THE DAILY TIMES-ENTERPRISE.
JOHN TRIPLETT, - Editor.
8. B. BURR, - Business ilinager.
ihe DxitY TiMEs-EsTKRrma* H published
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SATURDAY, JUNE 8, 1H8S.
“Let ’cr go Murphy, Gallagher’s
Georgia editors have returned to
their tripods and resumed their quills.
And the wild wooly west is being writ
Thousands and thousands of dollars
are being sent from Europe to aid the
Johnstown sufferers. Charity spans
seas and continents.
Tanner is still engaged in reducing
the surplus. Every hummer who
stumped his toe during the war is
being pensioned. Tanner ought to
boi taken to task.
' Lynchings are frequent at the North.
Our Northern critics should not for
get this fact when noticing an occa
sional lawless act in the South. Shin
ny on your own side, gentlemen.
Watermelons will soon be moving
by train loads. A few early green
B ,would reduce the republican ma-
in a number of Northern and
Western localities. Let them be sent.
W hile the politicians are running
the copi>tty the faring^ are running
their farms—and, as a rule, running
them successfully. At least they are
running them belter than the politicians
are running the country.
Science is mating more rapid
strides than ever before in the world’s
history. Look out for perpetual mo
tion next. By the way, what has be
conic of Kcely V Some of his dupes
would like for his unknown • power to
Those who predicted that Grover
Cleveland would drop out of sight
when his term of office expired, are
badly mistaken. He stands a head
, find shoulders above any man in the
democratic party, And he will loom
nway up in 1892.
There is one thing, among many
others, which the legislature should
do: they should grant a charter to the
Marietta and North Georgia road to
come into Atlanta. Give every one
an opportunity to invest money in
railroads in Georgia. They are the
great developers of the age.
New York’s great heart pulsates in
unison with the whole country in the
matter of aiding the thousands of help
less ones in Pennsylvania’s valley of
death and desolation. Over half . a
million dollars have already been sub
scribed for the sufferers. It is proba'
ble that the amount will reach a round
Georgia’s Experimental Farm.
Governor Gordon has been looking
at the farm recently purchased near
Griffin, for an experimental farm.
Here is what he says of it:
“1 don’t think there is in Georgia a
place that can compare with it in all
respects. It the commission had had at
its disposal all the money it wanted, it
could not have chosen a better site for
the station. It is simply perfect. There
is a great variety of soil illustrating all
sections of Georgia, from the mount
ains to the gulf, and it is undulating
enough to exemplify all the levels and
slopes we are accustomed to see in the
state. The hills will require drainage
and afford opportunity for the study of
this most important feature in Georgia
farming. Then, there is a just pro
portion of woods and cultivated land.
I think that the farmers of Georgia
should be shown by the conduct that
iheir woodlands are valuable. The
underbrush should be cleared away
and clover and orchards and other
grasses that will flourish in the shadt
should be sown under the trees. The
low land on the farm, in the grove be
hind the house, will make a most ex
cellent pasture and model dairy farm.’
The City flounc’d has agreed to dig
out the foundation to Mr. Perkins
new building, so ilmt they could get
the clay to put on the streets. Now
if the Street Committee wants to do
the thing that will please everybody
they should clay the whole of the
Court House square, when that is
finished, make a good clay side walk
from Dogwood street to the depot.—
Our cotemporary has certainly never
had any experience with steeets that
had either a natural or artificial cov
ering of clay. If the council of Mon-
ticello follows his advice and puts
clay on the Court House square and
on the sidewalk, in less than two years
Col. Fildes will call on the rocks and
hills to hide him. In the expression
of Josh Billings “Don’t.”
She Writes Poetry.
Mrs. Tanner, wife of Corporal Tan
ner, commissioner of pensions, is an
enthusiast on the subject of woman
suffrage. She has joined the Woman
Suffrage Association of Washington,
D. C., and has instantly assumed a
prominent position in that body. Her
rapid rise is due to her ability as an
argumentative versifier. She has
written a number of poems ndvocat
ing the political elevation ot women.
