Thursday, December 11, 1890

Atlanta Constitution

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Atlanta Constitution, The (Newspaper) - December 11, 1890, Atlanta, Georgia THE CONSTITUTION': ATLANTA, THURSDAY. DECEMBER 11. PAGES. UNIVERSITY Are Others to FIffht was the principal topic ol too in the house of representatives 9 debate came about as ift does every year "f appropriation bill. ,fce section was reached yesterday in r, -seof the reading of that hill, that for the appropriation of money to this, tVi'3 cherished college, nobody was the live discussion that followed. of the bill were as follows: iversity at sum of s the support and uiain- Ae school of technology, Timversity. for tlie establishing and normal jnd industrial school, -o IIP raid a3 provided tlje act Itate university lor tho support and (.f -iiy iiunnal and industrial school, "i- iwn, and for year 1802. -uri university for support and maim- afi Dahlonega, 33.000. at Mil ille, 3t TJiomasville. wo at Cntbbert. -.-oHese at Hamilton, THE Fir-HT IS OX. s HI-CD as the section was read, Mr. Seay, of ftf. i noved an amendment to strike out the -lations to tho branch colleges, and j sneech setting forth his reasons for f-rnjT su'-h a motion. that a common school education was ent to carry young men into the universities without the expense of ea branch colleges, which are local insti- ll- Bccncr, of Monroe, offered an amend- neii'to the bill, providing for the establish- a branch college at Forsyth. He a little speech, showing tbat the citizens itiflWH would donate a building, to cost 00, and other annurienances. of Brooks, sent an amend- WL to the clerk's desk, to strike oqt tho CHITS provision of tho bill that appropriates Tune -or the state university and branch of course, in tbe face of the fact that is intei-est on a debt of the state to university, ami Mr. Huniphreys's amend- jKsr-'rwsed quite a little sensation in the THE SPEECHES. 3oifeuiliet, of Bibb, argued in a taking (pawh- against the amendment of Mr. iiay doing away with the branch colleges. tf-. Dtlenwetber, of Wilkes. made a speech icwntt the entire university acTi except that of He H.O "This landscript fund is a pint rarce. It was intended to (rive us K- college, but wo have none." -raa dowi on tho branch colleges in dead H Roberts, of Douglas, made a ringing j in favor of tho old college. MR. HOGAN'S RAISE. M' Hogan, of Lincoln, said if they were to ,.e branch colleges, why not do the 'hmgf and put them around in every zii.Uui 'strict He offered an amendment to college established in every saJji i utnct. t, i of laughter followed the amendment s rk's desk. nn. of Floyd, was in the game. m .111 amendment providing for ih 'aliment of a branch college in every Kttc where there was a school with Bom tiventy-five scholars attending, and -i Tuentof annually for their sup- bate continued, and Mr. Beid, of Fat- am, K the iloor. Ho spoke against the nS of Mr. Humpreys, but in favor of she branch colleges. JL 'isden, of White, is a great friend to ication, and in him the university nil ui valuable champion as the light pro- he genera! assembly. He ably yesterday in. favor of the knnh Alleges, and for the university as well, u 1 w ia aapiauded several times. TODAY'S BATTLB. mil be a pitched battle in the house Mr Humpbieys, of Brooks, has given every rmica'aon that ho h as loaded his biggest gun j iire at the university. Atkinson, of Coweta, is going to follow fit with a speech that everybody knows will v ywerful one, and it will be in support of Mr. Berncr is another strong ;J.ais cherished alma mater. t rsn there are Fleming, Wooten, Dun- Hartridge and others who are uni- jj63, and if they take a hand in the a auro to be a hvelv fight before it ia TL- i ipropriation bill will be taken tip as al order this morning, and the nin- 3atare is apt to consume much of The Other 'he journal of the house was read --morning the appropriation act was 3ly taken up as special order of the the house went into a committee of taw M' jitfield, of Baldwin, was in the chair w i< "iiU was taken up by sections. W- oith, of Greeue, offered a resolution Jl speeches to five minutes in the de- r. Hardeman, of Wilkes, moved to _oy making it ten minutes. "r -iumplireys, of Brooks, wanted to raise i twenty minutes but his amend- as lost. So the speakers were limited -umatea. T first section, which had already been to