The Atlanta Constitution from Atlanta, Georgia on September 28, 1900 · Page 6
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The Atlanta Constitution from Atlanta, Georgia · Page 6

Atlanta, Georgia
Issue Date:
Friday, September 28, 1900
Page 6
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THE CONSTITUTION: ATLANTA. GA_ FBIDAY. SEPTEMBER 28 1900 Don't miss attending our Auction Sale of Chamberlm\ - J0hnsQn\^B(xe C(j t 0 - - HORSES - - IOO MONDAY OCT. 1st. { TYWs of the Day in the World of jports j ! ATGRAVESEND { j AT HAWTHORNE j j AT ST. LOUIS I ] AT READVILLE 1 | •♦•♦•■»•■*•♦••»•♦••••*•*•■»•♦•» •— • - • - * - e - - e - >e » • I * . _ • KILLASHANDKA WINS OCEANVXEW HANDICAP New Tork. September H - A light card, made lighter in two Instances by scratches, did not attract any but regulars ta the Graveseml race tra<k today. A fair day's .sport wa<= enjoyed, however, three favorites winning ami three finishes being of the driving order, which served to °The View handicap was the only fixture of the day. KlUashandra was a favorite at odds on, and Gonfalon a second choice, and they pra iy To IMMENSE - KILLING" ON THE COLT BO WEN g od st.irt for all but Withers. Turner took KlUashandra out to make the running. Gonfalon got to her again at the furlong pole and a drive to the wire followed. KlUashandra always held a slight advantage, however, and won rld - money ten lengths behind Gonfalon. Mod - rlne won the first race. Serrano, at odds on, took the second cleverly. Cherries scored again for the favorite players in the third, when luck stopped. Telemon before The Rhymer. The sport closed In 60 to 1. "beating homo the l' to 3 favorite, Radford, after a hard drive through the FIRST RACE— About six furlongs: Mod - rir.. I.'l. Odom. 6 to 2, : Me!"...! Unm . in. third. Musette ran. SECOND RACE - Mlle and a sixteenth, selling: Serrano. 114. T. Knight, 3 to 5. won; Compensation, 119. Spencer, 6 to 1, second: Alslke. 103, Miles. 15 to 1. third. Time, 1:19. Rinaldo and Locochee ran. , lot, Shaw, 11 to o, ' FOCRTH RACE— Ocean View handicap, irner, 9 to 10 won; C 10 to 1, third. Time, 1:*S. Withers, Toddy and Lady Elite ran. FIFTH RACE— About six furlongs: Tel - amon. 111. Henry. 7 to 2. won; The Rhymer. 114, O'Connor. 5 to 1, second: Dr, Barlow, 104, T. Knight, 10 to 1. third. Time. 1:12 4 - 5. Klmberly. SUverdale, Fake and Princess Pepper ran. 8IXTH RACE— Mile and seventy yards: Belgrade. 112. Miles, SO to 1. won: Radford rv, 1 to 3, second; West Baden, 109, O'Connor, 4 to 1. third. Time. 1:47 2 - 5. Moroton, Support, Htop Brook and Walter Cleary ran. Entries at Oravesend for Today. Tint Race— Hurdle handicap, mile and half: Howard Mann. 160: Maze. Einer. 148: Island y Schorr, 124 . J King Barleycorn. Serrano, : Tnllo. I07> A Prince. League' Island, Mordelmo. Prim Richard. 112; Templar, LUile Resent. Tartar. Hopbrook. Fatalist, Pegasus. 109. Fifth Race— Bay View, mile and a sixteenth" KETJEGEE ONCE IN ATLANTA. Not Oom Paul, but This Fellow Charged with Swindling. Chattanooga, Tenn., September 27. - (SpeclaD - Henry M. Krueger. arrested here by federal authorities for conduct Infer a charity swindle on a gigantic V^lLk formerIy operated In Atlanta. In 1899 he was in that city as the ostensible promoter of a big developing company. General Hayden. Colonel Trapp i swinoiea by Chicago. September 27 — The betting ring was the scene of an Immense "kUIins" his afternoon and the good thing was rurney Rrothers" colt, Bowcn. Barbara there been more time before they went to the post he would have been backed off the board. When the off bell rung Bowen was favorite at 9 to 5. He won handily by three - quarters of a length. It is estimated that the ring was hit for {30.000 on the race. Bonnie L - ssak was made the favorite in the first race, and won without an effort, after Tenny Bell tired setting a lively pace. Weather clear; track fast. Summaries: FIST RACE— Five and a half furlongs: Bonnie Ussaek. 