Sho read one of them in public a few
nights ago in Washington. One,
couplet ran as follows:
No man for us should legislate
With whom we can’t associate.
While haviug a poor opinion of
Tanner, the country would like to
think well of his wife, but a woman
who spouts about wautiug to wear a
pair of breeches, to fill a man’s place,
and who writes poetry besides—and
such poetry!—well, Mrs. Tanner must
be classed with her surplus-reducing
husband, as a crank. Mrs. Tanner’s
next move will perhaps be to pension
all the women in the country. The
Tanner family are attracting a good
deal of attention.
A lady operator at Johnstown shovv
ed herself to be a heroine when the
angry flood swept down the fated val
ley. She stood by het instrument to
the last, giving warning to others
"This is my last message,” ticked over
the wires and the brave little woman
was swept away, literally dying at' her
post. She was, verily, one of the he
roines of that terrible day.
Governor Gordon, of Georgia, and
Governor Taylor, of Tennessee, have
been having some correspondence over
some fugitives from justice who have
fled ' fiom this state to Tennessee.
Gov. Taylor has, so' far, declined to
honor Georgia’s requisition. This is
rather a strange freak of Tennessee’s
Preaching vs. Practice.
The St. Paul Globe makes the fol
lowing rather interesting comment:
“When General Harrison was a can
didate for governor of Indiana, the
Cleveland administration removed
from the post-office at Coiiucltoii, Ind.,
a small town on the Ohio river, Mrs.
Hunt, the widow of a soldier. Har
rison made a speech on tho subject
in his most eloquent and pathetic
vein. He used this language: "If
there was in all this country one per
son who by reason of her sex, who by
■easpn of her widowhood, who by rea
son of the sacrifices she had made in
giving the arm on which she leaned
to her country’s service, was entitled
to have her reputation guarded jeal
ly an^by all men who represented
the government, it was Isabelle de ia
Hunt.’ Now that her tearful and
indignant champion is president, Mrs.
Hunt felt ccrtain*that he would re
appoint her. She petitioned for the
place, and had a greater number of
names for her than any other appli
cant, but she didn’t-get the appoint
ment. The office was given to a par
ty worker, the chairman of the re
publican eommitte. Tho lady could
not fix up the convention in 1892.”
The United States Ahead.
The yearly increase of railway mile
age in the countries ot the old world
is insignificant compared with that
which is every year going on in the
United Slates. For example, in 1877,
when we were building over 13,000
miles of railway, Austria built only 812
miles, the German empire 758, Russia
509, France 553. Itally 272, Gieat
Britain and Ireland 200, Spain 113,
Sweden and Norway 69, Switzerland
22. The increase ol mileage in all
Europe in that year was a little less
than 4,000 miles, not thirty per .cent
of the amount built in this country in
the same year.
A mob took a prisoner from the
jail in Topeka, Kan., the other night
and hung him. The press account of
the affair, says. .
During the evening the crowd in
creased, and at 7 o’clock tho jail was
stormed. The officers made a despe
rate resistance, ami it was H. o’clock
when the wretch was dragged out.
He showed astonishing courage, and
when asked if ho had anything to say,
replied that he was guilty. His last
“Bo sure you break my neck»”.
' He was htanged to a telegraph pole
at Sixth and Kansas avenues.
The victim lmd killed a man while
burglarizing a house.
A mad dog or two in Atlauta, this
summer, might help to pass a dog
law. This would he ouo instance
where the mad dog proved useful.
It will he welcome news to the
“craft” to announce that the recent
rains have been very beneficial to the
Chief Arthur, of tho Brotherhood
of Locomotive Engineers, declared a
day or two since at a meeting in Chi
cago that “under no circumstances
would he ever sanction another strike.”
