 19 
— Seameen ville  & Atlanta, Al- hall street grocer. It was sent him by a | August 6th. A large al skeptic says I know a an and he cheat- | on the store, and on the ? » | God-send for her peculiar ailmen 

‘ross. Through Palace Sleeping Oar 

pe es 

To Loan, a 

th ggg - nd for | or Three, four, six, eight,{ten, or fourteen hundred - 
friend in Flor? Th lon attracted h | Verdicts Against the Citizen’s Bank ed me in a trade, or he slips into a bar room | he moved into it. He now sues Mr. Norcross It will promptly and | dollars, for three to five years, on 
: , Orida. e melon maucad | er " 

| : ‘ : at the -beck door or he buggy riding on | to recover $500 he paid Ballard Bros. to re- | inanys ful real estate,. Interest 8 per cent. L. B. NELSON, ‘ 
eet SS an Petes aie markeé attention end many efforts were made to buy | A large number of suits are pending oe Sunday etc. You should live the life you Bro: rit damages sinned to have been sustain- Caiarth, Sid Rh 3t Room 12, Gate City Bank. : 
ly except Sunday; traing marked it eed fancy uri offered. It weighed | the defunct Citizen’s bank. In the eye ned fess. The sinner isdead and he can know | ed by the suspension of his business for three and Fag ba form Good crowé now ah Tass tbithe: : 
yexcept Monday. ° 7 gm -. | court plain verdicts have been rendered in the | 1 otning put hecan know of the demonstra- weeks and by the boxing up sand wen a 
eerie memamirshatapeeie te : Top auly danced with delight. | specified, a8 no defense was made. Banks® | between infidelity and Christianity | damages asked wis about $4,000. The case O tones, commer Bited ana Mari 7 Carloed Vegetables to arrive this morning i” 
}ERS, Gen’! Supt., Savannah. ;, bows! what dat millum wot?” he asked. ) » $6,100; J. CO. Kimball, $170; Es | rust continue until things are put | was argued at length. For the p'aintiff Hop- Sencar corner Decanter aus Poncharde: bage, beets, turnips, potatoes, onions, | ao 
KLINE, Bupth W.R.E. Maco, , “Pour dollars,” answered Mr. Dittler. A. Massa, $111; Dodson & —~ to rights. Bob Ingersoll makes more | kins and Gléenh weré counsel. . D- P. Hill & ’ cist detainee” 5 uashes, beans, tomatoes, all fresh stock, a 
AN, Trafic M’g’r., <p y . | ag wont you take er dollar fer dat | 29,,, L.'& C. .DeLeunay,  $4,1 ,) | money im @ year in blasphemy | Son appeared for defendant. The jary a5 fern child eter 3 —- Fast be sold low down from Cc. a 
St iene? hoon . | Yes Be eee mats eo nia Mr, | Richardson, Carter &'Co., $396; J. A. wei400, | than abundred and seventeen preachers that | were out nearly thtee Houré ahd thea brought | $225 Jore child ss 2 B. depot. | 8 és 
; ; F Dittler ee’ MO your dollar,” said Mr. | $641. Irwin Bird, $780; Virgil Powers, $1,4 he | Were out im Michigan, and yet he never gave | in a verdict for the plaintiff of $2,115.36. : 
, Book se T. W. McArthur, $192; 8. bs oe 

| WwW . Day, $641. © | a penny to the Michi sufferers; or an 
ur orders for Bill Heads _ civee ltd man began rapidly toremovean old | iit of H.R. Dufand agsinst the bank, was other gaffeters, and if he bad evar’ given % | _ J. W. Phutips $C 
ents to the Constitution Ty Bown, take dhe eering it, paid: | ani. | dismissed by consent, ag-was that of C. you would have heard of it. It is fraud, and | 71 S0nth Bros 