by the committee of the whole house a 4 session, was left as it was. Ac- P w i i j o Its provisions the salaries of the ex- joi apartment are the tame as heretofore, islollowa: :r of the state, secretary of 6 JUT ol the stat-e, S2.000; general ot tbe state, at- 40 cents per mile by the nearest in gome and returning irom the For compensation of tho members or the pen- era! a-saemblv, per diem, each, and mileage at the rate of 10 cents per mile, by the nearest prac- ticable route tii gofng to and returninc from the capital. for compensation ot the secretary of the senate the of per diem, out of which he shall pay the entire clerical expenses of the senate, as pro- vided by the act of October a, ssTfl. For compensation 01 tlie clerk of the house of representatives the sum of per diem, ont of which he shail pay the entire clerical expenses of the hondeof representatives, as provided by tbe act of October 1879. For coDinensatlon of doorkeeper of the senate, dooikeopur of the house of representatives, uoeB- sencer of the Rebate and messenger of the house of representatives, each per diom.and.tbe same mileage allowed members of the general assembly. For compensation of two gallery keepers for the senate and three lor tho house of representatives, 34 per diem, each. or compensation of one assistant doorkeeper of the aenute and three assistant doorkeepers of the houbo of representatives per diem, each. For compensation of the chaplain of fhe senate andui tiie of representatives each session. For compensation of four porters of senate ami six nortera of the house of representatives, per diem, each. For coinncubAtion of four pages of the senate and <ux of the house of representatives, per diem, each. For compensation of one attendant of the sen- ate, and one attendantof the house of representa- tives, for services in keeping and cleaning the water clnsets at the capitol during the session, each per diem. For compensation of the several committeemen of tho aeuate and. house of representatives in visiting the various publir institutions of the state, to be paid <m an itemized statement fnr- niBhed by the incmlwrsoC said committees, 5-5 each, to defrav the entire expense of earh memlwr for the whole service, or so much thereof as may be necessary. i'u IIAV the incidental expenses of the general at-sembly, to be paid on nn iteDiizeil account pre- sented to tho governor by tho secretary of the and tiy the cSerk of the house of representa- tives, each, or so much thereof as may be necessarv. To pay the bill for stationery furnished the gen- eral aBseuiblj, S700.27, or so much thereof as may be necessary. Section 4. Be it further enacted by the authority aforesaid, that tho fallowing sums of money be, ri 4 "DTTHT IJAillvlj TBE' JSKJfATE PASSES TBX I Vincent Bill GeU BImcfe Matters Considered by the Senate. The Routine "Work. The appropriation to improve the capitol grounds, and The bill to abolish the department of agri- cnlture, Were the features of yesterday in tlie senate. Tbe bill by Senator Vincent, to abolish the department of agriculture, got its first blaclc eye in the senate yesterday. This was an adverse committee report. They recommended that "it do not pass.' TO IMPROVE THE CAPITOL GEOUNDS. The resolution by Mr. Martin, of Fulton, to make an appropriation of for the im- provement of tlie capitol grounds, passed the senate yesterday. Only two minor amendments were put in, and those by the finance in- serting the words "or so much thereof as mav he necessarv" after the amount named, and tho other providing that the contract should be let to the lowest bidder. There was considerable debate over an amendment by Senator Walker, of the twelth, making the appropriation instead of This was defeated, 25 to 13. Senators Terrell. Todd, Beck and others spoke for tho appropriation. Senator Terrell called it "blacking tbe shoes of the after putting it, with 000, in a dross suit. Rather a high-priced but Senator Terrell showed that this was the lowest amount for which the work could be done decently, and the bill, as ameudod, passed by a yea and nay vote of to 14. THE MAXWELL J The house bill by Mr. Maxwell, of Tnlbot, I came up in the senate yesterday for a third TWO TRACKS 'TWILL BE TUB JBX.ECTRI.C MJL8 And Hears from Thase Ift Tracklns Marietta and Decatnr Streets. What the Keport Will w ,aneral of the state, S2.000; commis- ot