“My reason for this decision is two
fold. In the first place, I am opposed
to strikes on general principles. In
the second place, to strike would be
practically suicide, for owing to the
inexorable laws of supply and demand
and the large number of unemployed
engineers in the country, it would
take but an exceedingly short time to
fill our places.”
Arthur is a candidate for re-elec
tion. These utterances took the Broth
erhood by surprise, and they may
defeat him. Mr. Arthur has always
been very conservative. The Broth
erhood may make a mistake if they
put a man in his place who will cn
courage strikes. They are disastrous
to both sides.
The principal difficulty of the B.
Harrison’s administration appears to
be the lack of offices. There isn’t
enough to go rouud. Aud the aver
age office hungry republican is howl
Senator Brown, who has been very
ill of late, is said to be improving.
^ »>» *
The chairs and desks of Georgia’s
legislators, cost 875 each. There will
be some twenty dollar men in these
seventy five dollar seats. In the
main, however, the body is composed
of able men. Of course the Hon.
Whnt-Do-You-Call-Him, from Doo-
dlevillc, will be there. He always is.
Two Kinds of Warriors.
From the Chicago Ilcrahl. •
After Grant, Thomas, Sheridan,
Burnside, McClellan, Meade, Logan,
Hooker and the rest sleep—each the
friend of Southerners—some of them
borne to the grave by Southern gen
erals—it is perhaps inevitable that the
Generals Bussey aud the Corporals
Tauuer should capture Lee and de
feat Polk, Hood and Johnston. It is
the blood aud bones of the Republican
party. Sectional rancor and war
taxes are all there is left of the organ
ization which never was a Union par
ty, never saved the union, and does
not desire a union at the present mo
ment. The equal rights of the South
ern states have been honestly accord
ed by no republican, and yet what
clause in the constitution justifies the
conquest or perpetual humiliation of
Fort Keogh, M. T., has the widest
range of temperature of any place on
earth. Last summer the thermome
ter ranged from 120 to 130 degrees
above, while recently it marked 65
degrees below zero—a total range of
An IHustrious Citizen.
Grover Cleveland is more honored
in his New York lite as a private
citizen than Benjamiu Harrison is as
President.—From the Hartford
Swift’s Specific has saved me years
of untold misery by relieving a partial
paralysis in my left side. This was af
ter I had been treated by best physi
cians in St. Louis and Chicago. The
trouble was caused by some derange
ment of my blood, which has been
corrected by S. S. S.
T. A. Sheppard,
B. 0. Gillett, of Purdy, Mo., says
Swift’s Specific cured him of eczema
on his limbs and body. He took only
two small bottles.
Parties desiring fresh, puro Jersey milk,
from Jersey Farm, will be supplied, in any
quantity, delivered, on application to, or by
April 10, I860.
AN ADMISSION OF ITS 00(11)
An old line physician never recom
mends a proprietory medicine till lie
knows of its good qualities aud has
proved them. A well known eouser-
vatoi of the health writes:
‘‘Allow mo to offer you my experi
ence with Calisaya Tonic. I nave
prescribed it in many cases of general
debility with marked success. In
fact, 1 treated a ease of typhoid mala
rial lever with no other auti-pcriodic
tonic or stimulant. It has proved all
you claim for it in my hands, and has
been perfectly satisfactory.
Calisaya Tonic is sold by all drug
gists at fifty cents and 11. dollar a bot
A great many people have made
fortunes by attending to their own
Moral: Attend to your own affairs.
It will keep you busy.
At the recent meeting of the Geor
gia Teachers’ Association in Athens,
the Hon. W. Y. Atkiuso i announced
that at the summer session of the
Legislature he would introduce a hill
to provide an industrial school for
girls. A good many of the Georgia
newspapers have had something to say
concerning Mr. Atkinson’s proposed
bill, and thus fnr, without exception,
they have approved it.
Blind Tom Among the Victims.