and the work willbeex-, @ 4 | tim, and giset 

at. Gonstit _ office’ at 25: cemera 

a 1 : et. 
weh and gimme dat Robinson. you know ‘it. Spina market; 7 yuan tity th | 
git ” ’ , ° . : ; nt 
and In a@ manner; 4} He didn’t | | ention to is Peul’s ce . ma f 2 
P | nie a: r oP ; ort 2 Ped 
you, ane tS gfe: aril. : ‘, Sen a a rs ood +. ae 
3 | a ‘ on . f Sig Ae oe ieee ane se * ar 3 Zz seo ce! 
au3 ' 3 ie ie ree ee ety 
4 : al ; se Mat ss a3 4 i ae ree “ 
cies Pe Rare a en eee 
“ : 7 2 ay ihe a Li ee Rae a i BK a aN Oe ah fae ee Beet. cs aa se Be: cass Cie Bae 
‘ & 2 aes AE RE EIT eT Ps PL ee amg Ts pe Mag TEs Ry 

ed : : y “ey eee 9 Rab a a eR SO rab 3 fs wae 
aes. ys 7 Sait eI PAE pe te Pee ae Aa. 
ae: oR es eg Beek oe ee 
ont soe i Rs i Na 
re We cee ae: : 

* Pees ON See Ne EA ‘. t 
oi Lge ae anes main’ i ead 
. oe wacdisiyn’ Kee pos ie $B a Erne 

ee ; Be cadac site Visas ats oa Rea ee ce AER eee eee oe v2 Mn EY Te ee SO 
ae ee xiv adr * * . soe 4 ae ee rey 4% Mt he ei 4 & eet, t ie ~ hee BER, Se ae OL hon ae to ae Rete ae aie te = ne Oph reg? ¥ 
Te An ee i ee GRR Pe ORS ER EPO PRT BO ae ae: ee pe: ee Te soci ings: SAS oy Rees ae nee ” TEE Bo sats es ee i Sig ahaa a Sh Fs aed cae Ae oy 
a a Se > ONS pa raen b desu <A Bi ae sag i nok ay Oe Se 289 ths at te ee aa at am 4% re Bin Coe SPOR Sade pe eb eiaes ‘ 

C iieineneeel gr ern 


Hotel and Saloon Fixtures. 
Be:.t Goods, Lowest Prices. 


32 Wall St., Opposite Pass. Depot. 


Daily Weather Report. 

Opserver’s OFFICE SicGNat Corps, U. 8. A. 
UU. &. Custom Hovseg, June 5, 10:00 P. M. 
All observations taken at the same momeut. 
time at each placed named; 


Jew Point. 
Wood Direction. 

04,0 lear, 

) .|Ciear, 

ao beds. M4 72| Ww IL aye mals, lear. 
.. 29 8581 167 ; oe 

Time of et | ae 

t EE ; 
SASS | Thermometer. 

. Observation. 

30.90)’ i) 59/8 s W . . «- |Clear, 
30 91 84,58, Ww l Clear, 
29 84.87.58: W -... (Clear. 
29 83:86 62 8 WwW ceseeee {UI@AT, 
129 36)82,65,8 W! or S| 

Seeeerve 8S 2 
81 on ace ey an a" 
_607/Total rain fall......... 

A) té 

ee ee 
ee annem 


Cetten Belt Bualetin, 

Observations Taken at 6P, M.—75th Meridian 



Tem perature, 


I Ti i ncutinadech demectneosses | 
Atianta, Ga 

Newnan, Ga.. Re RRR MARSA! 
Spartansburg, 8. C.. 
T Ga. 

Weat Point. Ga.. 


Largest Stock in the South. Send for our 
Illustrated Price-List. 



The “Old Book Store,” 

88 Marietta street, ee Opera House, 
Atlanta. Georgia. 


Seasides »® Confederate Money 

Schocl Books a Specialty. 


40,000 Volumes to select from inall branches of 
Liteyature, % to % price. Thousands of New 
Books at old Book prices. Parties out of the city 
write lor particulars by mail free. Spile sndid Note 
Paper 5 cts quire. Envelopes, all sizes, 5¢ pack. 
Ali goods proportionately low in price. Spun st 

ee rn men ee - - a ee ons een ee ee —o ee 


Miss Junta AGricoLa, @ very popular young 
lady of Marietta, is visiting Miss Annie Hetzel, 152 
Alexander strc! 

