The Daily times-enterprise. (Thomasville, Ga.) 1889-1925, May 21, 1889, Image 2
THE DAILY TIMES-ENTERPRISE. JOHN TRIPLETT, - - - Editor. S. B. BURR, -' Business Manager. The Daily Tisits-ExTEnriiisF. i-’ published every morning (Monday exepted.) The Weekly Enteiu-risb is published every Thursday morning. The Weekly Times is published every Sat urday. Scbscriptiox Rates. Daily Times-Enterprise, .... $5 00 W ekly Enterprise 1 00 Weekly Times, . . . 1 00 Daily Advertis no Rates. Transient Rates.—50cti. per square 'or tbe first insertion, and 40 cet ts for en h subse quent insertion. One Square, one month, - - - $ 5 00 One Square, two months - - - . 8 00 One Square, three month t, - - - 12 00 One Square, six months, - - - - 20 00 One Square, twelve mont is, - - - 35 00 ’ Subject to change by siecial arranf 'incut. K.B. uritlt. Business .Tinlinger. SPECIAL MITICE. In order to insure primpt inserti> n, all advertisements, changes, locals, etc., should oe banded in by noon be ore the day if pub lication BiaiNm NOTICE. Parties leaving Thomnsville for the sum mer can have the Times-Enterprise sent to any address for 50 cents per month. Ad dresses can be changed ns often ’ ' i is desired. TUESDAY. MAY 21, 188!. Boston wants a bank. All right. Public office is a public trust.— Grover Cleveland. Public office is a family trust.— Benj. Harrison. The Florida legislature has pinged a law prohibiting fishing on Suuflay, This will cut off the rations of a good many colored citizens in that State Georgia granite is coming to the front. The piers for the gre£t bridge which is to span the Mississippi river at Memphis, are to be of Georgia granite. Quarries in several other states competed lor the work.’ Hurrah for Georgia. Mr. Joseph M. Brown, General Traffic Manager of the W. & A. R. R., and the Atlanta Journal are en gaged in discussing the condition of the State road. The Journal says the lessees have allowed it to run down, until it is dangerous; Josep'i says they have done no such a thing, etc. The diocese of Georgia, which has been in session several days, will vote on the question of whether or not they are in favor of changing the name of their church from the “Protestaut Episcopal Church” to the “Church of America.” The brethren arc said to be divided on the subject. Hon. Jefferson Davis has accepted an invitation to attend the centennial celebration of the adoption of the fed eral constitution by North Carolina, which took place at Fayettevill;, No vember 21st, 1789. Mr. Davis ac cepts on condition that he will not be asked to act as orator of the day. Dead. Col. Albert R. Lamar, late editor of the Macon Telegraph, is dead. He died on Saturday morningpalter an illness of a few weeks. Col. La mar came of a distinguished family. His lineage was a proud one. True to the South, a knight of the old regime which gave Southern chivalry a distinctive character, Col. Lamar illustrated many of those character istics which have made Southern men famous the world Ab a writer he ranked with tho foremost in the country. His style was terse and vigorous. Few men were better posted in the political history of the country, or who knew, better, the public men of the last decade. But he has written his last editorial. The big, busy brain, no longer evolves flashes of thought. May his rest be peaceful. White Caps in Mitchell. We had hoped that White Capism would be confined to some ofthesiatei- where it originated, but the trouble has appeared in our own state, and in an adjoining county Lawlessness is never excusable. We are glad to see that Governor Gordon is taking hold ol this imported evil in a very vigorous style. A dispatch to the Morning News from Atlanta yeslerday says : The citizens of Mitchell county have become both alarmed and indignant at the lawlessness prevailing around Pelham, and have appealed to tilt governor for aid in suppressing it. The outrages committed by disguised men in the night time reported to the exec utive were the burning of theginhouse of Glouser Brothers in Pelhant, break ing into the house ol Jane Nix and whipping her and three other v:..ite women, the whipping of Henry Butler and his son, and the severe beating given a number of negroes. The gov ernnr to-day announced Ins intention ol breaking up this lawlessness if it