Pittsburg, Pa., June 6.—Among
those believed to have been swept
away by the flood is Blind Tom, the
well known pianist. He, with his man
ager, left this city for Johnstown, Fri
day morning, and as they have not
been heard of since it is thought that
they are both drowned. Being strang
ers, and one a colored man, it is more
than likely that it their bodies were
recovered they were unidentified.
The Cincinnati Commercial Ga
zette, one of the most extreme of sec
tional republican newspapers, says:
“The color line is everywhere. It
is in the Northern Presbyterian
Church. It is in every Northern
church. It is in society. It is in
politics. And there is no class that
knows this better than the colored
people. However it may be in poli
tics, we are sure that the colored peo
ple desire their own churches. They
may be Methodists, or Episcopalians,
or Baptists, or Presbyterians, hut they
prefer their own .church organiza
tions. There may be a sentiment in
favor of wiping out the color line, but
it Is not honest.”
Flour $5.90per barrel. Pickett -ells
the best flour known to the trade.
Mure of those shoes still left at
Pickett’s and wc need the money and
will knock the bottom out of prices.
MISSOURI PACIFIC RAILWAY,
The “Colorado Short Line,” runs solid
through trains, equipped with Pullman Buf
fet Sleeping Cars from St. Louis and Kan
sas City without change, to Pueblo, Colo
rado Springs and Denver, where direct con
nection is made for all Rocky Mountain Re
sorts. Solid trains from Memphis to St.
Louis, via the Iron Mountain Route. Round
trip tickets via this line arc on sale nt all
coupon ticket offices in the United States.
For further information, illustrated resort
book ot 140 pages, tree, time tables, etc., call
on or address
II. £. Townsend,
Gen. I*. k T. Agt., St. Louis, Mo.
M COY LI
I r A^-
yo-.y \ > / Clean* ai
Cyy''s' - r «Ai*
\j r X i ll is 01)0
TAKE A REST. .,
K,\cui B iou tickets at low rates will bt-Spld
to all summer resorts throughout th$ coun
try by the East' Tennessee, Virginia and
Georgia Railway, ccimncncing June 1st,
good to return on or before October IM si._
Fast train strvice with Pullman cars.
B. \\\ WRKNX,
Gen. Pass, and Ticket Agt.
A great many pooplo feel themselves
gradually fulling. They don’t know just
what is the matter, but. they suffer from
a combination of indescribable aches and
pains, which each month seem to grow
worse. The only sure remedy known
that will counteract this feeling and re
store perfect health ia Brown's Iron Jit
ters. By rapid assimilation it purlflebthe
blood, drives out disease, gives health
and strength to overy portion reached by
circulatory system,renews wasted tissues
and restores robust health and strength.
Prickly heat and chaffing are cured by free
ly using Boraclnc Toilet Nursery Powder.
Trv it; you will be delighted.
Mclt.e & Mardre, Th masvtlle; A. Bra'll ord,
Co umlms; Alexander Drug and Seed Co., Au-
U8 a; F. Von Ove:«,Charleston, Agents.
Have just rccieved a large lot of wall
paper, all grades. Celling decorations
etc. Geo. W. Forbes,
THE INVALID’S HOPE.
Many seemingly incurable cases of blood
poison, catarrh, scrofula and rheuma
tism have been cured by B. B. B. (Botanic
Blood Balm ), made by the Blood Balm Co-
Atlanta, Ga. Write to them for book filled
with convincing proof.
G. W. B. Raider, living seven miles from
Athens, Ga., writes: “For several years I
suffered with running ulcers, which doctors
treated and pronounced incurable. A single
bottle of B. B. B. did me more good than all
the doctors. I kept on using it and every
1). U. Kinard k bon, Towaliga, Ga.. writes:
“Wc induced a neighbor to try B. B. B. for
catarrh, which he thought incurable, as. it
had resisted all treatment. It delighted him,
and continuing its use, he was cured sound
and well. ’
R. M. Lawson, East Point, Ga., writes:
“My wife had scrofola 15 years. She kept
growing worse. She lost her hair aftd her
skin broke out fearfully. Debility, emacia
tion and no appetite followed. After physi
cians and numerous advertised medicines
failed, I tried B. B. B., and her recovery was
rapid and complete.”