105. Wlnk - fleld, 7 to 6. won; Harry Hern don; 106. Tally. 5 to 2. second - ; Tenny Bell, 102, Buchanan, 10 to 1, third. Time 1:08H. Honnando. Tonlcum. Likeness. Marcia Wanda also ran. SECOND RACE — Seven furlong: Headwater, 109. Buchanan. 7 to 5, won; Highland Lad. 106. Devin. 15 to 1. third. Time 1:28. John Yerkes. Harry Nuttr. Tremble also ran. THIRD RACE— Six furlongs: Bowen. 104. Btuhajian. 9 to 5; won; Barbara M - . 108 Tally. 13 to 5. second: William Aok. 101. J.Martin. 15 to 1. third. Time 1:15*4. Hampshire, Sortie, Harry Pulliam, FOURTH RACE — One mile; Branch. 104. TaHy^^o 1. v Cogmoosey. 106, 41?..' Au - FIFTH RACE — One and one - sixteenth niles: selling: Trebor. 107. Buchanan. 3 o 1. won; Sam McKeever. 105. Winkfieid. ! to 1, - .econd; Koenig, 107. Tally. 4 to 1, hird. Time 1:«4 - The Bondman, Sena or Thompson, Title. Myrtle. Miss Patron won; Our Nellie. 104. Alexander. 3 Time 1:55^4. Eberha'rt. The Devil. Topmast : Entries at Chicago for Today. St. BlufT. 109' tort Roberts. 107: •alkawuy, Lady '. Caton, Little Land, , 1 10: If You Dare. I i, Peache*. 101 . 103; Norford. 102; Ktta. 99: La Vachua. Wax. The Sluggard. 104: 5 B. 101 : Chic Maharajah, 92; Deponan, 90; Varnetta 87. i Race— One and one - eighth miles, fell WM - it N»xt. 108: Macy. 107; Prlno< . 105:^ Admetus. 104: Ko«nI_. Plcoln. Locust Blossom. Defender n. 93 Negro Shot by Pursuers. Birmingham. Ala.. September 27 — (Special.)— Policeman McDanlel this morning attempted to arrest Frank Matthews, colored, wanted on a charge of burglary and grand larceny, when Matthews fled. The officer started after him and in the chase was Joined by about twenty white men. Members of the party began shooting at the negro, who after a long run disappeared. Later he was found under a house on Twenty - fourth street and Tenth avenue with a bullet wound In the hip. His Injury will probably prove fatal. Matthews claims that the officer shot him. but McDanlel claims that he did not fire a shot and that the negro must have been wounded by one of the citizens who Joined in the chase. 8EGUBANCA BURSTS 2. BLOOD St. Louis. September 27.— At Kinroch nark today tho track was heavy and the SDort very tame. Seguranca. the favorite in the second race, and so heavily backed that she went to the post at prohibitive odds, burst a blood vessel and pomlnlek nulled her up at the half mile Dost. Silent Friend, a long shot, then took command and won. pulled up, by FIRST RACE— Four and one - half furlongs: Minion, 103, Coburn, 4 to 1, won; The Thrush. 100. Domlnlok. 4% to 1, second: Sarner. 103. Basslnger, 4 to L third. Only One. 8pud SECOND RACE - Sellli Ida Clcalla. Miss Go Lightlv and Kenoi ing, seven rur - second: Nance ONeil. 104. Basslnger. 25 to l. third. Time. 1:34H. Profit and Leo Noster ran. Shillingbum left at post. Will Fay pulled up at start Seguranca burst blood vessel and pulled up. THIRD RACE - Selling. six furlongs: Four Leaf C. 109. Basainger, 5 to 1, won; John Morton. 103. Coburn, 16 to 1, second; Miss Llnah. 109, Boland. 1. third. Time; 137%. Admiral Schlef. St. Wood. Jtomen jlao, ai stokes FIFTH RACE— Selling, seven furiongs: ' 5. third. Time! even, won; Rouge et Nolr. 94, May, 30 to !