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The Daily times-enterprise. (Thomasville, Ga.) 1889-1925, June 28, 1889, Image 2

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JOHN TRIPLETT, - - - Editor. 8. B. BURR, - Business Manager. fhe Daiit TuiES-KsTunriUBi! H published every morning (Monday excepted.) The Weekly Enterprise is published every Thursday morning. The Weeilt Timer is published every Sat urday. Scbsciuptiok Rater. Daily TiMas-KsTERrRisE, . . . W jekly Enterprise Weekly Timer, $5 00 , l 00 l 00 Daily Advertis no Rates. I Transient Rates.—50 cb . per square .'or the first insertion, and 40 cei ts for ea h subse quent insertion. One Square, one month, - - - ■ t 5 00 One Square, two months - - - - 8 00 One Square, three month i, - - - 12 00 One Square, six months, - ... 20 00 One Square, twelve monlns, - - - 35 00 Subject to change by special arranf ement. K.B. BURR, Iltislnosn Malinger. 8PECIAI. A (STICK. In order to insure pn nipt inserti. n, all Advertisements, changes, locals, etc., should Oe handed in by noon be ore the day .if pub lication’ A NEW RAILROAD SYSTEM Latest Telegrams. Bl’RI.VESS NOTICE. Parties leaving Thomasville for the sum mer ean hare the Timks-Kntkri'RIse. sent to any address for 50 cents per month. Ad dresses can be changed as often as is desired. FRIDAVTJUNE 28, lilBt, Europe is taking a rest from wars. The McDow trial in Charleston, S. C., is attracting very general atten tion. A woman, Mrs. Whiteling, was hung for murder in Philadelphia, this week. Wool folk has been sentenced to hang in Houston county, on the 16tli of August. But will he hang? Porter says he will ignore Butler. But will Butler submit to being ignored? That’s the question. Harrison has, it is said, given Tan ner a mild lecture. A vigorous appli cation of a thick soled boot would have fitted the case better. An ex-federal soldier got hurt the other day in playing-base ball. Tafi ner will pension him forthwith. Great js Tanner.’-^ An Indiana republican who drove a sutler’s wagon during the war, stumped his right big too the other day. He has applied to Tanner for a pension. And he’ll get it. The Third Georgia regiment will hold its annual reunion at Port Valley on the 24th and 25th of July. Ar rangements will bn made for a royal entertainment of the old veterans. With the dedication of the new State capitol at Atlanta, and big ccl- obralions at Augusta, Macon, Col- limbus and other cities, it looks as it lhe‘4th of July would lie pretty well observed in Georgia this year. The wheat fields of Indiana arc be ing ravaged l»v insects. What be tween extremes—cold, drouths, floods and insects the farmers of the North ern States have a hard time to make both ends meet. If the cotton crop was made into cloth in the South, it would yield ♦1,000,000,000, instead of ♦300.000,000. What a'difTercncc and every dollar of it would remain in tlio localities where tlio factories arc situated. Bloody shirt Foraker has been re nominated for Governor of Ohio. Well, if the people of Ohio cr n stand It, we presume the balance of the country will have to put up with it. Pennsylvania has a law prohibiting a man from marrying his mother-in- law. Now let them adopt a law pro hibiting a woman from marrying her son-in-law. You see if the old lady was to take it into her head to marry her son-in-law, why she would do it. without question. There would be no escape for him. It makes one shudder to contemplate the sad fate of the unfortunate man, under such circumstances. Better, by far—but why pursue the painful subject. Baby McKee draws. Office-seekers chuck him, or her, under the chin, and indulge in the silliest of silly baby talk to the autocrat of the white house. The lost feather on the camel’s back is a poem containing seventy- four stanzas, dedicated to Baby Mc Kee. The public have submitted, al ready, to much, and there is a limit beyond which it will be dangerous for poets to go in this matter. President Nunnally. The board of trustess have elected Dr, G. A. Nunnally, of Anniston, Ala., presid ent of Mercer University, vico Dr. Battle, resigned, and tele graphed die fact of his election to From Chattanooga to Quincy, Florida, and Savannah. Georgia is to have another great railroad system, to be built in con nection with the Chattanooga, Koine, and Columbus, ttic Columbus Soulli- ern and other existing lilies. Mr. W. II. Lowe left Monday for New York to consummate arrange ments with Messrs. Sully, Borg and Dow, the