Oliver Secor, Baltimore, Md., writes: I
suffered from weak back and rheumatism.
B. B. B. has proven to be the only medicine
that gave me relief.”
PIANOS AND ORGANS.
W. S. Brown, tho Jeweler, has sc
oured tho agency for all tho lirst-class
Pianos and Organs, which ho is selling
at the lowest prices for cash or on long
time. Those desiring to purchase will
do well to learn his prices and terms.
Formerly llic F. It. A N. Co.
Notice is hereby given that at the ap
proacliing session of the legislature I will in
troduce a biU’“To incorporate the town of
Metcalfe, in Thomas county, define its limits
and provide a government for the same.”
A. T. MACINTYRE, Jr.
All portions having claims against tho estate
ot * hcldon Swift will prosont them to tho un
dersgned within tho noxt thirty days.
May 23, 1889. It. B. MARDRE, Adm’r.
SEAL ESTATE AC1NT.
OFFICE Hi MITCHELL HOUSE BLOCK.
City anil Comity Properti for Sale.
llOTJ SEs"lili NT El 1
And Taxes l*t let.
Bring me a description oi yonr property
Standard Time Used—May i, 1889.
a | 7 I bOUTHKIlN DIVISION I 8 J l
tfoo p,l(J 00 tt Lv Feruandlna Ar
800 !> lbOp Lv Jacksonville Ar
7 t: io<mi ti'T.v Callahan Ar
7 30 p 1220 p Ly Callahan
OlOp 23up Lv Baldwin
1805 j> 3 22p;Ar Lawtoy
— 339 pAr- Btarko
404 p Ar Waldo
. v . _ Ar
441 pAr Hawthoruo Ar
6 07 p Ar Ocala Ar
... Tavares Lv
12 10 a 1000 p,Ar Orlando Lv
5 32 p
5 07 a
9 12 a .. ...
1 05 a 7 22 p Ar
14 00 a 7 60 p Ar
10 45 ft 8 20 p Ar
305PI 8 30ft
1 53 p| 6 40 a
1242p 4 30a
115b a! 3 15 a
11 28a 2 55a
10 62a! 2 05a
10 23 a* 140a
907 p lO 48p
8i Ob! 0 48 p
7 35 a! 7 50 p
710 a 7 00 p
_5 45 a| 0 15 p
31 1 03 | tASIPA DIVISION. | 62 | 30
5 00 ft 7 25 p Lv Wildwood Ar 8 00 ft 550 p
5 40 a 7 50 p Ar Fauasoffkoo Ar; 7 32 a 510 p
COO a.... IAr Suintorvlllo Ar, 4 30p
7 05 a 8 21 p! Ar St. Catherino Ar 7 05 a 3 oo p
S 20 u! 8 50 p Ar Lftcoochoe Ar: C 30 a 215 p
0 30 a 0 12 p > r Dade City Ar 0 10 a 110 p
11 05 o|t0 25p|Ar Plant City Lv 5 00 ft,1145 p
“23 | 13 l~CEDAR KEYDIV. | 14 | 21
8 30 0. 4 10 pLv Waldo Arjl035 p 5 15 p
0 10 nj 1 53 p Ar Gftluosvllle Ar 0 40 a, 3 50p
12 20 •« I & 42 p Ar Archer Lv 8 25 a 210 p
Gl2p Ar Bronson Ar 7 48 a
.... 18 -0 |>|Ar Cedar Koy Lvl 5 30 al
S f 0 p
0 05 p
12 07 a
3 04 a
4 25 a
| 1 | WESTERN DIVISION [
8 16 a
10 43 a
12 39 p
2 12 p
3 09 p
Lv Jacksonville Ar
Ar Baldwin Ar
Ar Lako City Ar
ArLivoOik Arl2 23p! 9 00 a
A r Madison Ar
320 pi 2 05p
235 p;12 59 p
1 OH p 10 27 a
1115 a' 715 a
Ly Monticollo Arlo30al 0 00 a
Ar Monticcllo Lv 9 50 a! 4 25 a
Ar Tallahasseo Lv! 857 a' 3 40 a
Ar Quincy Lvl 800a 150 a
4 05 p'Ar Rlvor June. Lv| 7 05 a 12 05 a
J, 2, 7,-8, 9,10,13,14 Dally.