SOMETHING 2 ‘or the ladies. Mra. Danzi- 

ger, from New } , has opened a Corset Parlor at 
14% Peachtree + t,room 10, Ladies are invited 
to examive her ,. vods. St 
J. L. Wuatiey, Savannah, Ga., was in the 
city yesterday. 
Artre Kinsart: 8 J Jackson, Tennessee; 
D Maddox, Birmingham; C G Thomas, Stewart, 
Ga; TC Duncan, Union, SC; Miss C W Duncan, 
Miss A F Duncan, Spartanburg, 8 C; Miss Hannah 
Ford, Pe)zer,8 C; W M Adams, Fairburn, Ga: Joe 
Black, W F Holden, Salem Dutcher, Augusta; 8 
Ww Moody, New Orleans: H Spoag and wife, oat 
H Miller, Augusta: H W Coney, Birmingham; T 
B Walker, Ga; J C Mayes, Augusta; J D Caurch, 
Mecon; G N Hartman, N Y; John Henderson, Ga; 
. G Clark, M BC Co; 8 W Gillespie, New Orleans: 
Wm 58S Basinger, Mrs Basinger, Savannah: E W 
Ward, Cincinnati; NT Dill, Va: GeoT@G White, 
Va A W Owens, Jacksonville, 
Fla; Thomas £E Watson, Thomson, Ga; 
Mrs Jobn Richardson, New Orleans;8 E Huscher, 
Montgomery; James J cote and wife, James L 
; Howordsburg 3 ODS Dunbar, Mrs L 
Dunbar and sister, Miss Lizzie Mitchell, Opelika; 
M Anger, Eclectic Mazzin, New York: 
R Curry, St Louis; Geo H Coleman, Cinginnati: 
1 L Whatley, Savannah; W J Crosswell, SO; J] 
White, Griffin: G@ B Nazorinus, Charlotte, NC; 
D mance, Georgia; Walter Lyon. St Louis; 
B ty, M Ettinger, New York; 
| 8 Harleston, Charleston, 8 C: 
Cincinnati; W H Brewster, New York; J ‘Manres 
. Macon: J R Dowdell, LaFayette, Ala; J D 
3arson, Chicago; BW Wrenn and son, Teanessee: 
'D Napper. Georgia; W H Hays, Boston; T J 
mons, Macon; J Hob by, perenne, Tenn: 
J Wegner. Brunswick, Ga: C Collins, Athens, 
Ga; J S Geunant, Tl Va: F Allen, 
Shang hai, China; J 5 Baxeer, Sparta, Ga, 

Special “Notices. 

4 OARD.—To all who are suffering from the 
@rrers and indiscretions of youth. neryous woeak- 
mess, early decay, loss of manhood, etec., I will 
send a recipe that will cure you, FREE O?F 
CHARGE. This groat remedy was discovered by 

2 eet . imSeuth America, Send ‘Bel f-ad- 
se on cpremaadhnmng te Rey. Josseg Tt . 


wah 0s weet 04 teed 


2A me mf obs 





$100,000 Worth of the Most Exquisite Styles in Imported and Domestic Goods 
ever shown in the South. All 

Rtearized Down to Male Foom! 

We have our enermous stock pecked and piled up in about half our us 


“Remember, we have no sboddies nor bankrupt goods. And don’t forget that we guarentee everything as represented, 

ntrance ov Bunter street and will be until our New Store is finished, 



Wr 22sec 


Read the following announcement of prices 
and you will not be astonished at the crowds 
you #lways find in our store: 

Genuine pure linen towels at 7/4, worth 10c. 
These are all linen. Think of the price! 

Towels at 10. and 124%, worth 124 and 
18c. These are all linen. 

Turkey red doyles, 50 and 75, 
75c. and $1. 

Beautiful red checked doyles 40, 50 and 75c., 
worth 60, 75 and $1. 

Big bargain in better goods for 50, 60,75 and 
$1. Wesel] a white navkin worth 75, $1, $1.25 
and $1.50, These goods are especially cheap. 

