THE DAILY TIMES-ENTERPRISE
,RISE lGrcat Excitement in Atlanta
JOHN TRIPLETT, - - - Editor. T tuc . Dn , lf , c cnope pai i rn miT
». B. BURR, - Business Manager. THE P0LICE F0RCE nALLED 0UT
•/ht Dailt TtMrs-EKTrsrstsc i' publish
every morning (Monday eve-pted.)
The Wr.K*LT*TuisR-RsTERrii«K is published
•very Saturday morning.
Daily Advebtip no Kates.
Transient Rales.—$1.00 per square for the
first insertinn, and 00 rei ts for ea n subse
One Square, one montli, • • • ■ t 1 00
•tne Square, two months .... a no
One Square, three month ... 12 00
11,.. Square, si* months, .... 20 00
One Square, twelve monCis, - - - 25 00
, Snhieet to change by special arranf *ment.
H. ■. ai'HR. nwulueaa Mnnnirr.
Bl'HIAKSS XOTII I!
Parties leaving Thomasville for the smn-
tuer ran have the Tisirs-KxT»Rrniss sent to
tiny address for 00 cents per month. Ad
dresses can be changed as often as is desired.
.SI NDAT, JKI.T 14, 11181.
Gor. Lowry is still after the slug
We hope the legislature will (inti
time to pass a bill paying the gover
nor and judges of the state, a decent
A report has reached that Atlanta,
Maj.Robert N. Ely, atone time Attor
ney General for the state, died on his
plantation in Baker the other day.
Gov. Taylor and Judge McAllister
think misdemeanors and prize fighting
very slight offences, Georgia, and
the balance of the country, holds dif
The death of Mrs. Tyler reduces to
lour the number of wives of ex-l’tes-
idents, viz: Mrs. Polk, Mrs. Grant,
Mte. Garfield and Mrs. Cleveland.
Only two ex-Presidcnts are living viz:
Mr. Hayes and Mr. Cleveland.
The latest charge against the South
is that she is disloyal because she will
not support and patronize base ball
games. Give us the disloyal South
every time, if this is to be the test.
That was a clear, riuging voice,
when the chief of police of Nashville,
•aid to John Sullivan: “I will shoot
you, if you move a hnnd.” And John
didn’t move his hand.
We are rather sorry that Johu Sul
livan did not resist the officers at Nash
ville. He would never have bruised
New Orleans has, in her chequered
career, entertained two distinguished
citizens: Bcu Butler and John Sulli
van. Both of them cleaned up the
The clerk’s desk is loaded down with
local hills. Many of them will never
see the light. Much of this legislation
is worse than useless. There should
be some way ol relieving the legisla
ture of this kind of work.
Mr. Chandler has introduced an
important hill in the house. It is a
bill “to prohibit the organization or
operation within this state of pools,
trusts, monopolies, or other similar
combinations to regulate, control or
fix the price or supply of nuy article
of commerce, use or consumption,
and to provide penalties and punish
Northern papers nve criticising the
Southern .states for allowing prize
fighting. We might retort hy saying
that the “culchawcd” North produces
these slugg-’.rs. The South is opposed
to these brutal exhibitions, and Gov.
Lowry did everything in his power to
prevent the late fight.
It some member of the legislature
wants to immortalize himself, let him
introduce a hill to amend the Consti
tution, so as to give the members of
that body a fixed salary. It would
have a tendency to shorten sessions
and materially decrease unwise and
The Chicago Inter-Ocean is ter
ribly excited because, as it alleges, no
United States flag was displayed upon
the new Georgia capitol when that
building was dedicated.
Georgia built her capitol and paid
for it. When the advice of the Intcr-
Ocean is needed, we will wire that
paper. In the meantime this wild
western journal should keep cool.
Georgia is as loyal as Illinois. Just
look after your com.nunistsand social]
Ists, Mr. Inter-Ocean, and you will
have your hands lull. Georgia will
take care of herself.
A Telegram to Arrest John Sullivan -The
Constitution Office Barricaded -Grady
Harris, and the Reporlorial Force Hold
the Attic-Captain Howell Throws Out
Skirmishers -Bloody Preparations.