• .second; Zasel. 100, Basslnger. 3 to £ third. . Time 2:08%. Reginald Hughes, Judge Steadman. .Joe Oammage, Fox Bard. Peter Duryea and Joe Doughty. Entries at Kinloch Park for Today. First Race— One and one - sixteenth mien wll - 2"b'a» 'i'i Cathedral. 104; Fiddle III. Ill: im Ru,nneld*. 101: Amelia. Strath - Flbe, Reefer, 112: Mystery! 108: anca. 103; Maud Wal - Dltna Fonsc.; 103; 8e« j ar - olda : Glen Bow, \ Seething, William0 Boyer. ' | OcTl - srcy. Fourth Race— One and one - fourth miles, rell ng: Gray Forge. 97: Pinar del Rio. Omella, Soverncr Boyd, Judge Steaiman. 103: Ramiro I. 106. Inuendo. 103: Falseho.xl, 93; Micro - ec - pe, 98; Leaseman. Nandora. Orlanillne. 07. Loving Cuo. 107. GOT TO SAVANNAH ALL BIGHT. Ten - Tear - Old Boy Travels All the Way from Newfoundland. Savannah. Ga.. September 27.— (Special.) Tagged and addressed, so that he could not get lost; a boy of about ten years reached the city yesterday. He was Master Lawrence Semon and the tag sewed to his coat bore the address of Mr. Lewis Lippman, - 23 Jones street, west The boy is a nephew of Mrs. Lippman. His mother Is dead and his father recently met with a serious reverse of fortune during the storm in Newfoundland. For these reasons Mrs. Lippman decided to take young Lawrence and bring him up. Accordingly he was tagged and shipped from Newfoundland to Savannah, making his way without any difficulty. sco.o.Shmeaohl - aoPt% u - ers. .... Washington, Beptember 27.— The population of Houston, Tex., is: 1900, 44,633" 1890 27,567; an increase of 17.076. or 81.97 per cent from 1890 to 1900. The population in 1880 was 16.516, showing an Increase of , ur oo.oo per ceni, irom ASSO to 1890. Jacobs' Pharmacy. Jacobs' Pharmacy, To Keep Cut - Rate Druggists from Securing Supplies. The Druggists who are unable to cope with competition! on a fair and oKn,m Ur^^rA 1_ _1 / - V ,< 1 /• * .. .. __ - owwv^ uuoiu .ugm bccK mis ciean kt) memoa or meeting it. We will continue to advertise and sell all Drugs and Medicines at prices that meet our ideas of profit, and not that of the "National Acsnplntinn nf Retail Druggists. " RESOLUTION B. The N. A. R. D. Plan. VTrr> . TV, - ,, tv. - vr - .L. - » a . . ._ ' . xuC «duonai association oi tietaa uruggists is gratified in being able to announce the success which has attended the efforts of its Executive Committee to secure the adoption of itS Plan for the Dreventinn nf nnVe^nirrJno - nr, nrnn^n, m - A:^ I .u^ . branches of the trade. r & ^ ^ 7 "* ™* ***** That we reaffirm our belief in the efficacy of the plan, and our fidelity to its provisions. * r"*?** UL ldUore 01 me executive t^ommittce brings home to the retail druggists of ~ u,t uuiy iu mcmseives, locaiiy, ana to tne retail trade generally, of prompt and decisive acuonupon their part in conformity with the terms of the plan which became operative August 17 1900 That we call upon the associations (The National WVini^u rir,,^^ a—~j - Ij__\ - Jn. - _._j ' - ^ M A O T> . J u ... , v" . 1 . - .ugsui i - wuouuu; OIUUMWU WHO UK «. A. K D. and all organizations of retail druggists throughout North America, to proceed immediately ~ r. — ^"'^^ pusmuu tu reap mc Dcncnis or tne successtul work of the national body the nianner of how best to designate aggressive cutters being left to the discretion of the local associations under the advice of the Executive Commta^ wWw - r h^j^ki - ' Cascarets, small, 1 0c size 7C Cascarets, medium 25c size *14c i/tncareis, large ouc size 29c No To Bac .. 63c v..u.,.