Cream table linen at 35, 50,60 and 75c. per 
yard. Wedefy even New York to beat the 
above goods and prices. This department is a 
great specialty with us, 

Bleached table damask at 50, 65, 75, 85 and 
$1. Our 50 and 65c. numbers are good enough 
for a queen’s table. 

Turkey red damask, 35 to $1 per yard. Our 


35, 40 and 50c. numbers are especially hand- 

some and cheap. 
How is this for 

roe fecha 

Victoria lawns 5,714,8%,10 aud 12% per 
yard, all. beautiful goo! is. 

Checked nainsook 74,10, 12 and Lic.; goods 
worth from 2 to 6c. more per yard. 

Beautiful lace-checked nainsook 8'4, worth 
12 4c 

sig etock of dotted Swiss, mulls, Persian 

lawns, muslin, Delreland. 

On all of the above goods we are very cheap 
and defy any house south to come within 12/4 

per cent of our prices. 


INT OI tz C3 


. G, raised doors, 2 feet by 6 feet, 114 finch....1.02 

. G, raised doors, 2 ft. 6 in. by 6 feet 6 in. 14 in..1.18 

. G, raised doors, 2ft. 8in. by 6 ft. 8 in. 1'4 in.,1.22 

. G. raised doors, 2 ft. 10 in. by 6ft. 10 in. udhisee 1.32 

. G, raised doors, 3 by 7 feet 144 meh sa 1.4 
75C. _— bis 

” 1 32. 1.18 
Odd sizes in ‘aienretion. Give us a call, An 
orders filled promptly. 

Drs, BETTIS & 

Miedical and surgical Dispenrary, 

#W, H. Bette, M, D., the consulting physician, i 
the oldest, most ‘successial, best known specialiai 
in the world. A graduate from foar medica! col 
leges, twenty-five years experience and extensive 
practice in England, France and America, and has 
rected a world-wide reputation in the treatment 
and cure of Private,Nervous and Chronic Diseases 
gm bracing Semiual Weakness (resultihe from in 
, tions, Lost Manhood and Abuses ci the Pys 

i act — and core perme 

iseases, Syphilis 
disease most hor 

ae privately c cured, 
ve Pane Sney y radiented withoul 

roubles, —_— Lem — 
“inating, urine high ci 




In consequence of the latene 
termined to rapidly re 


To effect our pur 

Large Keductio 

and invite the public generally 
offering in every 


42 and 44 wHit ! 

Ke | t y 

Manutacturers of Wire and 

Were Chairs. 8 

eee AN 

Hanging Baskets, Fire Sc 

J. L. SO 


Who still Doubt 

Ifso they will find in our office many such 
letters as the following, but none that are satitled 
to more consideration: 

With my experience I pronounces 

Brewer’s Lung Restorer 

the best lung remedy made, Four of my brothen 
and sisters had died with consumption, and about 
three years agoIl became so exhausted by a long 
continued cough, accompanied with low fevi 
and night sweats, that I could barely get aboui 
and my friends gave up all hope. I coughed ss 
incessantly thatI could not sleep at all. After 
rying several luvg medicines I began the use of 

Brewer’s Lung Restorer 

and was greatly benefited by the first bottle. gain 
ing flesh and strength and resuming work, Jj 
continued to take it and am asstout now as I evar 
was, rarely ever cough nor do I suffer with my 
lungs ady more than they uever bad beer 

Iam never withont a bottle of it In my houge 
During the winter I give it to my littie children, 
even a little fellow three years old, for anything 

like common colds, ‘or when they show any evi 
dence of croup and always wiih the mos; satis 

tory iesulte. V tul 
xtgcttie! oe 2 ow HUGELY, 

Barnesville, Georgia, 
Brewer’s Lung Restorer coniains uo oplates in 
any form. 





Address, with stamps, 54 Garmett street, At 
lanta, Georgia. a& wky 


Ale, Porter, Cider, Cigars, Tobageo and Snuff: 


Harness, Upper, Sole and Lace Leather, 
All kinds of 


in their proper seasons. Also, Licensed Dealer in 

And Ammunition, 
A Perfect Varie plore. 
Terms Cash. 
95 Whitehall and 7 Mitchell 6 1 streets 




ss of the season we have de- 
duce our large stock of 


pose we have made 

ns in ourPrices 

to see the bargains we are 
line shown by us. 

a8 to 


Wire Works, 



Iron Railing, Tree Guaids, 

ettees, Arches. 