agriculture, principal of the penitentiary, as- ieeper of the penitentiary, J1 Al physician of the penitentiary, commissioners S2.000; clerk commission, state school com- -r- S2.000; state librarian, each of the fiscal years IS91 .iml as follows: For the support and maintenance of the acad- emy of the blind, and for valanet. of its officeis, or as much thereof aa nuiy be necessary. For the support and maintenance of the insti- tute for the deaf and dumb, aiid pay of its officers, thereof as may be necessary, THK LUNATIC ASYLUM. there's the rub." There was a hitch on the following section: "For support and maintenance of the lunatic asylum, SIWMIOO, or so much thereof as may be lie expended only when directed by the board of trust- es, and the governor is author- ized to make monthly an advance to cover the cost of supplies and incidental expenses of 6md asylum, provided, that tlie governor shall require of'the superintendent and resident physician an itemized statement monthly of all the expend' itures, which statement shall be approved by a Juornm of the board of trustees; and, provided urther, thnt no part ot this appropriation shall he used fot building repair ot buildings, or otherwise'than the support ot said asylum." Mr. Haiid, of Balcer, chairman of the com- mittee on tbe lunatic asylum, offered an amendment making the amount A red-hot debate followed which was partic- ipated in by a dozen members. Mr. Chappell, of Laureiis, made a terrjfic exposition of what he deemed outrageous man- agement ot tbe asylum. Said he: "The money that we give those poor un- fortunates never gets to them. It is gobbled up by the officers in charge. I am in favor of making tho asylum comfortable, but I am op- posed to embellishments. The flower gardens and playing fountains there are luxuries that Georgia cannot afford. They are flow er jards that are drawing butterflies from other states, too. I understand that a crazy person in Alabama need only come to Georgia and live a week and will be taken in the asylum." Ho continued his abuse of the management of the asylum severely. But he was answered. Mr. Whit- field, of Baldwin, took tbe floor and gave some powerful arguments in behalf of the asylum. So did Mr. Hill, of Meriwether; Mr. Huff, ofBiob, and Seay, of Borne, and Berner, of Monroe. The amendment was opposed by Mr. Hum- phreys, of Brooks, who, Mr. Chappell, in- dulged in some hard thrusts at the manage- ment of thii institution. The amendment was lost, and the asylum gets The Session Prolonged. Mr.Calvin's resolution prolonging the sesaion of the general assembly was passed by both. tbe house and senate yesterday. The resolution reads as follows: Resolved by the house of representatives, the serute concurrinc, That the present session of the general asserably'be and the same is hereby pro- longed beyond the forty days for such length of time as may bo necessary to transact the public business of the state. There is much for the legislators to do yet. If they had agreed to adjourn after the forty davs had expired they would have gone home next Saturday. As it is, there is not much counting when they can get away from, the capitol. Tlie Session. A good number of bills were disposed of last night by the house. A resolution was passed, having been duced by Mr. Calvin, of Klehmotid, changing tbe night sessions for afternoon sessions. It will take effect tomorrow. MR. GILBERT'S SPEECH. The bill introduced by Mr. Gilbert, of Mus- cogee, for the incorporation of the North Highlands Railway Company, of Columbus, was the chief business of the bouse in the night session. This bill has caused much interest during its course through the committee room, having met with much antagonism by lawyers who came to argue for another street railway company of Columbus, asking that the bill be killed because tbe North Highlands railway would run parallel with their line three blocks. The same fight cama up last night when Mr. [Clifton, of Chatham offered an amendment providing that the North Highlands road should not run parallel to any other line already in operation. Mr. Clifton spoke in favor of his amend- ment, stating that a company from Savannah had gone to Columbus and con- structed the line now in operation, and in simple justice they ought not to be in- jured by a parallel line. Mr. Gilbert offered an amendment to Mr. Clifton's amendment