^,„„ ^ uiammrd i\cmcuy, small l<M? Chamberlin's Diarrhoea Remedy, large 29c v.iamucmii s t.ougn ivemeay, small 14c Chamberlin's Cough Remedy, medium - 29c Chamberlin's Cough Remedy, large 59c DarL.r'c Hat. R I , , _, m WHHams'PInk Pills......";..'!."".'!...7'.!'..'";. 3lC Horsford's Add Phosphate, small 30c Green Mountain Asthma Remedy, small, 1 7c; large 66c Kendall's Spavin Cure for Horses, at ......65c Elixir Peptenzyme .......67c Peptenzyme Tablets 62c Dr. Hartman's Peruna ....71c Dr. Hartman's Manalin 71 c Warner's Kidney and Liver Cure 83c Warner's Safe Pills.. 13J Jacobs' Pharmacy. C!.. - f & - 10 MarietU Street. I Ifg a « ZJ Wtutehall Street. CB.0EJSUS ib una of TKOTTINQ BTAI - LIOKS Boston, September 27.— Cresceus.the king of stallions, added a jewel to his crown today by winning in five hard - driven heats the 120,000 race at the meeting of the New England Trotting Breeders' Association at the Rea dville track. So much of a favorite was the son of Robert McGregor before the trial bes&n, that the pools were barred against hint. It looked for twa heats" as if tho great stake would be wrested from the king by that wonderful little trotter, Charley Herr. the winner of the Massachusetts stake race last year. But game as was Charley Herr. his strength was not equal to the task, and his star set in the third heat, when Croesus beat htm at thewlre. Once after that, in the fourth heat, the Lexington horse made a wonderful bid for the race, leading to the three - quarters, ami then being beaten out on the stretch by Cresceus, who seemed to have marvelous speed Just when it meant so much to lUm. Greatest Race in Tears. The race* as a whole, was undoubtedly the greatest ever - seen in New England. It recalled the stallion event years ago at Beacon park, Cambridge, when fte>son crowned himself by winning a »iO,W) purse. The day was perfect for the race, and the traok, while looking a trifle soft, was evidently prime footing. The crowd The heats vt the great event were preceded by one and Interspersed with other heats of the 205 pace, which, was anally won by Ituna, and was In Itself a fine The horses announced to start in the stallion race were Cresceus, owned by George H. Ketcham. of To1«kio; Charley Herr. David Cahlll, Lexington, Ky.; Jupe* T. W. 'Lawson, of Boston: Arion. Malcolm Forbes. Boston; O rattan Boy, K. H. Plant. Macon, Ga. ; Benton M. , B. W. Marble, WUklnsonviUe, an* l*ord Vincent, George P. Todd. Youngstown. O. The eighth horse nominated. Idoltta. owned by Frank Jones, of Portsmouth, N. H., was drawn at the last moment. He has not started this season, not having been fit, and this was the reason for his withdrawal today. Interest was added to the race by an early statement from Mr. Lawson regarding Jupe. This told the Inside history of the purchase from Mr. Snell. It concluded with Mr. Lawson s opinion that Jupe was not flt to do his best, and the owner offered 11,000 to a certain charity if Jupe came inside the flag in the first heat. Jupe just got inside the flag in the first heat, but was outside in the second. Grattan Boy was drawn at the cole. Lord Vrhcent secead, and the others in eroer, Charley Herr, Cresceus, Arion,Ben ton M. and Jupe outside. Six times they came down to the wire, and then a short delay ensued Cresceus to the Front. On the resumption of scoring, the word was given to a ragged start, as Grattan Boy and Lord Vincent held back, while Cresceus andCharley Herr had their noses to the front. Grattan Boy, as the favorite for second place, started a trifle unsteady, then settled down, but not quick enougn to keep Arion from taking - the Dole at tne eighth, with Charley