[ema = 

reens, Nursery Fenders, 

UTHCOMB, Manager. 

Spot Cash. 

Our assortment of gloves are especially 
attractive. Weare showing the handsomest 
line of 


to be foundin the state. Think of the prices, 
50, 65, 75 and 85c., will buy a mit worth 75, 
90, $1.00 and 1.25. A beautiful stock of 

Taffeta Silk and Kid Gloves 


Big drives in Cotton, Lisle and Silk Hose. 
Fine goods a specialty in this department. 


Beautiful Handkerchiefs, and the handsomest 
and cheapest stock of Laces ever shown south. 
We are determined to do the business, and 
are making the prices correspondingly low. 
1 case more of those superior 7/¢c 


1 case beautiful white crochet quilts 50c, worth 
75 cents, and for 75 cents we sell a quilt worth 
$1.00. Our 

Marseilles Quilts 

at $1.50 and $3.00 beats the town at $2.00 and 
$4.00. A few more slightly soiled Marseilles 
quilts, we are selling them at one-half price. 
This is a chance to buy a real bargain. 


AVS B positive sosneey for the above wisease : by its n 

ussnde of cases of the worst kind ana of long s' anding 

wah) ea re Indeed, sostrongis my fait bin ttseMcas, 

’wlilsend TWO BOTTLES FRER, together with a V 4K 

hey BiB TREATISE on this disease, to any sufferer. Give a 
press & FP O. adaresa. DB. F. A BLGOUM, tt Pearkiee. \2 


Hivil Kugineer and Ooptracting Agent, 
lron Work for Buildings, Jails, Ete, 


Specifications, Plans and Estimates Furnished on 

Notice To Contractors And 
Builders ! ! 

KD to June 6th at 10 o’cock, a. m,. for the building 
ofa new court house for Randolph county at 
Cuthbert, Ga, 

Plans and specifications can be seen at the office 
of Judge Gorm!ey, chairman, and at the office of 
Mesers Kimball, Wheeler and Parkins, architects, 
Atianta, Ga 

The board reserves the right to reject auy or all 

Chairman Board of County Commissioners, 


For rs years at 37 Court Place, now at 

$22 Market Street, Lil Xy 

Bet. Third and Apne 

permatorrhea and Impotency, 

as the result of self-abuse in 

: 0 
gions by dreams), Dimness of 
sical Decay, gr ame es bE 
Confusion of Ideas, Loss 3 + 

It is self-evident that a phy sieian whe ys specia) attention 
tos y. cous greta Phe treating theemands enon 


ie Set eee 



Will offer some startling drives this week in 
Pants Goods. Good Cottonades for 10, 12/4 
and 15 cents per yard. Such prices as the 
above for good goods has never before been 
men tse in this market. 

Jeans for 20,25 and 40c, worth 30, 40 and 


Beautiful Cassimeres for men and boy’s wear 
at 25,40, 50,60 and 75ec per yard. Our 40, 50 
and 60¢ numbers are re, cheap. We 
have sold the same qualit y of goods ourselves 
for 60, 75 and 90¢ per yar 

We have one lot of is pieces Light Colored 
Cassimeres, splendid goods, reduced from 50c 

to 35c to close. 



Dress Goods 

We handle the best brands of Black Silks sold 
in America, and our numbers at $1.00, $1.25, 
$1.50, $1.75 and $2.00 can’t be matched by 
any house in the market within 20 per cent of 
our prices. We guarantee every yard of 
these goods to give perfect satisfaction. Beau- 
tiful qualities of all wool filling dress goods at 
10and12%e. In fact, we have dress goods in 
good shades at 5 and 6c, Our lines of better 
dress goods are very attractive. 