exhausted every power and resource of the state. He directed the secreta ry of state to issue a proclamation offering a reward of $250 for the ap prehension of the guilty parties engag ed in the incendiarism, and $100 each for the parties who were connected with the whipping outrages. The or dinary of Mitchell has been instructed to post this proclamation throughout the county. Farming will Pay. The Augusta Chronicle thus sunt marize.s a few bristling points on the subject of farming: First. That planting, when com ducted with intelligence, and follow ed as a business, will pay, and pay well. Second. That the supplies of the farmer, so far as possible, should he made at home. Third. That farming properly couducted not only secures a living, but can he made to furnish a generous support. Fourth. That farming like every thing else, requires dost, personal at tention, and good financiering. That books should be kept and accounts itemized on the farm as accurately as in the store, and that there is not only subsistence, but wealth, in farming in Georgia, if men will he content to dig it out. The Cotton Plant. What a royal plant it is! The world waits in attendance on its growth. The shower that falls whis pering on its leaves is heard around tho eorth. The sun that shines on it is tempered by the prayers of all the people. The frost that chills it and the dew that descends from the stars is noted, and the trespass of a little worm on its green leaf is more to England than the advance of the Russian army on her Asian outnosts. It is gold from the instant it puts forth its tiny shoot. Its fibre is cur rent in every bank, and when loosing its fleeces to the sun, it floats a sunny banner that glorifies the field of the humble farm ; that man is marshal under a flag that will compel alle- giauce of the world, and wring a sub sidy lTom every nation on earth. It is the' heritage that God gave this peo ple forever as their own when ho A MISTRIAL DECLARED arched our skies, established our mountains, girt about us with oceau, loosed the breezes, tempered the sun shine, and measured the rain. Our’s aud our children’s forever. An prince ly a talent as ever came from his hand to mortal stewardship.—H. W. Grady. No Jute Bagginq. Birmingham, Ala., May It).—The southern farmers, at least every one over. belonging to any of their numerous organizations, is now pledged to use uo jute bagging next season. A resolu tion to that effect was reported to the convention at a late hour last night and adopted, but to-day, at the re quest of the representative of the bag ging trust, the question was reopened. Pensacola, Fla., May 18.—“The largest deal in yellow pine property ever made in this section was closed here to-day. The Southern States Land and Lumber Company made the final payment and took charge of the Muscogee Lumber Company’s property, the George Robinson Mill Company and the Michigan Lumber Company, aggregating five mills with 400, 000 acres of land and about forty miles of railroad. The deal involved coniiderably more thau 81,500,000. The property is now owned by an En glish syndicate.” We have frequently called the at tention of owners to the increasing value of pine lands, and the danger of the great bodies of these lands falling into the hands of big syndicates. Hold on to your pine lands. have In 4 he Arrington-Lane Murder Case. Quitman, Ga., May 17.—The court was engaged in the transaction of some minor business this morning, until the hour of ten came. At that time His Honor beckoned to an officer, 1^10 quickly drew near, and. after a word from the court, noisel’ssly withdrew from the room. Immediately the jury in the Arrington case filed into the presence of Judge Hansell, and, amid absolute silence, took their stand. I heir finding had been anticipated, and tew were present, comparatively speaking. THE -RESULT REACHED. Addressing H. D. Byrd, Judge Han sell said: “Mr. Foreman, have von, 0 you not, reached a verdict?” “We have not,” said Byrd. “Are you likely to agree?” "We are not—no prospect.’ “Your duties,” continued Judge Hansell,“have been long and arduous. I have felt it to be my duty to retain you up to the present time. All par ties are satified that you have consci entiously discharged your duties' with fidelity No report of bad conduct on your par has reached my ears. I thank you for having honesth endeav ored to do your duty in this case.” Judge Hansell then read, in open court, an order declaring a .mistrial. The jury was then discharged from the further consideration of the case, and from attendance in court for the remainder efihe term. Foreman Byrd then handed in a card containing thanks to the court and officers for courtesies extended the jury during the trial. In a few moments thereaf ter court adjourned for the term. HOW THE JURY STOOD. From beginning to end the trial last ed ten days. The jury were in the jury room seventy hours. During that time they did not ask the court to charge them on any point. But two ballots were taken during the oyhole of their consideration ol the cash. The first was quickly after going to the jury room. Each man wrote his ballot, and upon examination of all the votes, nine were for acquittal and three were for conviction. H. D Byrd put tn one of those votes. B. C. Herring an other and J C. Humphreys the*- third. The next ballot was taken this morn ing at 8 o'clock. It stood eleven for acquittal and one for conviction. H. D. Byrd was the twelfth man. Her ring and Humphreys came over to the side of the defendant within two hours after the first ballot was taken, and a verdict might have been rendered then bad it not b.ten for the tenacity ol Ju. ror Byrd The point about which they could not agree was that of "cooling time,” so Mr. Byrd, the foreman of he jury, staled to your correspondent. __ Thus ends, for the present, at least, a' case that has kept public feeling ai a high tension. We take the above front the Quit man correspondent of the Constitution By-the-way, the Constitution publish ed the fullest and most comprehen sive repot ts of the trial ot any paper m the state. George Washington was an enthu siastic Mason. In a letter to the Rhode, Island Masons he savs: “Being persuaded that a just application of the priuciplcs on which the Masonic fraternity is founded must be produc tive of private virtue and public pros perity, I shall always be happy to ad vanco the interest of the society and to he considered by them as a deserv ing brother.” $1,000 Reward. One thou'-and dollars will be paid to any chemist who will find on analy sis of S. 8. S., (Swift’s Speoific) 01 e particle of mercury, iodide of potash, or any poisonous substance. In 1873 I contracted blood poison, which soon developed into its severest secondary form, with blotches nnd ugly’ sores all over my body, which totally- disabhd me for more than a year. Tho doc otw treated me all the time, The disease stcadi y growing worse acd worse, I was unable to work for more than a year; finally was persuaded, to take Swift’s Specific. After takiug seven bottles I was sound and well, and have not felt a symptom of the disease since. This was sixteen years ago. Joe Vaughn. Forsyth, Ga., Jan. 23, ’89 I have taken Swift's Specific for secondary blood poison, and derived great benefit. It acts much better than potash, or any other renridy have ever used. B. F. WinqfIeld, Riohmond, Va Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed free. The Swift Specific Co., Drawer 3, Atlanta, Ga, FOUNT UN HEAD HOTEL, Knoxville’s favorite summer resort, will open for reception of guests June 1, 1889. The hotel is provided with all the latest modern improvements and strictly first class in every particular, having inside its en. elosnrc a dense woods and lovely park with three springs. Freestone, limestone and chalybeate water. For information, etc, address, P. A. O’BYHNE, tues thurs sun Knoxville, Tcnn. HELD AS A PRISONER. A Nleee of Jefferson Davis Under Arrest . in England. London, May 18.