Herr at his heels. hed * otners were well t the half Arion had an easv lead. Charley Herr right behind him, Grattan voy, cresceus and Benton M. making a fast bunch. A; the three - quarters Arloa barely led Charley Herr. Cresceus seem - eu io oe maaing ^rattan »oy step out. and for an eighth the speed was so great came, but Charley 'Herr had gon^ky Arton, and by a length was under^ho wire first. The .Igbt was ror place, for Cresceus, breaking away from Grattan Boy, tried to put his nose ahead of Arion, and did not succeed. It was a great finish for three horses, Grattan Boy also having spurted after Cresceus. The second heat was somewhat similar to, the first, for It brought Charley Herr again pinner. With the pole be immediately stepped to the lead Arion broke when a hundred yards away and dropped behind to get his feet. Cresceus was after Herr, and at his wheel the two passed the quarter, Grattan Boy being third. Arion sixth and Jupe in the rear. To the half there vas no cnange, except that Herr was almost a length ahead of Cresceus. At the three - quart ?rs Herr was royally fighting Cresceus with his length to the good, and in a grand drive In. around the curve and through the stretch Herr won by a nose. Herr Loses the Race. The third heat Charley Herr lost anther as it oroved. the race, bv a nnu Cresceus held the lead to the eighth, was fla - htlng hard to keep Charley Herr behind htm at the quarter, with Gratton Boy also to be reckoned with and lost the lead at the half to Herr. This gave Cresceus and Grattan Boy a chance to bruah a fast eighth, which they did, although Herr also stepped lively and was a lensrth to the good. It looked like Herr for a winner, but there was speed in the king . not seen thus far. Cresceus got there by a nese mad the crowd went wild The fourth heat opened wl!h Cresceus the favorite once more. At the word Cresceus. Herr and Arton "went by oa even terms. Out west the first named, Dulling Herr after him. and the latter a trifle better of It at the quarter, while Gratton Boy had displaced Arion as at the half by a length. Cresceus could not shake Grattan Boy. while Arion was four lengths behind. With an ease that carried the crowd off Its feet Cresceus stepped out and in the stretch went to the front by four lengths, and Herr was whipped nnder the wire second just out of Grattan Boy's The fifth and last heat was a simple an Boy beat s ended and n. oumma Stallion championship, free for all. Durae tlO.OOO. trotting: Cresceus. «. - &Hi.) tti. I Charley Herr. 2:0*) b. h., (stel - b. h.. (MJl'ler) 4. 3. 3. 3. 2. ArionV'aSS) & - L - ? JLi 6t * 6" Lort Vincent. (2:68*.) b. h.. (BpUn) 5, 4, 4, 4, 4. Benton M. (2:10.) ch. h.. (Marble) t, $ dis. Jape. (2*7%.) b. h.. (Osteon*) 7, dis. That *. JOTia. rsroL i^gu. If* - pwre' *1*0: Ituna' won. Best time. 2<*H. Fred R. Hardie Boy Wilkes Pa taken. Bivouac. ArvtoB. Special Boy. Victor finished as named 2:12 pace. ri.OOO. unfinished - : The Private won two heats. Best time, iST Sfas ^aSet B^* - . tolsh - You can get some Big Bargains. STEWART & HERREN STABLE COMPANY. Successors to riartin & Bowden. 181. 183. 185, 187. 189 Marietta St. 126, IS, 130, 122, 134 Walton St OIL S. MOORE, Auctioneer. , i AT TERRE HAUTE THE ABBOTT WILL TRY FOB ANOTHER RECORD Terre Haute. Ind.. September 27.