There was great hurrying to and
fro in Atlanta the other day, when it
was known that the chief of police had
received a telegram from Gov. Lowry
to arrest John Sullivan. The Gate
City was stirred to its deepest depths.
Old men shook their heads doubtfully,
while the young ir en stepped hurriedly
around the corner to “see a loan.” Beer
flowed, and it was feared that blood
would soon flow, also. The emergency
was great. But it had lobe met. There
was no dodging it. Brave men turned
pale and felt for their hip poAicts.
The priming of Hint locks were exam
ined, fresh loads inserted, belts tight
ened, the inner man braced up at the
nearest saloons, and volunteers called
The editorial force of the Constitu
tion repaired to the attie, where a sol
emn oath was administered by Joel
Chandler Harris, binding the reporters
to stand hy Mr. Grady, who had,
when under the impression that Sulli
van would go home by another route,
taken advantage of his position to hit
Sullivan some severe blows through
the columns of the Constitution. True,
Mr. Grady had reserved the right to
amend his remarks, in ease Sullivan
took Atlanta in his route; but then
John, whose eyes arc ba lly bunged up,
might not have caught on to this por
tion of tiic article. And even if lie
had, the expressed purpose to modify
the language, in the contingency men
tioned, might not have becu entirely
satisfactory to the slugger. He is
naturally iu an ugly mood, just hav
ing had a taste of blood in Mississippi.
The printers, witn sticks and galleys,
stood guard on the second floor, while
the main entrance to the office was
heavily barricaded, with presses, eases,
desks, and such other moveable mater
ial ns was at hand. The situation
was both critical and alarming. C'apt.
Howell volunteered to lead and deploy
a body of skirmishers in the direction
of the depot. His orders were to "aim
low, fire and fall hack.” There is no
doubt but that Capt. Howell would
have contested every inch of ground
most stubbornly, had Sullivan arrived
and advanced on the Constitution.
He bore a banner aloft, with the
inscription: “Wc will Protect and
Defend the Constitution of Georgia.”
’Tis said that the parting of the com-
iriiudcr and his volunteers from the
belengurcd force ill the attic, was very
“Good-bvc, Evan,” said Harris,
keep a brick block or two between
Sullivan and yourself, aud you wilt
come out of the conflict alive.”
“If anything should happen, Grady,”
said Evan, while a lump scented to
fill his throat, “promise me to look
after my family.”
“I’ll do it,” said Henry, as lie took
position behind a lot of old office lur
niture, and examined a pepper box
pistol, which lie nervously drew from
his left hip pocket.
Sullivan went another route, and
the Constitution was put on a peace
There is plenty of testimony in la-
vor of the employment of white labor
in southern agriculture. Here is the
Arkansas Democrat, for instance, ex
claiming: "Look at the condition of
the Germans who canto to Arkansas
and went to farming several years
ago. Nearly all of them arc indepen
dent and prosperous. Go to their
homes and you will find them sur
rounded with the comforts of life—
good houses, barns, orchards, vine
yards, gardens, horses, cattle, pigs
and poultry. They live in peace and
comfort under their own vine and lig
tree and build up the country hy
adding to its intelligence, wealth and
goal citizenship. Let us encourage
Bell, the false christ, who has creat
ed such a furor among the negroes
in Liberty county, has been sent to
the asylum. His deluded followers
were expecting soon to receive a ear
load of angels wings, upon which,
Bell told them, they could fly right
straight to heaven.
On the plains of Minnesota,
Here is where the chilly north wintl
From the land of Manitoba
Comes and blows through your whiskers,
And shines down your spinal column,
While your nose gets white and brittle
As you wander down the roadway,
Aud your ears slant! out like winglets
As you meet the chilling zephyrs,
In the State of Minnesota.
Darn my liver,
Let me shake your iev fetters
And your breezes fnwi Manitoba,
Here they shuck the shaggy varmints.
And they skin the hairy bison,
For the hides will make them clothing
To keep out the chilling weather.
Iu St. Paul they build a palace,
Build it solely out of water;
Stand the water right endwise,
Stand it there until it freezes,
Freezes harder than blue blazes,
lly the breath of Manitoba
In that freezing Minnesota.