providing that the track should not be laid parallel to the other line un- less by the consent of the city council of Co- lumbus. Mr. Lewis, of Hancock, spoke for the pasa- of the bill, and Mr. Holt7claw and Good- win spoke for Mr. Clifton's amendment. Mr. Gilbert then gained the floor and spoke in behalf of his bill and his constituents most pointedly. He said he had come to the members of the house with the bill, asking for noth- u0 insurance department and clerk laad office, for salary of f of commissioner of agriculture, r salary of the clerk state school m Dner, THS JUDICIAL DEPABTMKSTS. came the second section, prescribing the JuuiciarT de- vas some little debate on the salary the supreme court. It has J71 aeon SSQO, but the finance commit- ended it to be raised to "-.n, of Fulton, offered an amend- it but after some discus- 'd upon by several members, the t wag lost. "u adoPtod provides the salaries follows r Supreme 5-3.0GG; superior court judges, r generals, supreme, court anpreme court stenographers, of supreme court, LEGISLATORS' MONEY. :bon was then read and adopted or word of dissent until the the support of tho lunatic i-aed. Following is that part L i i lopted: her enacted by the authority 1 lollowing sums of money be, 11 l -reby appropriated for, and on department, for each of J-1 v ,nd to the persons, and 1' mentioned and set 11 tlae compensation of the and speaker of the house uui o ijg appropriated the during the session of Em V tbl, and he appealed to the liouse for the same. Ho asked why should the granting of a charter to one street railway bottle up the privileges and hinder the progress of a growing city like Columbus by keeping down all other compa- nies. Mr. Gilbert's speech was the most effective effort that has vet been made on the floor of the house this "season, as was seen by the sud- den change of tbe seiibo of the house when the question was called. The amendments were both lost, and the bill went through on au. overwhelming ma- Gilbert was congratulated by many upon the successful guidance of his bill through the honse. BOttTZNK WOBK. Several new bills were introduced as fol- of incorporate the town Holbrook, ol De incorporate the town of Stone Mountain. O'Keil, of Coffee, to incorporate the town of Irhe foilorwing bills passed: Hulsey of Hall, to relieve the Gainesville and Hall County KailwaylCompany. Meriwether, of "VVilkes, to amend tho charter of Emory college so as to enlarge the number Mr. Tarver, of relieve tbe 'Wadley and JMonnt Vernon railroad. Mr. Gilbert, of bill to iacor- porato Highlands railroad. porance committee. It received only one amendment, the words "in any quantity" being inserted, the more clearly to express the purpose of the bill. It passed then, 32 to 2. CONTEKKINQ APPLICANTS FOR DIVOKCB. A bill particularly interesting to prospective applicants for divorce came up yesterday in the senate. It was that one bv Senator Harp, of the twenty-fourth, requiring applicants for divorce to deposit in advance of tbe liling of the libel, to go towards paying tbe clerks and sheriffs' fees. Senators Lane, Harp and Hodges spoke for it; Senators Cabamss, Irvine and Terrell against it. The argument for it was that after a great many divorce cases were filed, entailing labor upon the clerks and sheriffs, they were com- promised, or both parties were found to be in- solvent, and the clerks and sheriffs got noth- ing for their trouble. Particularly is this true, it was stated, amongst negroes, so that the evil was felt in. middle and south Geor- The objection to it was that it shut the doors of justice against any man or woman, whocould not pay that for this and other reasons, it was class legislation. The senate adjourned without having a vote upon the bill, to resume the debate tomorrow. SENATE ROUTINE. Bills O'Neal, of the incorporate Cy- press pond, in Decatur county, to prevent fish- ing therein. Terrell, request. To re- lieve John B. Suttou of farther liability as ex- ecutor ot an estate. Nunually, the Southeastern Mutual Accident Associa- tion, of Athens, Ga. Amongst the visitors at the capitol yester- day, were Hon. A. C. Tuck, of Athens; Hon. Tom Olive, of Oglethorpe, and Hon. S. D. Brad well, of Liberty. Hon. Carter Tate, of Pickens, was another notable visitor. ABOUT THE CABANISS BE SOLUTION. The resolutions by Senator Tom Cabaniss, adopted in the senate last