— Rain a*ain spoiled the racing here this aft< noon. One more heat, the third of the 2 - M class trotting event for the Wabash puree of 16,000, and the first heat of the 2:2» class pace, purse 11.600, were all that could be finished Annie Burns, who took the first two heats of the 2:20 trot, broke Just beyond the wire and narrowly escaped being distanced Contralto winning the heat handily, with May Alcott second, Maggie Anderson third and Cornelia Bell fourth, Time, 2 - .1U4 Vesper took the one heat finished in the 2:26 class pace, winning at the wire in an exciting finish from Tod Williams. Beauty Spot fell into third place and Orln B. fourth. Time, 2:1214. Tomorrow's card, besides the regular events. Includes the following specials: The Abbott to beat the world's trotting record to wagon, held by himself, 2:04, driven by Ed Geers. Free Bond to beat the amateur pacing world's record to wagon, held by Coney, at 2:03%, driven by C. K. G. Billings, of | BASEBALL GAMES j Standing of National League 'Stubs. Brooklyn 128 75 61 .596 Pittsburg 128 73 65 .670 Philadelphia .. .127 68 59 .535 Boston 126 84 82 .508 Chicago 128 #0 68 .409 St. Louis 125 67 88 .469 Cincinnati .... 127 66 71 .441 New Tork .. ..127 64 73 .427 NATIONAL LEAGUE GAMES. New Tork 6, Philadelphia 4. >w Tork. Seotember 27. - The New Torks won from the Philadelphia.; by ground batting in the fourth inning. The Phlladelphlas got *U their runj througa rank fielding. Hawley pitching wen enough to secure a shut out. The New xorK ciuo nas securea .uurpny, as. uui fielder, from Norwich, Conn. Srorel R. B. K. Philadelphia. ...0 1000802 1 - 4 5 1> New Tork 1 0 0 4 0 1 0 0 »— 6 11 < Batteries r Dunn and McEarland - Hawley and Grady. Time, 2 hours. Umpire, Cincinnati 4, Pittsburg 1. Pittsburg. September 27.— Cincinnati bunched their hits ;n the fourth inning, while Pittsburg could not touch Newton Score:* . R. H. K. Ptttsbur* 0*1000000 - 1 7 > Cincinnati .....0 0080000 1— 4 7 1 Brooklyn 4, Boston 2. Brooklyn. September 27.— McGinnity was invincible today with the exception of the sixth, when Boston scored two runs on a hit by Ditched ball, an error, a sacrifice game in the seventh, when three runs were scored on three singles and a double. Kelly was removed from the game for kicking. Score: R. H. E. Boston 0 00002000— 2 C i Brooklyn 00010030 •— 4 8 1 Batteries: Willis and Clarke; McGinnity and Parrell. Time, 1:36. Umpire, St Louis, Beptember 27.— St. .Louis Chicago, no game: wet grounds. Will Hawe No Candidate. Birmingham. Ala.. September 27.— (Special.)— The Joint committee of the populists and republican* of the fourth congressional district, who were empowered by the republican and populist conventions held on the 16th to nominate a joint candidate for congress, met at Calern at noon today and decided not to place a candidate in the field in onnn.t. Hon to Hon. Sidney J. Bowie, the demo - BBANZB HAS BEEN INDICTED. Charged with Swearing Falsely When Going on a Bond. Raleigh, N. C, September »7. - <8peclaU The grand Jury of the superior court here today returned a true bill against ex State Senator J. A. Frank*, of Swain county, for perjury. The case is a sensational one. Pranks Is a republican and was a member of the state election board Two years ago a man named George W Justice came here from Asheville as a lawyer, stole a number of lawbooks from the courthouse and other buildings, and was arrested on the charge of larceny Franks became his security, giving a Justified bond for 360, and swearing he was worth that much in excess of ail indebtedness. Justice fled the state and went to Alabama, forfeiting Ms baa. An execution sent to Swain county for the amount of Franks' s security waa returned with the statement that he was worth nothing. The bin against him which the grand July today returned as true was drawn last Jury. All efforts to