capitalisiswho furnished the money to build the Chattanooga, Koine and Columbus. A tew weeks agoCapt. Knglish stat ed in an interview in The Constitu tion that the bonds of the Columbus Southern had been sold. Mr. Lowe stated in an interview a month or so before that lie had taken Mr. Duval, of the Florida Kail way and Naviga tion company, over tiie ground be tween the ’ southern terminus of the Columbus Southern end Quin cy, Florida, anil that Mr. Duval had gone home to recommend to his stock holders the building of a road from Dawson to Quinrv. Thai would com- ilete the connection from Chattanooga iv a north and south line from Chat tanooga to Quincy when the Chatta nooga, Romo and Columbus is com pleted to Columbus. It is now proposed to unite these roads in one system from Chattanooga to Quincy, and there to make close traffic arrangements with the Florida Kailway and Navigation Company. It is proposed to extend the Chat tanooga, Borne and Columbus by way of Warm Springs to Cordelo, and on to Savannah. It is said that this will make a shorter route from Chatta nooga to Savannah than any existing line. Ollier extensions are proposed, but just what tlie details are will not be known till Mr. Lowe consummates the arrangements in New York. It is thought that when lie returns, ten days lienee, the Chattanooga Brick Company will put a heavy force at work on the road. Captain J. W. English is now in Columbus, and it is thought that arrangements will be made with the Georgia Midland for an entrance into that place. The intersection of that road by the Chattanooga, Borne and Columbus will be at Warm Springs. Mr. Lowe went oil in high spirits, and it is thought that the new system Is practically assured—Constitution. Chandler’s Ear. William E. Chandler, having let the ear-pulling story run until after his election to the senate again,now comes out in a card and denies the story, You see the fact of a southern Senator having twisted that part of Chandler’s anatomy, was a winning card. The people of New Hampshire, it seems, like to be tepresented by a man who will not resent such an insult. But, unfortunately for the .victim, Senator Faulkner, of West Virginia, who was present and witnessed the affair,comes out in a statement, which appears in the New York Herald, in which Chan dler is proven to be an arrant coward, and a liar as well. Referring to Chan dler’s dental that Blackburn had pull ed his ear, Senator Faulkner says: “In this statement Mr. Chandler fails to repeat the the offensive utter ance made by him which so angered Mr. Blackburn, It was this: “ ‘I do not intend to be bulldozed by any Kentucky negro.’ “When I heard that expression from Mr. Chandler, I turned to look at Mr. Blackburn, who was on my left, to see the effect upon him. His face mani fested the most intense excitement and almost uncontrollable rage, and I appreciated the fact at once that the words ot controversy between these two gentlemen was to be brought to a prompt conclusion. Mr. Blackburn, in a moment or two, arose from his chair; at the same time intimating his purpose to make a personal assault upon Mr. Chandler. He walked around my chair to the head of the table, where Mr. Chandler continued to sit, without the change of a muscle or the utterance of a word. “Mr. Chandler is mistaken when he says that at this point of the contro versy either Senator Cullom or myself interposed between him and Mr.BlackJ burn. “Mr. Blackburn stood over Mr, Chandler’s chair some moments using language which would convey to the miDd of any one the doubt resting in his own mind as to what course he should pursue; inasmuch as Mr. Chan dler still remained seated and it was impossible for Blackburn to strike him —which was manifestly his purpose— in position. A moment’s reflection seems to have decided him and to the best oi my recollection and belief, be used the expression: “ ‘Damn you, I can’t strike you while you are sitting down, but I can show my contempt for you by twisting your ear.’ Accompanying that remark with the action, he caught him by the upper part of the ear and gave it a contempt uous twist, not apparently with a view to personally injuring Mr. Chandler, but as I supposed at the time, to cast an indignity upon him. Seeing that Mr. Chandler made no resistance to the action of Mr. Blackburn, I rose from my seat, pressed Mr. Blackburn and said: ‘Mr. Blackburn, as Mr. Chandler has not. seen fit to resent what you have done to him, your own honor and manhood demand that you should not either, by word or act, in terfere further with him.’ ” Chandler says Blackburn didn’t pull his car;^aulkner says he did. The public will not be slow in deciding who has lied. Lancaster, 1’a., June 26.—General Simon Cameron died at 8 o’clock th : s evening. New York. June 26,—William Hen ry Wood, president of the Alabama Mining Company, dropped dead in his office at No. 7 Nassau street, to-day. Pittsburg, Pa , June 26—A triple collision of freight trains occurred near Latrobc, Pa , forty miles east of this city, on the Pennsylvania Railroad, about 5:30 o’clock this morning. Thir ty cars were wrecked and seven per sons were killed, four of whom are unknown. Gallatin, Tenn., June 26 —A ter rible accident occurred this morning at Bledsoe, on the Chesapeake & Nash illc, running from Gallatin to Scotts- ville, Ky. The passenger train due in Gallatin at n o’clock jumped the track, and passenger and baggage coaches went down about 6ofeet .Abou eight persons were seriously injured, and several children were more or less hurt. ('llAlil.oTTEhVII.I.K. V.\., JllllC 25.— The joint celebration of the Washing ton and Jefferson literary sociclicsof the university of Virginia, oectircil to day. The medal for the best article which has appeared in the Virginia University Magazine during tlie ses sion was awarded to T. L.Woocl of Virginia. lion. Henry W. Grady of Georgia delivered an address on the subject of decentralization. lie dis cussed tlie dangers of magnifying the federal power and minifying the im portance of the slate and the citizens ami the serious menace which attend ed the gallieringof great weal’ll in the hands of the few, against the danger of centralizing all political power, lie pleased the approved and imperish able principles of local self-govern ment between the rich and tlio poor, now drifting into different camps, lie would build up a great middle class that, neither drunk with wealth nor imliittercd by poverty, should lift up suffering and control the strong. lie thought it well lo ; xalt the citizen, to teacli him that his sovereignty rests under Ids Inn. “Make 1iiin,” said the speaker, “self-respecting and self re liant,licit her surrendering his individ uality to Hie government nor merging it with the mob. Washington, June 26.—The Presi dent to-day appointed William Walter Phe'ps.ofNew Jersey, Minister to Germany. Chicago, June 25.—A special des patch trom Helena, Mont., says: “News has just been received from the Flat- head reservation that Sheriff Iiinbarn and a posse from Missoula county, who went to arrest three Indian murderers, are having embattle with the-Indians, who refuse ItUgive up the men wanted ” The New Railroad. Correspondence of Times-Union' Quincy, Fla., Juue 24.—Colonel H.'S. Duval in charge of, a survey ing corps, is moving on a direct line from near Midway, in this county, to Dawson, Ga., and Captain Corvan, with another corps, is surveying from Richland, Ga., via. Cuthbert, Col- |uit, and Bninbrklgc, Gn., to this place. This work is being done by the Alabama, Georgia and Florida railway company, E. Gunby Jordan of Columbus, Ga., president.’ The Plant system, represented by John £. Donaldson, Flsq., of Bainbridgc, Ga., is soliciting subscriptions to build a railroad from Cuthbert, Ga., to Bain bridgc, Gn. TO-DAY'S AH RIVALS. A fresh lot of Itullnril’s FINE FLOURS. Ti v “Our I’anliin- and "Marabel,” A. O. BROWN, The Jackson St. Grocer. AVc make a peciallv of brackets iind scroll work and can make anv ‘.tvie or desijrn •ailed for. Sx mi: iiass & Smith, (i 23 1 w Thomasville Mills. Sbin<rlcs and laths at bottom prices. Come and see iis before you place your orders. None it,\ ss & Smith, (! 23 lw Thomas ville. Mills. Local Bill. Notice is hereby given that we will ask for the passage of an Act at the July session, 1880, of the (ieorgia Legislature, entitled, AN ACT To incorporate the town of Meigs, in the county of Thomas, ami to provide for the government thereof. M. WILKES, .1. D. NELSON. Meigs, Ga., June 25,1889. Contractors mid builders will find that we have seasoned flooring and ceiling of the best quality. Our prices will be found satisfactory. Sxodoiiass & Smitu, fi 23 lw Tliomasvillo Mills. Furniture, Carpets, Redding, Children's Carriages, Wall l'aper and Window Shades, Straw mattings, Rugs, elc. The best styles and lowest prices in the city. CEO. W. FORBES, r>.