. Preparatory to go
l’ng North for our Fal
stock we will offer for
the next. 30 days
Please notice the
following as a sample
3 cases fast colors
Muslin at 3 ots., for
mer price 5 cts,
2 ca*es fast colors at
5 cts., former price 8
100 pieces if
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) al prices
which arc 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 profit. If
you want good, genuine bar
gains call and see us.
Leaders of Stiles and Low Prices.
109 & 111 15110AD ST
THE DAILY TIMES-ENTERPRISE.
ALBERT WINTER, City Editor.
SUNDAY, JUDY 21, 188D
Fast mail for Sarannah Ar... 9 25 a m
“ “ “ “ Lr...1240 pm
‘ “from “ .....Ar... 131pm
“ “ for Chattahoochee Lr... 200 p
Train for Alltany Lv... 9 30 a
“ from •* Ar... 5 20pm
“ “ “ for Sarannah Lr... 6 50pm
Freight and aocora. from Wayc..Ar... 3 45 p m
'• “ “ for “ Lv... 8 40am
“ “ “ “ Chatt. Lr... 4 45pm
“ *• “ from Chatt. Ar... 715am
“ “ “ for Albany Lr... 4 25pm
“ “ -• from “ Ar... 7 55am
THOMASVILLE AND MONTICKLLO.
Freight aceom. for MonticHIo Lr.. .8 45 a m
“ “ from “ ....Ar.. .6 20 p m
Fastmailfor “ ....Lv.. .206 p m
* ...,Ar..l210p m
SIGNAL SERVICE BUREAU
R. Thomas Jr’s 1 126 Broad Street.
C. S. Bondurant Vounteer Observer
Weather bulletin for the 24 hours ending
ntJ7 o'clock P. M> July 20, 1889.
7 ii. m 83
2 p. m 78
7 p. m
Maximum for 24 hours 91
Minimum “ “ “ 72
Methodist Church—Rev. G. G
N. MacDonell, pastor. Prayer meet
ing 9:30 a. m. Preaching at 11 a. m.
by Rev. A, W. Clisby. Sunday
school 4 p. ni. No set-vice at night
in consequence of the absence of the
in the lecture room—Pastor J. H.
Herberner—services at 11 a. m, and
and at night. Prayer meeting Wed
nesday night at 7:30. Sunday school
9.30 a. m.
Baptist Church: — Rev. W. J.
Williams, pastor. Sunday school at
9.30 a. m. Preaching at 11 a. m. and
8 p. m. by pastor.
Episcopa l Church:—Rev. C. I.
LaRoche, Rector. Services at Library
Sunday morning 11 o’clock; afternoon
5 o’clock; Friday afternoon 5 o’clock.
Catholic Church:—Mass on sec
ond Sunday at 8:30 o’clock a. m.;
sermon at 11 a. m. '
No ice delivered to-day.
The streets did not need sprinkling
A good many will leave this week
for the sea-shore.
Mr. W. C. Wooten, of Albany, was
in the city yesterday.
Major Goff is able to he out after a
Mr. Isham Daniel, of Atlanta, is
at the Stuart.
Mr. John West went up to Albany,
J. A. Alderman of Colquitt
county was in town yesterday. ,
Tfit Railroad Situation.
The railroad situation in Thomas-
ville is critical. The remaining ave
nues and outlets are rapidly being
occupied. Will wc quietly fold our
hands and sec aliens occupy the
choicest territory lett open? Haven’t
we enough capital and brains to grasp
the situation, and utilize that which
legitimately belongs to Thomnsville?
We are tired, heartily tired, of see
ing Tbomasvillc figuring and dicker
ing with other places, other corpora
tions, other people, about another
railroad here, It is apparent, to the
very dullest, that if Thomasvijle ever
gets a new road, a road controlled and
operated in the interests of the place,
made an artery and feeder to her wan
ing commerce, she must put her
hands down iito her own pockets, and
build it. Self-reliance is a positive
virtue. Let Thomasville exercise it
—and do so promptly. It is her sal
vation. The meshes are being drawn
and tightened around her every day.