—Mrs. Maybrich, niece of Jefferson Dnvis, and a French Canadian aristocrat by birth, has been arrested at Livernool on a charge of poisoning her husband with arse nic. Mr. Maybrich, who was a prom inent merchant, died with symptoins of slow poisoning.' Ailis brother, Michael, known as Stephen Adams, a musical composer, and other rein tives, hesitated to act on reports cir culated as to the cause of death. To day a county magistrate, Col. Biddell, accompanied by the chief of polite, went to the Maybrich residence. They were told that the lady was ill 4n bed. Medical men were summoned, and, after an examination, they pro nounced her ’ fit to hear the charge. Her solicitor demanded to know the nature of the evidence. The chief of police responded that he had grave evidence that the woman had given rA." ' * . . , \ arsenic to her husband from time to The trust was anxious to make terms, time> The officials went to the bed- but not enter into a contract for the entire season. The original resolution, pledging the farmers to use only cot ton bagging, was called up again and unanimously adopted. It was further resolved that the state alliances each cotton growing state, would erect factories for tho manufacture of the cotton bagging. Montana Democratic. St. Paul, Minx., May It).—A Helena special says the republicans concede the central of the Montana constitutioual convention to the dem ocrats by from three to five majority. The Herald (rep.) figures the conven tion at 38 democrats, 35 republicans, one labor and one independent, but this is partly estimated. One district at Missoula is so close that the official count will be Beaded to decide the election. . The vote was light, to which fact the republicans ascribe their defeat. They were usintr snow plows on the Central Pacific Railway last week. Come South, gentlemen. MAKE A REST. Excursiou tickets at low rates will be sold to all summer resorts throughout tbe coun try by tbe East Tennessee, Virginia and Georgia Railway, ccmmcncing June 1st, good to return on or before October 31st. Fust train service with Pullman cars. B. W. WRENN, Gen. Pass, and Ticket Agt. -totUer, to cure chafing, relfevli g baby, u.,~ Boraclne Toilet nod Nnrsory Powder. It costs no core, Is superior and highly perfumed. Melt ;e & Mardre, Th masvllle; A. Bra lord, Co.umbus; Alexander Drug and Seed Co., An gus.a; F. Von Ovo: , Charleston, Agents. INVALID'S CHAIR. Ap Invalid lady wishes an adjustable Invalid's chair. Any one having such an articlo for sale or hire, will bo placed Jin communication with her on application at this office. 2t Best dried peaches 15c. lw T. J. Ball a Bro., Grocers. WALL PAPER. Have just rccicved a large lot of wall paper, all grades. Colling decorations etc. Geo. W. Forbes, Masury Building. OLD PAPERS FOR SALE.—Several thousand old newspnpors, not cut, for sale ut 25c. per hundred, at th.s office. Will tnko contracts for- wall papering, Can furnish reliable man and guarantee work. • Geo, W. Forbes, Masury Building. Wall papor at low prlcos, solect pat ents. Geo. W. Forres, Masury Building More mattings received this wcok, New patterns In seamless—fancy. Geo. W. Forbes MUSQUITO BARS. Of all kinds. A good bar complete for $1.75. Patent bcudstcad attachments. Agent lor Armstrong’s pntont canopies, made In walnut, cherrv and imtlquo onk. Geo. W.Forbes, May 17 tf, Masury Building. Magnolia Hams, at 12) cents per pound, at T. J. Ball k Bno.'s., Grocers. Iteid k Culpepper are keeping up with the procession, they have secured the agency of the famous Star Mineral Water, tho _ ficest preparation known for dyspepsia, ‘ It is guaranteed to cure. 4 0 tf room where the woman lay, haggard, but composed. The magistrate di rected that she be removed to Kirdale jail, where she is now being attended by doctors nnd a nurse. The case has caused a great sensatiou. FOR SALE Columbus, Ga., May 16.—Mr. AV. B. Lowe, of the Chattahoochee Brick company, which has the contract for tho construction of the Columbus Southern railroad, left for New York to-dav to buy rails. He will mako the first shipment as soon as possible aud the track laying will begin as soon as it arrives. New York, May 18.—Eight En glishmen, sent here by the Prisoners’ Aid Society of London, under con tract with an employment agent in Texas, were to-day sent back to* Eng land by the collector of customs’ The authorities ought to send hack to Europe every pauper, every ex convict*, and every undesirable char acter, sent to our shores. A Manvel Wind-Mill With complete attachment*—one lift pump, one 8,000 gallon tank, and water tower with pipe, etc., ready for ueo. Ori .Inal cost, $600. mayl0*d3tw2t H. W. HOPKINS. Local Bill. Notice is hereby given that application will be made to the Legftla urc of this State during the session which reconvenes on the 3d day or Jnly, 1889. for the passage of the following lo cal ^l>ill, to-wit: A BILL To