Black Cashmeres are our great pet depart- 
ment and our 50, 60 and 75 numbers are cheap 
at 65, 85 and 97c.. We only ask’atrial. You 
can judge the rest. 


-It contains no injurious ingre- 

It leaves no deleterious sub- 
stances in the bread as all pure 
grape Créam of Tartar and 
Alum Powders do. 

It restores to the Flour the 
highly. important constituents 
re gore d in the bran of the 

It makes a better and lichter 
biscuit than any Other Baking 

Established 1829. NEW YORK. 

_ marll— d3m wed sat 5th or 8th pa 



ancl Pinan 



By J. FAIRFAX MCLAUGHLIN, A. M., author of 
“sketcbes of Daniel Webster, «A Life of Aa Bie 

Stephens,’’ etc. 

Narrative of John Kelly’s Life from childhood 
to the present day. His wonderful Hold on the 
Irish Race. The only Catholic in Congress daring 
the Know-Nothing excitement Thirty years ago. 
Meets the Great Know-Nothing Leader, Henry 
Winter Davis, in Debate. Sketch of Mr. Davis. 
Humphrev Marsha)l, the Kentucky Know-Noth- 
ing, and John Kelly in an angry altercation in the 
House. John Kelly overthrows the Tweed Ring. 
Becomes Leader of the Tammany. Pen Pictures 
oi some of his Celebrated Contemporaries. What 
Alexander H. Stephens said of the man; ‘‘I regard 
Jobn Kelly as the ablest, purest and truest states- 
man tbat I have ever met with from New York.”’ 
With Three Fine Portraits of Mr. Kelly by 
Bierstadt. Onevol..i2mo. Price. post paid,$t.50, 
New York, and all news dealers 


Isaac N. Kerlin will 
sail from New York 
for Brunswick on 
June 13th. Patron- 
age of Atlanta mer. 
chants solicited. 
For information as 
to ee ~~ ; ged to Warren Ray, 62 South 
street, New York, or 
Agents, Brunswick, Ga. 

J. T WIson, ©. J. K, INGRAM, 
of Birmingham. formerly of Savannah, Ga, 


Real Estate & Insurance Agents, 

22° Tioans Negotiated. 


oy ate £8 Ves od 

nerves re elven eo 
, Halivens the mind #1 
suppiies Brain Powe 
& Suffering: om complaint 
Meg .. thelr sex wi 
LRTER’S IRO rzo a 
eure. Gives a clear, heaithy -om,leéxio 
an pap ars at rigeagl. Do ort: ad 
€ po miarity e origi asl. Do not ex 
ri the ORIGINAL ae BES Derly 
for, Ou tee | 
or our“ 
ea i“ pled mre leat. Pes 


How 1s This? 

A Ladies’ good Lace Goat $1.00, 
worth $1.35. 

A Ladies’ good Cloth Lace 75 
cents, worth $1.00, 

A Ladies’ Button Goat $1. 2%, 
worth $1.65. 

A Ladies’ 
worth $2.00. 

Our Kid Button-holes marked at 
$150 Can’tbe beat in the city un- 
der $2.00. 

Mind you there isno trash in the 
above Shoes. We sell the best 
hatd made School Shoe for Misses 
and Boys in the South, 

Prices 8 to 10% are $1.25. 

‘* Il to 13% are $1.50. 
£402 ate 31.95... 
‘* 2% to 7 are $2.00. 

Every pair guaranteed and the pri- 

ces are 33 per cent under the market, 

Button Goat $1.50, 




760 palit ladies fine 

Serge Slippers, kid- 

lined, hand sewed, all 

sizes, 40C pair,worth 

1 lot Ladies fine, 

fancy slippe rs, with 

straps, ties, buckles, 
only socapair,worth 
$1.50 to $2.00. 

Ladies Kid New- 

port Ties, kid linet 

a fine shoe, 65c 

pair, worth $1.25. 
Ladies Kid Ox- 

ford Ties, kid lined, 

fine goods, 75¢ pair. 
Goods well worth 

Ladies Button 
Newport Ties 75c, 
worth $1.50. 

A Superb Stock 
ladies Kid Operaslip- 
pers just received, all 
sizes and lasts. 