Gosh, all fried cakes,
Please take in your wintry weather,
Till 1 skip without your border
To a land not made of ice cakes,
To the land of the Chicago,
Where the breeze is summer laden,
And the bright and sparkling river
Wafts aroma on its bosom,
in the windows thro* the valleys
’Neath the ever verdant hillsides,
Far from frigid Minnesota.
The next pair of bruisers, who come
South to punumil each other into a
jelly, should lie met at the historic
Mason's and Dixon’s, with shot guns.
A Letter from Major Campbell Wallace.
There is touch interest felt among
the people about railroad legislation.
It it an important subject. Mr. J. W.
Ilanlmt, of the (Quitman Herald,
recently wrote to Major Campbell
Wallace, Chairman of the Railroad
Commission of Georgia, asking his
opinion of the Olive bill, and other
proposed legislation on the subject of
railroads. Major Wallace replies as
Atlanta, G.\., July N, 18flf».—Mr. J. \T.
Hanlon, Editor Quitman Herald, Quitman,
(la.—My Dear Sir: Your esteemed favor of
the 6th inst. duly received. In reply, I beg
i say that I wish that I had the time to
rite’you very fully, but will bare to con
tent myself with the following:
Thus far the commission In* has proved
sufficient to protect the people from nnjust
discrimination and oppressive rates in trans
The magnitude and delicacy of the work
to he done, and the great caution to he exer
cised in enforcing the law, in order that no
shock should he given to the channels of
commerce then existing, made the execution
of the law to he cautiously slow; neverthe
less, it has been sure and progressive, and
the ten years thus used by the commission
in perfecting the object in view, show a good
work in givir.g the people aud the railroads
conservative rules and, in the main, "just
and reasonable rates.” The assurance of this
is manifest in the contentment of the people
and iu the high value placed on the railroad
•tot ks and bonds ot the state, ami further,
in the anxiety of moneyed men in and out
of the state, to absorb the old roads and
build new ones. Thus far nothing in our
laws governing railroads has deterred out
side capitalists from investing iu our securi
ties or in liberally aiding new enterprises.
There is a bill now pending in th« legisla
ture intended to give the commissioners
more explicit control of joint, rates that will
he "just and reasor.ahle w between roads
having no interest in common, except that
which comes of being common carriers in
the same line of traffic, and to prctcct the
people from too many local charges. This
bill gives the eomwissitnors the power to
control the location and building of depots
and regulating the same so as to insur'e the
public more comforts and greater freight iu>;
With the. e e amendments to the old bill,
which bar wo *ked so well, I cannot see any
reasonable cause for disquietude among the
people, w tor further or stronger regulation.
1 have no fear from combinations. Georgia
knows her rights, and her citizens have the
manhood to maintain them.’ I am, truly
and respectfully, your friend,
The Atlanta Journal Hays:
It is the general impression among legis
lators that the session will he a long and
important one. It will have to consider and
settle some of the gravest measure that a
Georgia legislature has had to do with for
several years. An 1 the house has already
shown a desire to get down to work and dis
pose of all matters before it with courage
and honesty, and yet with dispatch.
If they will stick to their work, bo
one will complaiu about the length of
Mr. Howell of Fulton has intro
duced a bill to charter the Hawkins-
ville and Florida railroad. Tliomns-
villc should keep a lookout, for roads
running in this direction.
Maori made the fasten (ipie ever
made on the turf, by running a mils
in 1:89 4-5 at Chicago, oh Friday,
After Gen. Wanamaker has done
something to improve ihe New York
posiofiicc, he should turn his attention
to fashionable seaside resorts* Com
plaint is made that they, too, suffer
from “deficient male facilities."
Nearly all the small boys who had
intended to be Presidents have now
changed their nttnds and decided to
become sluggers. The pay is higher
and the fame greater. The small boy,
though, will outgrow both ambitions,
if he lives long enough.
Eternal vigilance enables a man to
carry the same umbrella for years.
The man who cannot stand pros
perity will find it hard to stand ad
To keep good company always you
must keep your own company good,
for you are alone sometimes.