Saturday, are being very generally and favorably com- mented upon. Senator Culver said yesterday: "I regard those resolutions of more im- portance than any which have preceded thorn in the general assembly. You said Senator CuHor, "we are in the midst of a great financial cribis, the end and conse- quences of which we cannot foresee. We need relief, which cannot be afforded by state legislation. The legislature can only enact economic measures. The needed relief can, only come through federal legislation, by in- creasing the circulation of currency and tariff reform. Senator Cabanias's resolutions seek to accomplish these reforms by calling upon our representatives and senators to use earnest and persistent efforts to have the present ob- noxious tariff bill modified, and to enact some financial measure to increase the volume of currency, ana thereby preventa great financial crisis, and relieve the pressing wants of the business men and agriculturists." Bills authorize the city council of Augusta to tear down and remove the lower market house. Bv Senator bill giving the landlord a lien on all the crops until the rents are paid in full. Witlt tlie Committees. The senate bill ot Mr. Terrell, providing against the pool of insurance companies, passed the committee of finance from, tbe house yesterday on a vote of 25 to 3. There will be a minority report. The committee will recommend the dona- tion of S25.01X) to the Deaf and Dumb Asso- sociation. The committee on education decided yester- day to report iavorably the bill of Mr. Jack- son, of Heard, providing for a permanent school fund. Tlie bill gives the entire rental of the State road to the common sctiools of Georgia. Two hundred copies of the hill will be printed. ABOUT THE CAPITOL. Quite a number of fi. fa.'s have been issued by tbe comptroller general for county taxes due by railroads, and not paid. The Macon and Birmingham for Tronp county, the Atlanta and West Point for Camp- bell, the Empire and Dublin for Laurens, the Marietta and North Georgia for Gilmer and Cherokee, the Richmond and Danville for Habersham, and the Elberton Air-Line Haborsham. The excuse in nearly all these instances is that the county rate is exorbitantly high. Taxes Coming In. The taxes are coming in to the comptroller pretty steadily now. Up to the 1st of December, only since then, The total amount, moat of it to be here be- fore tbe 1st of January, is Captain the tax office, is busy now, sending out blanks and statements for the general tax accounts. State Board of Pharmacy. The members of tbe state board of pharmacy met hero yesterday and were all sworn in. They are: John W. Goodwyn, of Bifcb, appointed for a term of five years; Henry K. Slack, Jr., of Troup, four years; S. C. Dunbar, of Richmond, three years Henry Sharp, of Fulton, two years, and F; Jerger. ot Glynn, one year. Ater taking the oath of office, the board organized by electing J. W, Goodwyn chair- man and H. K. Slack secretary and treasurer. They discussed the interchange of certificates with other state hoards, and decided to recog- nize thosegranted on examination from states hat would extend the same courtesy to their licentiates. Tho board then adjourned to meet in Augusta with the Georgia Phar- maceutical Association, April llth. After adjourning the board was the guest of Mr. Harry Sharp, Marietta street's popular and proficient druggist. He gave them a hand- eome dinner at the Marlborough and a.ide oat to Grant park. AH the members w ere de- lighted with their entertainment. All the terms begin on the 1st of November last. An injunction is about the only thing that will stop the Union Street Railway Company from do'uble tracking Marietta and Decatur streets. But an injunction may not be asked for. The electric committee of the general coun- cil gave the street car company and the prop- erty owners on the two streets, who are opposed to the doable tracks, an audience yesterday. Of the committee Mr. Woodward, chairman, Mr. King and Mr.