be entitled “An Act to re-incorporate the town ot Thomasville as the city of Thomasville, to confer additional powers on sale corpora tion, and to codify, amend and supercede all previous acts incorporating the town of Thomas ville, and grant a new charter to said town un der the name of the 'city of Thomasville,' and brother purposes." By order of the Council. H. W. HOPKINS, Mayor. Latonia Ice Co. Ice made from pure watei and! delivered anywhere in the ci ’.y daily, Sena in your irden to works n tar the p tssenger depot, jam ly Thomasville Variety WORKS. Reynolds, Hargrava & Davis, Prop'rs. Manufacturers and Dealers ROUGH & DRESSED DUMBER. LATHES, PICKETS, SHINGLES, MOULDINGS,? BRACKETS, SCROLL WORK, MANTLES, BALUSTERS, ' STAIR-RAILS Newel Rosts, OFFICE, CHURCH & STORE, Furniture. STORE FRONTS. Wire Screen Poors and Windows, Sash, Doors and Blinds TO ORDER. STAIR BUILDING, AND INSIDE HARDWOOD FINISH SPECIALTY. S6TC0RRESP0NDENCE SOLICITED. FRESH HEATS. We will open, Monday, April 1st, at tbe place lately occupied by Mr. P. II. Bone a fine stock of fresh meats. Beef, Mutton and Pork. Our meats are from our own farms, fat, juicy and sweet. We will be glad to receive your patronage and will serve you with the best meats at tue lowest possible prices. F. P. Horn k Bao Local Bill. Notice is hereby given that at the July session of the Legislature of Georgia,.a Bill will be introduced to amend an ictapproved October 28th, 1870, entitled an “Act to in corporate tho town of Cairo, in the county of Thomas, said State, aud for other pur poses,” so ns to confer the power aud authtr- ity to elect the Marshal of said town, upon the Mayor and councilmen, to dismiss from office said marshal for failure or neglect to perform the duties of his office; to substitute foi the words “Atlantic & Gulf Railroad,” the words, “Savannah, Florida & \\ estem Railroad.” To moke three months residence in said town—instead of ten days as hereto fore—necessary to qualify a voter to vote ifl the to\yn elections; to fix the plaec of hold ing the town elections at the town hail, in stead of the “place of holding Justice court.” as heretofore, and to require bond of the Marshal before he shall be allowed to enter upon the discharge of iris duties. 30d When you are con;- templatuig a pur chase of anything- in our line, no matter how small may be the amount involved By coming to look over our large and A '’well selected stock of Clothing, Gents’ Fur- nishing Goods, Hats, etc., that is new and 1 seasonable. 1ST. S. Ea-sres, CONTRACTOR and BUILDER, Thomasville, Georgia. I will be glad to mako contracts foi the construction ot all classes ot buildings, pub lic and private, In oltber brick or wood. I will guarantee In evory Instance to give satisfaction. Designs and plans drawn and careful estimates made. _ My Motto—Good, honest work at fair prices. If you want any building dono call on me. I will submit estimates whother contract is awarded mo or not. I refer to the many public buildings eroded by mo In Thomasville and elsewhere, and all parties for whom I havo worked MILLINERY. Dtdda Qnieklr To buy of us. After seeing the prices and examining the qual ity of our goods you can’t resist them. It is impossible to do as well elsewhere. 3STO Long advertisements of “im mense stocks below cost,” at tract attention, but it is the quiet work that tells. We haven’t as big lists in the pa per as some people, but what we say in the paper we confirm in the store. Let us attract your attention by bargains in Hats, Ribbons, Flowers, Plumes and all fash ionable head-wear. You can buy two hats from us for the price asked for one elsewhere. Is it not to your interest to save your money rather than waste it on high prices and big profits. Pic nic hats a specialty this week. Mrs. Jennie 4'arroll, Low Price Milliner, Lower Broad St. GEORGE FEARN, SEAL 'STATE ACI NT.' OFFICE IN MITCHELL HOUSE BLOCK. City and Coourj Properti lor Sale. (HOUSES RENTED And Taxca rt id. DOANS? ^NEGOTIATED. Bring me a description oi yonr property Can be found. We get the choice of the best goods on the market, aiidbuy and sell them at LOW. can That our prices are the lowest, our as sortment the most complete, and our quality the highest. Dont fail to call on us. c. k Tonne & co Clothiers and Furnishers. 106 Broad St.