| l-w’.’t lift Mastiry Building- Our crates are dressed, all round, and they make a very neat and at tractive package. Fruit nicely packed always sells best. Snodgrass & Smith, • 0 23 lw Thomasville Mills. TAILORING. There Is an end to nil things, so tho people say, but there ts no end to the splendid fitting clothing made at 81 Broad street. Cleaning and repairing dsno In the neatest manner. Givo mo a celt John Kenny. JERSEY MILK. I’nrtii-' desiring fresh, pure Jersey milk, from Jersey Form, will he supplied, in any quantity, delivered, on application to, or by addressing JOHN CHASTAIN. April 10, 1889. Every mother, to euro chafing and prickly heat, uses and recommends Bor- ntlne, a superior and highly perfumed toilet powder. Try it. McRae & Mardre, Thomasville; A: Itradiord, Columbus; Alexander Drug anil Seed Co., Au- us a; F. Von Oven, Charleston, Agents. Fresh peaches every morning at Sampson’s Jackson st. Fruit Store. FOR RENT, The Episcopal Rectory, oil McLean Ave nue. Possession given at once. Apply to Rev. C. I. J.aRocue, tf. Flctchcrville. Mr. L. M. Gcnella, of Vicksburg, Miss., says that his system was poison ed with nicotine from the excessive use of tobacco in smoking cigarettes He could not sleep, he had no appetite and was in a bad fix generally. He took S. S. S., which drove out the poison and made a new man of him.' I have used S. S. S. for debility re sulting from chills and fever, and have found it to be the best tonic and appe tizer that I ever took. It also pre vented the return ot the chills. A. J. Anvlin, Eureka Springs, Ark AVc are familiar with tho style of crates needed by pear shippers, and we are now turning out just what they want. AVc are prepared to till orders for any quantity. Snodgrass & Smith, 6 23 lw Thomasville Mill TIIE 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 ltaim Co., Atlanta, Ga. Write to them for book filled with convincing proof. G. W. II. 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. lb 11. did me more good than all the doctors. I kept on using it and every u-cer healed.’’ 1). C. Kinard & Son, Townliga, Ga.. writes: “We induced a neighbor to try B. 11. II, 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, Ua., writes “My wife had scrofola 15 years. She kept growing worse. She lost her hair and her skin broke out fearfully. Debility, emacia tion and no apiietitc followed. After physi cians and numerous advertised medicines failed, I tried II. U. It., 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 mo relief.” Shoes, Hats, Leather ami stieh gquils sijIJ cjitgip a.t i’iekclt's to make room for cheap groeoiio*. KILL FLIES. Insect Powder Fly Paper. Casskls’ Pharmacy, 118 Broad street. WESLEYAN FEMALE COLLEGE, MACON, GA. Fifty-second annual session begins (lelo- her 2dj Unsurpassed for health, safety, comfort, ami advantages in Literature, Music and Art, Special rates to clubs. Address jun25-.’lmw W. C. BASS, Pres. PEAR CRATES, 0XTLY8CTS. Wagon Brieliin. Plow Bridles, Wagon Lines, Hume Hirings, Plow Lines, Buggy Bucks and tlie like, sold ui u sacrifice at Pickett’s Gash Store. CATARRH CURED, health and sweet breath secured, by Stiilol 'e Catarrh Remedy. Price 50 cents. Nasal,! ijeclor free THE PEAK SHIPPERS. We are making the best pcarcrales in Hie country; strong, light and well ventilated. Call and see them. Snodgrass & Smith, 6 23 lw Thomasville Mills.' New York dailies, Times, World. Tribune and Herald, Macon Telegraph and Atlanta and Savannah dailies, every (lav. Miss addie McClelland, Jackson Street. NOT A PIMPLE ON HIN NOW. Bml will* Kxzfmn. Hair nil Untie. Men Ip covered with eruption*.Tleoii«hf JtiN hnir would noVer grow. • Inrrif by rcmcdica. Hnir npleudid ;«nd not n pimple on him. I cannot say enough in praise of tlio Cuticura Remedies. My boy, who when one year of age, was so had with eczema that lie lost all Ills hair. His scalp was covered with eruptions, which the doctors said was scald head, and that his hair would nevergrow again- Despair ing of a cure from physicians I began the use of Cuticura Remedies, and, am happy to say, with the most perfect success. Jlis hair is now splendid and there is not a pimple on him. I recommend the Cuticura Remedies as the most speedy, economical, and sure cure for skin dis eases of infants and children, and feel that ev ery mother who lias an afflicted child will thank me for so doing. Nrs. M E. WOODSUM, Norway. Me A Fever Wore Eight Years Cnrcd. I must extend to you tho thanks of one of my customers, who has been cured by using Cuticu ra Remedies, of an