Preparatory to go
ing North for our Fall
stock we will offer for
the next 30 days
Please notice the
following as a sample:
3 eases first colors
Muslin at 3 cts., foi-
mer price 5 cts.
2 cases fast colors at
5 cts., former price 8
100 pieces fine
Ginghams at 10 cts.,
former prices 12 1-2
and 15 cts.
20 pieces combina
tion French ginghams
at 15 c., former price
15 pieces Scotch
Zephyr Ginghams at
20 cents, former price
30 to 45 cents.
Special cut in White Dress
Goods (wash goods) at prices
which a.rc sure to make you
Everything in both stores at
greatly reduced prices in order
to make plenty room for our
heavy fall purchases.
About 1500 suits clothing
that must and shall be sold re
gardless of price or protit. If
you want good, genuine bar
gains call and see us.
Leaders of Styles and Low Prices.
101) & 111 BROAD ST
THE DAILY TIMES-ENTERPRISE.
ALBERT WINTER, City Editor.
TUESDAY, JULY 16. 1889.
Fa»t mail for Savannah Ar... 9 25 a n
•• “ “ Lt...12 40 p n
“from “ Ar... 131 pit
“ for Chattahoochee Xr... 200 pr
Train for Albany Lr... 930an
from •• Ar...5 20pn
“ “ for Sarannali Lr... 6 50pr
Freight anil accom. from Wayc..Ar... 3 45 p n
•• “ “ for •• Lr... 8 40an
“ “ “ “ Chatt. Lr... 4 45p n
“ *• *• from Chatt. Ar... 7 15an
•• “ •* for Albany Lr... 4 25pn
•* “ •* from “ Ar... 7 55an
THOMASVILLE AND MONTICELLO.
Freight aceoro. for Monticello Lr.. .8 45 a i
“ “ from “ ....Ar...6 20 p r
Fast mail for “ ....Lv...2 06p r
“ “ from 14 ....Ar..l210 p r
SIGNAL SERVICE BUREAU
R. Thomas Jr’s* 126 Broad Street.
O. S. Bondurant Vounteer Observer
Weather Bulletin for the 24 honr« ending
at 7 o’clock I\ M, July 15, 1889.*
7 a. ra .80
2 p. 90
7 p. m 82
Maximum for 24 hours 90
Minimum “ “ “ 71
Miss Lula Stuart returned Sunday
from a visit to Valdosta.
Mr. J. S. Brown, of New York, is at
Dr. J. T. Culpepper spent yesterday
Mr. W. H. Cobb, of Columbus, was
at the Stuart Sunday.
Mr. Charley Stuart went down to
Charley Smith has returned from a
week’s visit to Columbus.
Mr. O. C. Hall, ol Valdosta, spent
Sunday in the city.
Marshal Hurst, of Ochlockoncc, wns
in town yesterday.
Mr. Love Wilder spent Sunday in
Willie Mash went up to Albany
yesterday morning to ship pears.
Mr. J. G. Doyle, of Louisville, is
at the Whiddon.
Capt. Paine went up to Camilla
The Gun Club hnd a shoot yester
Mr. J. O. J. Lewis opened up his
grocery store on lower Broad yester
Mr. T. D. Winn left yesterday
morning for a trip to Tallahassee,
Mrs. Will Mitchell and little son
have returned Irom a visit to relatives
The Misses Barnes will leave Thurs
day for the North. Every one will
be pleased to see them return again.
Mr. J. Monroe Lee is back from a
trip to Chattanooga and Rome, his
The ditch for the water pipes was
i commenced iu Fletchcrville yesterday
opposite the new Gulf. '
Mr. Alfred McElvcen, form'erly of
this place, when a boy, but now of
Asheville, N. C., is in the city, after
an absence of six years.
Miss Abbie Budd, of Monticello,
and Miss Mec Young, of this place,
have returned from a visit to friends in
Mr. Thomas Blnckshear, Jr., return
ed yesterday from Tuscaloosa, Ala.,
where he has been attending college.
His friends welcome him home.