Misses Kid New- 
port Ties, all sizes, 
50c a pair, worth 

Misses Kid Button 
Newports, kid lined, 
seventy-five cts. pair, 
worth a dollar and a 


Child’s Button 
Newports,hand sew- 

ed, all sizes, fifty cts. 
pair, worth $1.00. 

Men’s Low Cut 
fine Shoes in all the 
late styles, half price 
trom Doyle Bank- 
rupt Stock. 

A superb line of Misses 

and Boys Fise Shoes 
just opened in regular 
stock at 


t.H, VENABLE, W.H, VENABLE, G, W. Fosras, 


$3¢ Peachtree street, Atlanta, Georgia, 

ary, Bes 
vatin 4 Street Paving, cage sitting 
Curb and Ps own "ccna 

ne a eae . kinds of cut 


hisky in Texa 

et Upon Usefal Men ina High P< 

BRTAGHE, Texas, June 1, 1885,—Dear Sir: F 
ankful to you for your kind enquiry after 
Sofyour Whisky Curein my case, Im 
that I feel sure the cure in my case is as 
Bit has been speedy. From the very ca 
bement of your treatment, and notwithstas 
the fact thatthe habit was fastened on m 
wally, thongh conscious that it was destr 
pe. J wat utterly unable to break it off, 
the firetday of its use I had no inclin 
Scentivuance of the haoft and before the e 
ich Of the second bottie I had as little 
ihe medicine as for whisky. Yet my good w 
Sf an abundance of cantion, has procured ¢ 
@ bottie which Iam not wanting or using b 
ing forfuture contingencies, which I tai 
pot occur. I have mavy friends who are us 
er and some of whom are in high posiio 
stuluess, who I am sure would be as gratifi¢ 
ysel{ for your happy deliverance froma ha 
eh irl many instabces more to be pittied ths 
Gemnedand who I feel sure would at one 
your assistance, yet | feel a delicaey in askix 
m to makeatrial. You ean, if you see prope 
Mee thisas an inducement to others to do 

Bey think best. ,Respectfally Yours, 

“- W, J. Sparks, Attorney at Law. 
“To Dr. B. M, Weoley, Atlanta, Ga, 

What juyiul news this is to know'that thse wh 
b slaves to these fearful habits can be perm 
ptly cured and be madenew men. There is n¢ 

Barticle of doubt about it whatever. Dr. B. 
Dolley, of Atlanta, Ga., is the very gentlem 
lat cap accomplishit. Some may say he is 
hack. Whocver says so doesnot know what 
talking abont. This genticman isa distinguishe 
ysician and citizen of that go abead city,havia 

Be coufidenceand esteem of her people» Th 

bysicians of Atlanta say that his remedy is 

dod one,and tne state chemist approvesoft his in 
edients. Should there be an uafortuuate or un 
gortupates among our readers, and no dotht there 
must be some, don’t say to"your friends, “Can 
rust this man?” but write immediately and de 
ibe your case, when he will prescribe for you 
exhe representative of this paper found the docto 
most polite, courteous and accomplished @eatle 
yan. Delays are dangerous, so remember to con: 
nlt him at once.—From the New Orleans Weeki 
: cayune, July 19, 1854. 

Did Not Believe as Es Smoked Oplum, but 
am Oured. 
February 22, 1885, 

Dr, B. M. Woolley, Atianta, Ga.: 

Dear £ir—You must think me very ungrateful 

F as I have not written you how I got along, but I 
have neglected writing. WhenI began! had bu 

little faith in the Antidote, as I smoked the opi- 

» mm, and I had never known a single person eured 

of the habit. To day I am as clear of the habit ag 
the day I was born; have gained 23 pounds in two 

fmonths. I had taken but about half ofthe medi- 

cine you sent me before I was entirely cured, and 
bad no desire for the opium from the first dose of 

tthe Antidote. Enclosed find one dollar for five 

boxes of your Liver Pills; they are most excellent, 


Cured of Opium Using, 
ONWOOD, " EXAS, Feb. 9, 1884, 
Dr, B. M. Woolley: My Dear Sir and Friend— 
‘i write to inform you that your An- 
tidote for the cure of the habit of opium 
eating has made acureof me, and I feel that it is 
afinalone. It has now been nearly five months 
since 1 took the last dose of your medicine, I 