-Meador were present. Of the parties interested Mr. A. E. Thornton, president of the com- pany, Mr. Larendon superintendent, Mr. O. S. Boyd, Mr. Baxter, Mr. Blanchard. Mr. Jiin Bell, Mr. W. W. Boyd, Mr. M. Mahouey, Governor Bullock, and Mr. Moore were present. Mr. Morris appealed to the committee not to grant tho request of the street car company. "The said he, "is too narrow, and if the two tracks are allowed it will ruin our business. There will noc be room enough for country wagons to stand between the tracks and the curbstones, and then the cars will scaie the horses. That will drive the trade to another street." Mr. Larendon addressed the committee, urg- ing the double tracks. He asserted tbat it would relieve the crowded condition of the street and enhance the safety of people mov- ing on it. In some cities be declared that companies were required to put down double tracks. Mr. Baxter favored the double track, claim- ing that it would enhance the value of the property all along both streets. He asserted that it would bo a great convenience to the factory and shop operatives who are com- pelled to live a great distance from their work and rely solely upon a alow horse oar for transit. Mr. Boyd, who is Mr. Baxter's associate, sustained all that his partner had said. Mr. Jim Bell opposed the double track, as- serting that the street would be badly damaged by it. Governor Bullock made an appeal ,for the 250 people working in the Atlanta cotton fac- tory, and who are required to live a long dis- tance from the mill. The governor asserted that a double track insured less blockading than a single track with its many turnouts- Mr. Mahony opposed the double track. "It will ruin our he said. ''It will drive the mule wagons and ox-carts from the country off the street." Mr. Boyd, the Decatur street merchant op- posed the double tracks and wanted the com- pany to build its line down Gilmer street to Bell and then into Decatur. At the same time he wanted the com pany to keep the home car line on Decatur street. The committee, after a patient hearing of the parties, adjourned, but without matur- ing a report. The report will be written be- tween now and Monday next. Each member of the committee declared himself partial to the double track and it is more than probable the members will write a report favorinp that. plan. They all assert that a double tract will relieve the street more than a single track. A "FLY" YOUNG MAN. ix irjs wao PASSED Jta CASLISLE'B SOS. Tli. Storrof His Btopades to He Caught Frtebl. for and Was Dined by D NASBVH.I.E, Tonn., December Arthur S. Colyar, Jr.. uras taken to Manches- ter, Tenn., tonight on sjwairant sworn out by O. B. Ferguson, of Tollahoma. Ferguson charges that Colyar hired a home and buggy Ironi him, and laxled to return it, but exchang- ed horses with another man and sold the am' S al secured in the exchange. This occurred several months ago and immediately after- wards Colyar went south, and has been going under the name of John G. Carlisle, Jr. THE STOBT HB TELLS. He returned to this city Sunday and gave himself up to detectives, who have been look- ing for him. Colyar is not phased by the trouble in which he finds himself. He was seen at the depot tonight by your correspond- ent, and talked freely of hia recent escapades in the City of Mexico, where he passed off as John G. Carlisle, Jr., and secured General Frisbie's endorsement to a draft for Colvar says he had no intention of doing wrong when he went to Mexico, but that when ap- preached by a customs official he jokingly gave the name of John G. Carlisle, Jr. "I went into Mexico on a public said he "but went out in the private car of J. A. Bobertson, of the Monterey and Mexico Gulf railroad. A newspaper published that John G. Carlisle, Jr., was on the way to the city, delegation met me at the-depot." THE FBISBIH INCIDENT. Colyar said he was given much attention, and spoke of General Friable as "secretary of the state and father-in-law of the president of Mexico." This gentleman, he said, called on him and invited him to bo his guest, which invitation he accepted. When he got short of money he did not hisitate to mention the fact, and was told ho could get all he wanted. He wanted says he got it. General Fris- bie endorsing his draft for that amount on John G. Carlisle. He claimed that he was on a spree the night before doing this, and said he never did anything wrong unless he was drinking. He deposited in a bank at Monterey under another name.' THE LADIES "WERE ATTENTIVE. Colyar said lie was given a reception by Miss Frisbie, and gave hei a box party at the thea- ter. He failed to explain how he had escaped from Mexico, but said the matter had been satisfactorily settled. He returned here by way of Tauipico, and