Mr. John M. Cooke, chief engineer
of the T illahatsce, Augusta and
Gulf Railroad, was registered at the
Stuart House a day or two since. He
spoke hopefully of the future of this
Mr. Tom Jelks, of the Jelks Shop
Company, will leave in about six weeks
for Oveid.i, Fa., where he will enter
the mercantile business. The people
of Tliomasville regret to loose him as
The system of water pipes in Took-
wotten is about completed. Charley
Thompson is giving tho wprk his peer
annul attention, And that is equiva
lent to sayiug that the work is being
.Mr. J. W. McMillan, of Kansas City,
is in town, on a visit. Mr. McMillan
was a citizen ofThomasville for a num
ber of years and his friends here are
glad to see that his western home
has agreed with him in every respect.
He reports the Thomasville coloqy in
the metropolis of the west to be in a
THE NEW JAIL.
The Contract Let Yesterday to the
Pauly Jail and Manufac
Tho Building to Cost $11,223.40. .
The Board ot County Commission
ers met in adjourned session yesterday,
with Chairman Wright in the chair,
and Commissioners Finn, Mallette and
Bulloch present. The first business
before the board wr s the reception of
a written opinion from Capt. W. M.
Hammond, county attorney, in which
he cited authorities to show that the
board of commissioners had no warrant
of law to appropriate funds from the
county treasury for advertising pur
poses. Incidentally he gave a recent
decision of the Supreme court, in which
that body held that the board had no
authority even to pay for the publi
cation ol the grand jury presentments.
The main business before the board
was the letting of the contract for the
building of the new jail.
Mr. Lederle, representing the
Champion Iron Company, of Canton,
Ohio, and Mr. Will L. Lnndrum,
representing the Pauly Jail Company,
of St. Louis, were both present. Both
had submitted bids from their compa
nies for the jail, at the last regular
meeting of the Board.
Mr. Lederle was invited to Jxplain
his plans. The cost of his building,
complete, with ste'am-heatirg appli
ances, was 810,000.
Mr. Landrum submitted samples of
the iron cell work to be used in Uie
Pauly plan, and explained the good
points of his plan. The cost of the
building, by his plans, heated by
steam, was 811,223.10.
Commissioner Mallette moved that
the Pauly plan and bid be accepted.
Commissioner Bulloch seconded the
motion. It was carried unanimously.
Chnirman Wright was authorized
to draw up the contract.
PLAN OK THE NEW JAIL.
The plan adopted by the Board as
submitted by the Pauly Company,
will give a very handsome building.
The residence pnrt, to be occupied
by the jailer, stands in front of the
prison part, and will have a front of
41 feet and a tew inches. It will be
two stories high, with brick pediment
in center, galvanized iron cornices
and cresting. There ore four rooms
on first floor, parlor, dining-room,
kitchen and jailer’s office. The parlor
and dining-room arc 15x10 lect,
kitchen 14-6x10, jailer’s office 14x14
feet. From a hallway between rooms
on first floor, a stairway leads to sec
ond story of residence pnrt of build
ing. Two bedrooms, with hallway
between, occupy the second floor.
Each of these rooms is supplied with
The prison part of the building
stands in rear of residence part, and
is 45 feet deep, two stories high.
On the first floor of the prison part
of the building four iron cells will be
located for light oflcnccs, and a large
room for the accommodation of the
chain-gang at night or in bad weather.
From the jailer’s office an iron stair
way leads to the upper floor of the
prison part. On this floor, which is
25x32 feet, nre four steel cells, 01x8
feet, for hardened criminals. These
cells are made of steel bars, arranged
lattice fashion, which given a fine ven
tilation, Between these cells is a cor
ridor for the use of the prisoners.
Surrounding these cells is another
corridor for the use of the jailer, five
feet from outer walls on sides and
rear, and six feet on sido next to
stairway. This jailer's corridor makes
it Impossible for the prisoners to com
municate with friends on the outside.
The jailer can stand on the outside
and lock ono or all of the cell doors
by a lever look, and tlm only time ho
is brought into contact with pris
oners is when lie is putting
one into the cells. The cells arc pro
vided with close t and water facilities,
hammocks, &c., and arc thoroughly
ventilated. Th'c material of which
the cells arc made is saty and file
ppoof, find panndt be broken by the
use of even a sledge hammer and cold
The outside of the building will be
of fine pressed brick, the roof will be
of tin and the first floor of cement.
The floor between first and second
stories of prison w.ill be of corrugated
iron, with iron beams and cement.
In other words it will be thoroughly
f^re proof. Under the residence part
excavation; wjll he made for the steapi
hfatipg apparatus fhqt will warm both
the residence and prison parts of the
building, and the basement floor will
be large enough for laundry as well.