G2, and G3 Dally.
3,4, 23, 24, Daily, oxcopt Sunday.
30 Dally except .Sunday. 31 Daily except
12 j G I JACKSONVILLE BRANCH | 5 | 11
5 4» p-10 00 a Lv Jacksonville Ar845a-4 20 J?
710 p-1140 a Ar Fernaudlna Lv 710 a-3 00 H
5,0,11, 12, Dally. . _
7:30 a. m., Now Orloans Expross. Shortest
and quickest lino to all Middlo and West
Florida points, Pensacola, Mobllo and Now
Orleans 7:30 a. m. an J 8:30 p. m. trains con
nect through to Thomasvllle, Montgomery,
Nashville, 8t. Louis. Cincinnati. Chicago, and
all points North and West. Arrivo at 2:05 p.
m. and 2.30 p. n».
1:2o p. m. Mall and Express for all points
South, Gainesville, Ocala, Loosburg, Tavores,
Apopka, Orlando, PanascfTkeo (St. Catharine)
Dade City, Plant City. Arrives at 2:05 p.
8:00 p. m. Local, connects through for ail
points South, Ocala, Gainesville, Leesburg,
Tavares, Orlando, Tarp»n Springs. Souther
land, 8t. Petersburg, and Tampa. Arrives at
0:30 a. m,
10:00 a. m. Cumberland Route Expross, con
nects at Fornandina with steamer City of
Brunswick, daily, for Brunswick, Macon, At
lanta, Chattanooga, Louisville, Cincinnati
St. Louis and Chicago. Arrives 4:20 p. m.
5:40 p. m. Fornandina Mall and Express,
daily, connecting Tuesday and Friday with
Str. St. Nicholas for Savannah and way land
ings. Thursday with Mallory 8tcamera for
New York. Friday with Clyde Steamers for
New York, calling at Wilmington, N. C. Ar
rives 8:45 a. in.
This now service gives perfect connections
at Baldwin for all points North and West, Via
Callahan to all points North, East and West.
Via Fornandina, connecting with Str. City of
Brunswick, for Brunswick, Macon, Atlanta,
and all points North and West.
D. E. MAXWELL, A. 0. MACDONELL,
Gen. Manager. G. P. & T. A.
J. W REID. Agent at Thomasvllle, Ga.
There is an end to all things, so tho
people say, 'out thoro is no end to tho
splendid, flttlng clothing made at 81
Broad street. Cleaning and repairing
ilono in tho neatest manner. Givo mo
a call. John Kenny.
Insect I’owiler Fly Paper.
Cass els’ Pharmacy,
118 Broad street.
you are con-
tting a pur-
of anything' in
le, no matter
mall may be
ning to look
ur large and
ected stock of
g, Gents’ Fur-
it is new and
To buy c
ity of ou:
>f us. After
le prices and
lg the qual-
r goods you
&t them. It
ble to do as
a be fop nd. We
get the cho ice of the
best goods on the
market, and buy and
sell them al ;
More mattings received this week.
Now patterns In seamless—fancy.
Geo. W, Foudes
You can Ds|i )nd Upon It
That our p trices are
the lowest, our as
sortment ti he most
complete, ; ind our
quality the highest.
Dont fail to call on
C. H. TOUNff & GO
Clothiers and Fur&i shers.
106 Broad St\