old sore, caused by a long spell of sickness or fever eight years ago. lie was so bad he was fearfnl he would have to have his leg amputated, but is happy to say he is now entirely well,—sound as a dollar. He requests me to use his name, which Is H. H. Cason, merchant of this place. JOHN V. MINOR, Druggist, Gainsboro, Tenn. Severe Hcnle Disease Cnrqd, A few weeks ago my wife suffered very much from a cutaneous disease of the scalp, ;nnd re ceived no relief from the various remedios she used until she tried Cuticura. The disease dromptly yielded to this treatment, and in a short while she was entirely well. There has been no return ot tho disease ami Cuticura ranks vo. 1 in our estimation for diseases ot the skin. ltcv. J. PRESSLEY BARRETT, D. D. Raleigh, N. C. Cuticura Remedies. Arc a positive cure for every form of skin, scalp, and blood diseases, with loss of hair, from pimples to scrofular, except possibly itchthyo- sis. Sold everywhere. 1’rice, Cuticura, 5oc.; Soap,, 25.; Resolvent, 91. Prepared by the Potter Drug and Chemical Co., Boston, Mass. jgp-Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases,” 64 pages, 50 illustrations, and 100 testimonials. ninvio Skin and scaip preserved and bcauti- DADI 0 tien by Cuticura Soap. Absolutely Two, No. 1, Good Horses for sale by B. A. BASS. EVERY MUSCLE ACHED? Sharp aclics, Dull Pains, Strains and weaknesses relieved in one min- u uto by the Cuticura Anti-Pain Plas ter. “The ilrst and only instantaneous pain-kill ing, strengthening plaster. 25 cents. Purchase your crates no.w and make them up before the rush comes. We handle crates made from Gum wood only, there fore you need not be afraid of your Pears partaking: of the taste and smell of pine. L. F. Thompson & Co. lwd&w Fife & Beverly MEIGS, GEORGIA. —DEALERS IN General Merchandise AND ALL KINDS OF Builders’ Supplies, Lumber, etc. We are prepared to furnish anything w in ed In tho Luhbkb Line, Wo nmko a epcciuU Mouldings, Turned SorollWotk. The roosteleborato designs will bo faithful lyand correctly executed. Wo operato tho best equipped mills, and carry the largest stock of so tsoned lumber la Southern Geor gla. Parti >« wanting lumber wlllsave money by consult! ng us before placing their orders. FIFE & BEVERLY Old ladies half cloth shoes, custom made, worth $2,00, sold at Pickett's fo 11.00, $1.25, *1.50, ATTENTION Farmers I! Fruit Growers. I will sell at public auction, for cash, to the highest bidder, on the comer of Brond and Jackson streets, on Saturday, July Otli, at 11 o’clock a. m., five Fruit Evaporators of the best make. Don’t fail to be on hand promptly at tiie hour named, and buy a bar gain. GEORGE FEARN. <)-2:>d2\v grmF EXCURSION —TO— T1BEE ISLAAB, VIA SAVANNAH, Wednesday, Juno 26th. -FARE FOR ROUND TRIP FROM— Thomasville 9 2 50 Quitmnn 2 25 Valdosta 2 00 This will bo tho cheapest and only excursion run this season, so don’t fall to go down and see tho sights at Tybco and Savannah Train leaves Thomasville at 7:45 p. m.; Quitman 8:63 p. m.; Valdosta 9:38 p. m. Tickets to bo had from committee on board trnln. P. 8.—NO COLORED PEOPLE ALLOWED. 3t-sutuwcd BY FAR THE ROUTE —TO— NEW YORK 08 BOSTON —IS VIA— SAVANNAH —AND TIIE— OCEAN:-:STEAMSHIP:-: LINE —OF TIIE—- Central Railroad of Georgia. SUMMER EXCURSION TICKETS Now on sale at reduced rates. Good to return until October Hist, 188D. Magnificent Steamers and elegant ser vice. Free from the heat and dust incident to ail-rail routes. If you arc sick the trip will invigorate and build you up. Go east by sea and you'll never regret it. Passengers, before purchasing tickets via other routes, would do well to inquire first of the merits of the Route via Savannah. Further information may be had by apply ing to the Agent at your station, or to M. S. BELKNAP, W. F. SIIELLMAX, General Manager. Traffic Manager, . E. T. CHARLTON, CLYDE BOSTICK, * ^ Gen. Pass. Agent. Trav. Pass, Agt., Savannah, Ga. Think Deeplv V When you are con templating 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 well selected stock of Clothing,-Gents’ Fur nishing Goods, Hats, etc., that is new and seasonable. Decide Quickly 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. NO Better fate a be found. We get the choice of the best goods on the market, andbuy and sell them at LOW. You can Depend Upon It That our prices are the lowest, our as sortment tho most complete, and our quality the highest. Dont fail to call on us. C. H. YOUNG & GO Clothiers and Furnishers. 106’Broad St.