The locks, supplied by the Pauly
Company, are perfection. By a simple
device whenever the jailor enters cither
of the corridors on the upper floor
the door admitting him is locked on
the outside, and even if the prisoners
had skeleton or duplicate keys they
could not escape.
Mr. Will L. Landrum, who repre
sented the Pauly Company, is thor
oughly posted on prisons, and his
company, which is the largest in the
world, makes a specialty ot prison
building, and owns and controls sev
eral valuable patents which enables
them to offer the best material with
which to make prisoners safe, and at
the same time comfortable.
Our new jail will be equipped with
all the modern conveniences, in the
way of sewerage, water and ventila
tion, and while other counties in the
state may have larger prisons, Thomas
county will have a jail assaleand com
fortable as the best of them.
Lookout for Vagrants!
The authorities arc on the lookout
fur vagrants, white and black, for
parties loafing about town, without
any visible means of support.
Ycsscrday morning, George Henry,
a strapping colored fellow, who has
been on a big loaf here tor some time,
was arrested and lodged in jail.
Judge Mitchell will set on him to day.
It is this class, these fellows who do
nothing—have nothing—do not try
to have anything—to whom may lie
traced much of the petty crime of the
day. • No law in Georgia ought to be
enforced more rigidly and constantly
than the law against vagrancy. This
class is an unmitigated evil, and tv
source of constant danger to any town
or section. The officers of the town
could not do the people a better ser
vice than to keep the place rid of this
worse than worthless class. Arrest the
last mother’s sou ot them.
Council Room, July 12, 1880.
Council met in regular session, Mayor
Hopkins presiding; Aldermen Wright, ilnyes,
Merrill, Jcrger and Widdon, present.
The new chnrter, as revised, was ap
Report of ci y inspector wns referred to
K. T. McLEAN, Clerk.
Pear Rates to Chicago.
By c'ericlc mistake the R. R. agent
at this place was not supplied with
rates on pears to Chicago and other
points beyond the Ohio river till Satur
day. They were made, but were not
sent forward. The rate per car load
is 44 cents per crate, less than car lots
So cents per crate. Barrels arc double
To Inspect the Guards.
Capt. E. L. Wight, of Albany, will
he here to-morrow afternoon to inspect
the Thomasville Guards. lie will he
met at the depot and escorted up town
by the company. The examination
will take place at 0 o’clock.
Attention is called to the announce
ment of this old and popular institu
tion, which will he found in this paper.
At the recent tnceting of tho board of
trustees, llev. C. A. Nunnnlly, D. I).,
was elected Prosideut, and the tuition
was made free. It is useless for its to
speak in praise of Mercer, for it i- well
known throughout the laud.
The shipment of pears yesterday
was light, as compared with last week.
The prices in New Yotk, whero tho
bulk of the crop has gone, has receded
iilittle,hut is still high enough to give
the shippers some profits. After to
day the shipments will lie heavy for
the remainder of the week.
Wc lv.mi that Mr. Kloan Young, of Thom-
nsville, passed through tho city on Tuesday
last, with his bride. They stopped over
with M\. Jaup»s Budd between trains. We
regret not being able to meet them.- Monti-
It fins happened a few times that
men have read their obituaries, but it
is something new for a mail to read
congratulations on his marriage wheu
he is not married, It will he news to
Mr. Young and his friends to learn
that he has entered the ranks of
Mr, B. C'lewis will have a place
with Mr. J. Ok J. Lewis, corner Broad
apd Fletcher street,
Tho First Opon Cottcfn.
Hon. J. A. Bulloch, in talking to a
crowd ot. gentlemen yesterday, stated
that he found a boll of open cotton in
his field the day before. This is the
first open cotton ot the season in our
county—at least the first we have
Right on tho Record.
Some weeks ago the Tlmks-Enter-
I’KIse called attention to the fact that
the minimum terpernture given
Thomasville iu the bulletins sent out
from Savannah, was too high. There
was a change for a time and Tliomas-
villo was put down right, hut for the
last few days the same mistake has
been repeated. Signal Observer Bon-
durnnt’s thermometer registered 92°
Sunday, the bulletin made it 96°.
Put us right on the record.
Florida and Ida Gibson were up
for disorderly conduct and discharged.
Zip Williams was fined 85 and cost
for raising a disturbance.