‘think it was on the 23d of September, 1883. My 
health generally is better, and I feel better than I 

have for four or five years. Though I think that I 
bave paid yom well for what you did for me, I 
must say that I feel that I never spent a few dol- 
Jars, or do I think Ieyer shall again spend that 
amount, that will be of more service to me than 
the amount of money I have invested with you, 

| And now I hope you may live to a good old age, 

and that you may be the means of saying more 
from going toan opium eater’s graye, I cannot 
tell you my feelings when I found I could go 
about my busines without being stimulated with 
an opiate of any kind. Way, sir, I never felt so 
much like shouting for joy in all my life. Sonow, 
with many thanks to you, and my best wishes for 
your prosperity, I bid you adieu. 

HoGARD’s MILis, BAKER Co., GA,, 
i November 8, 1834. 
I have never led a dissipated life, but got in the 
habit of using morphine while suffering from 

Bore eyes. I used morphine seven or eight years. 

It ruined my health; my energies were destroyed; 
I had about given up; I would have been willing 
to give up everything and begin life over again to 
be cured. My wife pursuaded me totry Dr. B. M. 
Woolley’s taeatment: Though I had doubt. I 
gave Dr. Wolley a correct statement of my case, 
and began the treatment about May Ist, 1833. 

; When I began treatment I used’ a bottle of mor- 
‘phine in about two and a half days. From the 

Zirst dose of Dr. Wolley'’s medicine I neither felt 
ny need nor had any desire tor morphineor other 
Dpiate, nor have I taken any since. I took four 
nd a balf months’ supply of Dr. Wolley’s medi- 
ne. By reducing the dose, as I was directed by 

r. Wolley, this amount was all I used, and I left 
bff the medicine the first Sunday in June, 158i, 
thout any trouble or inconvenience. I have 

faken neither Dr. Woolley’s medicine norany 

morphine or opiate in any form. since. 
2 am in exceilent health, and I am 4s 
Bree from the habit and the disease in- 
miuced by using morphine as it is possible to be, 

and as any one who has never tasted an opiate, As 
Bn evidence of the confidence my fellow-citizens 

bave in me, I will here add that I have just been 

4 lected by them to represent my county (Miller) 


Cured, and Says So. 
LINDEN, Ala., Dec, 8, 1554. 

‘An the state legislature. 

‘Dr. B, M. Woolley, Atlanta, Ga: 

Dear Sir.—I left off taking your antidote 14th of 

Jast August,and am happy to say that it has made 

b of me. I had one bottle left. If you wanta 
lificate end i itto you, Yours truly, 
sEET2 3, T. J. HOGUE. 
(ou May Use My LAaLe £ ‘era in Any 
Way You Choose, if it “Will bé the 
Means of Doing Others Good, 
Bryan, Tex.. Sep. 6, 1881. 
Dr. B. M. Woelley: My Dear Friend. —Yours of 
Avgust 26th tohand. Use my letter or rise in 
SnY Way you see proper todo good. Ifit will 
the rource of deterring others from ever tam il 
with that vile drug, or those that are alrea: ly in 
the clutches of the monster, applying to B. M. 
Woolley’s antidote, I shall be amply repaid. I was 
‘born and raised in Copiah county, Miss; I havea 
large connection living there; have been living a 
helf of a lifetime in Gaines county, Tex. My eld- 
sbrother, Dr. D. C. Dickson, was a practicing 
© sician for many years at Anderson, Grimes 
county, Miss. My youngest brother was couaty 
clerk for fourteen years previous to his death 
Knowing these things would perhaps point the 
afflicted to me for information, I will communi: 
cate with any one who wishes it and give them all 
the information in my poterand point them to 
the source of healing—Woolley's Antidote. My 
aes etter man it was previ- 
i om staring 
ee y way I can a ~ Wg 
ike. Gratefully yours, MARTHA C. MAGEE