The fearful increase in mortality re
sulting from the bites of rabid animals
is alarming, and the fact that there
have been fatal results from the bites
of animals which had exhibited no
signs of rabies, adds to the alarm.
The case in Walton county, Ga., is an
instance. The poison was communi
cated by the bite of an ordinary house
cat, which had never seemed to be
mad. The reporter heard yesterday
of a remarkable case of a lady who
was poisoned by fondling and kissing
a poodle dog. The dog had distemper,
and died of it, and the lady's blood
was poisoned to a degree that her body
was broken out in great sores and
ulcers from head to foot. From a
beautiful, healthy, woman she soon
wasted to a mere skeleton, suffering
great agony. No treatment benefited
her until on the 28th of February she
commenced to take Swift’s Specific
S. S. S.), which at once began to
force out the poison, and she is now
getting well rapidly.
HON FEMALE COLLEGE
—UNDER CHARGE OF THE—
Masons, Odd Fellows and City Council
Will Open September 9,1889.
This is now oac ef tha most successful
Colleges in the Mouth.
The Post Graduating Class connected with
the College Is one of the most attractive de
partments in the school.
Prof. Bechter will still be the director of
Music and German departments.
Miss Mattie Chapman, Principal of Art.
» Miss Marv West, a, graduate of the Nor
mal .School of Nash ville, Tenn., will assist
in the Literarj department, including Mathe
Miss C. Janes will direct the Kindergarten
and Primarjr Departments.
MissK. Janes, Principal of Chapel.
Miss M. Harrison Fill take the class in
There will he special teachers in Elocu
tion, French and Vocal Lessons, also on
Violin aad Guitar.
Special lessons in Dregs making, cutting
Gold Medals given for excellence In class.
Uniform: Garnet for Winter; Cream or
White for Spring; Hats corresponding with
In Literary Department, $2 to $1; Music,
#3 to $f>; Art, $4; Board $10 per month.
Special terms given to Masons and Odd
Private arrangements can he made with
Mr, II. G. Lamar. Business Manager, or
MJSSK3 E. A C. JANES.
id k Culpepper are keeping up with the
ssion, they nave secured the agency of
the famous .Star Mineral Water, the finest
reparation known for dyspepsia. It is
uurantecd to cure. i G tf
In many instances it has been proven that
11. II. II, (Botanic Blood Kalin) made hy Blood
Jlalin Co., Atlanta, Ga., will cure blood pois
on in its worse phases, even when all other
A. P. Brunson, Atlanta, writes: “I had
24 running ulcers on one leg and G on the
other, and felt greatly prostrated. I believe
I actually swallowed a barrel of medicine in
vain efforts to cure the disease. With little
hope I finally acted upon the urgent advice
of a friend and got a bottlo of B. B. B. I
experienced a change, ami my despondency
was somewhat dispelled. I kept using it
until I had taken sixteen bottles, and all the
ulceis, rheumatism and all other horrors of
liloot, poison have disappeared, and at last l
urn sound and well again,after an experience
of twenty years of torture.’
Robert Ward, Maxcy, Ga., writes: “My
disease was pronounced a tertiary form of
blood poison. My face, head and shoulders
were a mass of corruption, and finally the
disease began eating my skull bones. My
hones ached; my kidneys were deranged; I
lost flesh, and life became a burden. All
said I must die, but nevertheless, when I had
used ten bottles of B. B, B. I was pronounc
ed well, Hundred* of scars can now be seen
on me. I l ave now’ been well over twelve
The Kpisco'pnl Rectory, on McLean Ave
nue. Possession given at once. Apply to
Rev. C. I. LaRocub,
We desire to say to our citizens, that l’or
years we have been selling !)r. Kings New
Discovery for Consumption, Dr. King’s New
Life Pills, Bucklen’s Arnica Halve and Elec
tric Bitters, and have never handled reme
dies that sell as well, or that have given
such universal satisfaction. Wc do not hesi
tate to guarantee them evcrytlme and wc
Ltand ready to refund the purchase price, if
satisfactory results do not follow’ their use.