Induce the authorities of Alabama to arrest Justice have failed, CASTOR I A For Infants and CruMreiL Tlii m Yai.Haw Always Bnght for a J&nff. The New Bedroom Suits, we me^n, that have just been unpacked. This bed as suggested in cut is a , facsimile of the one sent by one of the f world's leading man ufacturers tor his exhibit at the Paris Exhibition—as perfect ' as modem skill and ^ designing can produce, it is indeed an example of elegance in Bedsteads. Of solid Mahogany in true Rococo style with head and foot in one solid panel framed in beautiful hand carving; the Dresser and Washstand lose nothing by comparison with Bed which they match perfectly; they are swelled and shaped front and ends and the Dresser is fitted with large pattern French Plate Bevel Glass. The three pieces are priced at . . 2 SO. 00 Odd.. ^Dressers. In Odd Dressers of Solid Mahogany we have examples of the finest Furniture Making the World can produce. In Old Colonial Styles we have a new one with heavy swell Front and large square French Plate Mirror, glass drawer pulls and hand carved — In this Dresser the drawer sides and bottoms arte mahogany and the workmanship put upon it makes it well worth the $200.00 price put upon it. This is simply one of a Floor Full of Odd Dressers and Chiffoniers la the Solid - Mahogany Class, ranging in price, in all shapes and designs, down as low as $25.00 and $30.00 in Swell Front Dressers and as low as $40.00 In a Chiffonier. Other In high grade Solid Mahogany Suits we can show you a line found nowhere else in the South and equal to any exclusive furniture house In the country. In a very simple Solid Mahogany Suit in Colonial style we have one as low as $65.00, In three pieces. Then there are several suits In Mahogany with old fashion French "roll" beds, ranging In price for three pieces _ _ _ from 115.00 to 200.00 Four Post Bedsteads in Solid Mahogany with Colonial Toilet and Dresser on which glass standards match the bed posts, these aiefrom 125.00 to. . . 152,50 X, 375.00^™ Solid Mahogany of three pieces, heavily carved by hand on head and foot of bed, the fronts of both washstand and dresser are carved with rich carving, even the pulls being of •carved mahogany, and the large mirror Is of finest French Bevel Plate. The Suit Is a masterpiece in the art of furniture building. Slit the tfbove. All the above mentioned are strictly Solid Mahogany, but aside from these we have row upon row of Solid Oak, Mahoganized Birch, Flemish and other leading woods and finishes In Suits, Dressers and Chiffoniers at many prices; and then too the bedroom furniture is but one branch of our great furniture and carpet store. Furniture not of the hatchet and glue pot make, but of high est quality, be it low, medium or high priced. .: **_*> ^€€€C€€€CC€CCC€€€€€€€€€« Chamberlit^iohnso^uBose Ca 9%W inery. Our New Millinery Department with its perfectly appointed Parlors has found favor with every Atlanta woman, and the perfection and style and air of exclusiveness has been a delight to all from the very first The Cases are radiant with the most exquisite collection of Fall and Winter Millinery from abroad and at home. Walking Mats. This morning we wish to call your attention to the most exclusive Line of Walking Hats that was ever shown in a Southern Millinery Store. Walking Hats from the highest classed hatters in the business. Among them the celebrated JCnox. [ "t! <_!~' J*°> - (rmnnlshed): Con - »f»t heat B«t time ia*5. :€€€€#€€€€€€€€€ i - ■ - V*&fiaf£ss»*£^ - bSB - yS - -

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