New Orleans, arriving home Sunday morning. He gave himself up today to answer the charge made by Mr. Fer- guson. Disastrous FJre in Greenville. GBEENVII.I.E, Tenn., December dis- astrous fire occurred here last evening. The Greenville woollen mills, with office and dwelling adjoining, were burned. The loss is with no insurance. K. J. Snapp's tannery and two dwelling houses were also burned. The loss is with no in- surance. The other dwellings were injured to the extent of to Ladles, If you have any old gold or silver, we exchange new jewelry lor it. Malor jewelers, 9J Whitehall street. will gladly <S: Berkele, tf Highest of all in Leavening Power. TT. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889. Baking ABSOUUTEIX PURE Wholesale by E A. Boynton. anl Shropshire D3il Atlanta, Ga Atlanta's Leading Jewelers, 93 WHITTEHALL STREET, ATLANTA GREAT AMERICAN MEAT CUTTERS, REVERSIBLE KNIFE, KROM TO For Family and Butchers' use. KING HARDWARE COMPANY, f 49 Peaehtree Street. CORKER DECfiTUR JTO PRYOR STREETS. i Holiday Goods! I Holiday Goods! Our importations are now all in, and the public is invited to inspect one of the largest stocks of Fine China, Cut Glass, Fine-Lamps, Bric- a-Brac, Royal Worcester and Art Goods ever brought to -this city. Prices low. Come early and avoid the rush. L.A.MUEIXER CheckeA frightful inroads of Scrofula and all blood-taints. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery purifies and enriches the blood, cleanses system of all impurities, and restores health and strength. It cures all disease- arising from impure blood. Consumption is one of them. It'a simply lung-scrofula. In all its ear- lier stages, the Discovery effects a cure. It's easy to see why. The medicine that masters scrofula in one part, is the best remedy for it in another. It is the best. It's war- ranted. It's the only blood and lung remedy that's guaranteed to or cure, or the money will be re- funded. No other medicine of its class does it. How many would ba left if they did? It's the cheapest blood-purifier, through druggists, (no matter how many doses are offered for a because you only pay foi the good you get. Yonr money is returned if doesn't benefit or cure you. Can yon ask more? -i i( For this week we have two choice specials for you. No. 1. A fancy we will guarantee it to be an imported piece of made in cutaway style, handsome pattern in a new shading, a suit that no Mer- chant Tailor will duplicate under and which we have been selling at to go now at You can see them botb in our corner window. No. 2. A double-breasted Cutaway, the newest in style, in an in- visible stripe soft weave worsted, elegant in design and quality, and strictly a dress suit; it was rare value at its former price but it can't be beat now at Whitehall 24, Corner Alabama Street. A COLD WAVE WILL STRIKE THE STATE OF GEORGIfl IN fl FEW DAYS. The Grow Never Sjisaks Without Caws, Neitherdo we speak without cause, and we sometimes have cause to crow, 'cause we have such genuine bargains to offer. This is not idle talk We have a stock of Clothing that WE ARE GOING TO SELL. A better assortment of styles and patterns in Sack and Cutaway Suits cannot be found in the city, and we are selling them at prices that will please the most economical buyer. We also have a very attractive line of Light and Heavy Weight Over- coats. Clothing made to order. Lumpkin, Cole Callaway, PBOVIDE YOURSELF AT WITH A BOTTLE OF CHENEY'S EXPECTORANT. Dr. Joslah Bradfield once hairl of Cheney's Ex pectorant: "It is a cure for da and croup. I have tried it in my family and know whereof I speak." Rev. Goodman Ga: "I re- prartl Cheney's Kxjjectorant the remedy of the kind I ever used. It Is Pleasant to Take. For coughs, colds, croup, "bronchitis, asthma, sore throat, catarrh in the head. etc. Price 50 cents and 25 per bottle. Prepared fay JOHN B DANIEL, 30 all Street. ___________________________Atlanta. Ga. "THE----- Stretch! And a beautiful race it will be! We have been keeping right up in the race for business, and this month will find us straining every muscle to make a dashing, glorious finish, and place December's busi- ness away in the lead of anything j we have ever done. Stock complete, sizes cor- 23 CLOTHIERS, Whitehall Street. j j rect, and the goods j must go! FEIZEB'S CLOTHING STORE 37 WfciteHall St.

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