These remedies have won their groat popu
larity purely on their merits.
J ; Camels* Drug store
Headquarters ter Drugs!
REID 55 CULPEPPER’S
120-122 Broad St., - Thomasville, Ga
:School and Blank Books, Stationery,:
Of every style. I’ianos and Organs, Sheet Music, Etc.
< liEAK IN MIND t-
THAT THEY HAVE THE
Handsomest and Best kept Drug Store
Where you can find fresh mid pure drugs ami get prescriptions compounded nt all hours,
day or night, hy competent Pharmacists. They use only Squihb’s preparations in the
prescription department and guarantee goods and prices.
ItEID A CULPEPPER, 120-122 Broad Ht.
L. STEYERMAN & BRO.’S.
T-wo Cases o La-wn,
At 3 1-2 Cents per Yard.
BER THE PLACE:
L. Steyerman Bro.’s.
One Case 4-4 Bleaching At 6 l-8c.
Our Bargains the talk of the town,
petition completely baffled.
and be convinced.
L. STEYERMAN & BRO.,
L. SCHMIDT, Proprietor.
Headquarters for pure tarhonuted bever
ages, nt wholesale and retail. Best soda
water with pure fruit juice flavors.
Ice Cream Parlors
Specially fitted lip for the accommodation
of the Ladies.
On draught also,.’the^Jnew* Mexican
Non-alcoholic, delicious, cooling, vitalizing.
A NERVE TONIC. This delightful bever
age is not only the most palatable drink
ever dispensed from the soda fountain, but
is as well a perfect tonic and system vitalizer.
It improves the appetite, aids digestion and
maintains the normal tone of healthy func
Prepared from the nutritious properties
of pure fruit juices, combined with the ex
tract trom a small tropical plant found in
lower Mexico, ot which the mcdiciual prop
erties arc invaluable, and its favor delicious.
It Cannot Be Used to Excess.
Not a foaming gas drink, causing belching
of wind ami unpleasant effects after drink
ing. No ctheral extracts or liquors, but a
solid thirst-quenching, delicious drink; an
extremely pleasant and efficient tonic, over
which nine out often persons are cn'husias-
tic with praise.
Everybody Likes It,
Everybody flShls It,
Everybody Drinks It.
FRI'I Ml/.,’’the finest* bevcrugcjjin .the
Proprietor Thomasville Bottling Works,
Reynolds, Hargrayo & Davis, Prop'rs.
ROUGH & DRESSED
ST AI It-IIA11,3
OFFICE, CHURCH & STORE,
Wiri Screen Doors and Windows.® Hash,
Doors and Blinds
AND INSIDE HARDWOOD FINISH. A
SEAL ESTATE AfilVT,
OFFICE IN MITCHELL HOUSE BLOCK.
Cily and Cos ill) Propel) (or Saif.
And Taxes r» Irt.
Bring me a description oi your properly
All mule persons in the city of Tlmnm:
ville, between tho ages of Hi and 50, excel
those exempt hy low, arc subject to atm
duty. They have the option of pitying ■*
for street tux, and in default thereof, nun
work 6 days on the street. Those not e■
erupt and who do not pay the lax are ordei
ed to meet nt city hall Monday, July 22d, i
9 o'clock, a. m., ready lor work.
E. II. WuiDi.ox,
7-10-tf Oh. Street Con
FOUNT UN HEAD HOTEL,
Knoxville's favorite summer resort, will
open for teception of guests June I, 1889.
The liplel is provided with all the latest
modern improven ents and strictly first class
in every particular, having inside ils en
closure a dense woods and lovely park,
with three springs. Freestone, limestone
and chalybeate water. Forinl'onnation, etc,,
address, J>. A. OT1YKNE,
lues tlitirs sun Knoxville, Tinn.
Only Genuine System ot memory Training.
Four llsoks Learned in one reading,
ffllnd wandering cured.
Every child and ndnlc greatly benefltted*
* Groat Inducements to Correspondence Classes,
Daniel G/ernlen rTltnnpnon, the great PinboT
‘in* 1 * J; Ma H/pvkley, IM>., editor of the Christian