Mary Scitt paid S3 for being dis
orderly. No other cases were on dock
Col. A. I’. Wright, chairman of the
Board of County Commissioners, will
look carefully after the building of
the new jail. This means that it will
be all right.
The commercial contingent swarmed
at the Stuart on Sunday.
Manny Engle's Monday morning
autograph appeared on the register at
the Stuart, yesterday morning.
NOT A PIMPLE ON HIN NOW.
Bft«l with Exzcnin. Hair nil Wane.
. Scalp corcrcil with eruption*.Though!
IiIh hair woultl n.»Vcr jtrow. •-’uri il by
rcmctliCM. Hair nplrmlirf and not a
pimple on him.
I cannot say enough in praise of the Cuticurn
Remedies. My ln>y, who when one year of
age, was so bad with eczema that ho lost all his
hair. His scalp was covered with emotions,
which the doctors said was scald head, and
that Ills hair would nevergrow again. Despair
ing of a cure from physicians I began tho use
of Cutieura Romcdlcs. and, am hanpy to say,
witli tho most perfect success. Ills hair is now
splendid and there is not a pimple on him. I
recommend thoCutie.ur.i ’* 1 - *
speedy, economical, and
lor skin elis
or infants ami children, and 1'eei that ev
ery mother who lias an afllicted child will
thank me for so doing.
Nrs. M K. WOODSUM, Norway Me
A ft'rvrr Norv Jtfght Ycne* Cured.
I must extend to you the thanks of one of my
customers, who lias been cured by using Outicn-
ra Remedies, of an old sore, caused by a long
spell of sickness or lever eight yoars ago, Jle
was so bad he was fearful ho would have to
have his leg amputated, but is happy to say ho
is now entirely well,—sound as a dollar. Ho
requests mu to use his name, which is H. II.
Cason, merchant of this place.
JOHN V. MINOR, Druggist,
.Norere Neale Disease Cured,
A few weeks ago iny wife suffered very much
from a cutaneous disease of tho scalp, anil re
ceived no relief from tho various remciUos sho
used until she tried Cutieura. Tho disease
dromptly yielded to this treatment, and in a
short while sho was entiroiy well. Thero has
beer ” "
Arc a positive euro for every form of skin,
scalp, and blood diseases, witli loss of hair, from
pimples to scrofuJar, except possibly itclithyo-
Sold everywhere. Price, Cutieura, oc.; Soap,
25.; Resolvent, §1. Prepared by the l’otter
Drug and Chemical Co., Boston, Mass
t'ff"Send for‘‘How to Cure Skin Diseases,"
(54 pages, 50 illustrations, ami 100 testimonials.
1 lien by Cutieura Soap. Absolutely
Two, No. I, Hood Horses for sale by
I). A. it ASS.
EVERY MUSCLE ACHEDf
Sharp aches, Dull Pains, Strains
ami weaknesses relieved in one min-
„ ute by tiio Cutieura Anti-Pain Plas
ter. The rir*;t and only instantaneous pain-kill-
trengthening plaster. 23 cents.
Instead of feeling tired ami worn out, in-
Rond of aches and pains, wouldn't you rather
feel strong? If you continue feeling miser
able and good-for-nothing you have only
yourself to blame, for Brown’s Iron Bitters
will surely cute you. It is a certain cure
tor dyspepsia, indigestion, malaria, week
lies s, kidney, lung and heart affections.
Try it if you desire to he healthy, robust
and strong, and experience its remarkable
When I moved to Lower Broad
friends warned me that my business
would decrease. “It is too far from
the business portion of the street, nnd
out of tho way for a millinery stand.”
I determined that if first-class
goods at lowest prices, with polite at
tention to every one, had any merit,
the people would conic and my busi
ness not suffer. The facts sustain me;
my books show an increase this month
over the same period iu July, 1888.
Low prices is the secret. People
like to save money, and millinery
buyers arc satisfied that I»wcr Broad
is not so far away, auil the amount
saved on every dollar’s purchase am
ply compensates for about 39 yards
Mr*. Jennie Carroll,
Lower Broad Milliner.
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
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 elscwhere.| ^
can be found. We
get the choice of the
best goods on the
market, andbuy and
sell them at
h can Dpi Upon It
That our prices are
tho lowest, our as
sortment the most
complete, and our
Dont fail to"callJJon
C. H. YOUNG & GO