She will soon be helpless as an infant;
soon be in a position where.shc cannot
help herself—if she would. We are
no alarmist, but none, who are
watching the movements of the hour,
will gainsay the assertion, that the
present hour is, in all probability, a
pivotal one in the history of the town.
Wc will very soon go up, or—down.
And if down—well, the picture is noi.
a pleasant one to contemplate. But
there is time, though it be but short,
for those who hold the destiny of the
town in their linnds, to snatch victory
from the very jaws of defeat. The
blight of inaction broods over the
place like a spectra. Rouse up, you
monied men, property holders and
public men of the town. If action,
prompt, vigorous action, was ever
needed, it is right NOW.
Mr. Jno. A. McHenry is among the
visitors at the Whiddon.
Sir. W. 8. Humphreys, of Quit-
man, vus in the city yesterday. ■
Mr. E. M. Mailette, mother and
sister, leave to-morrow for a visit to
Mr. G. W. Corley, of the Atlanta
Furnishing Company, was in the city
Mr. Alex. Abrams, of Florida, was
among the guests at the Whiddon yes
A party ol serenaders were out on
Friday night. The boys were hand
somely .treated at one or two places.
A large crowd of railroad hands
passed through the city yesterday en
route to work on the Alabama Mid
Judge Andrew Barnett, of Louis
ville, Ky., is in the city, a guest of
the .Stuart. The judge is looking
after his orchard of LcContes.
Mrs. James Denham and children,
of Monticclio, were in the city yester
day morning, cn route home.
The Pear School.
What would you think of a water
melon grower, were lie to go into his
field, pick and ship melons indiscrimi
nately, without regard to ripe or green
melons? And yet this is just what
many pear growers arc doing. No
wonder poor returns are frequent.
Probably pear growers will learn
something within the next forty or
fifty years. You see wc give them
ample time to learn. AVell, they need
a good deal of time, and wc are not
disposed to limit them, as to time, in
their education. Forty or fifty years
will soon roll around. But wc fear
even at the end of that time, some
dull scholars will be found still ship
ping green fruit. “Come in to books.
Mr. A. A. McFnrlan, of Bayonne,
N. J., who purchased a plantation G
miles from town on the Tallahassee
rond, the past winter, is having it hand
somely improved. Messrs. G ribbon
•& Levick arc erecting a commodious
and handsome residence, nftcr the
gothic style, on the place, and it is
being otherwise improved. Such in
vestors as Mr. McFarland do well to
come to Thomas county. Land is
cheap and the advantages as to cli
matic, educational, religious and so
cial features cannot be surpassed in
the country, north or south,
A Fortunate Escape.
In the accident near Waycross,
Thursday night, in which the passen
gcr train ran into a freight train on a
siding, Mr. George Fearn and fami
ly were on the passenger, but fortu
nately were not injured. They were
en route to the mountains.
A Bold Theft.
William l’owell, colored, who
works on Mr. T. C. Mitchell's planta
tion, several miles from town, was
the victim of a bold theft yesterday.
William drove in town during the
morning and hitched his team back
of the Chinese laundry, on Fletcher
street. While lie attended to the
business whicli 'called him to town,
some one stole the collar, traces and
lines from his harness. They were al
most new. Ho informed the police,
but as yet they have not been able to
find tlie articles or catch the thief.
Judge Hansel! and daughter, Miss
Sallie Hansell, and Judge Merrill and
daughters, Mrs. Patten and Miss
Mamie Merrill, and little Miss Mattie
Merrill, who have been enjoying the
sea breezes and surf-bathing in the
“CityBy the Sea,” and St. Simon’s
Island, returned home yesterday eve
ning. They report a delightful trip,
especially little Miss Mattie, who has
wonders to tell of the ‘deep blue sea.’
IV c are pleased to loam that Mr.
L. Schmidt, who has been confined to
his room quite sick for some weeks, is
recovering, and was able to go out to
Jersey Farm on Friday evening, where
he will remain a few days, under the
kindly care of John Chastain and
family. He couldn’t help getting well
out there, and wo look for him to he
stout again, very shortly.
Mrs. J. L. I,inton and daughter,
Miss Lucilc, who have been spending
some time in Marietta, returned home
on yesterday evening, much improved
by their trip.
Mr. Ed Fearn, who has been con
fined to liis room by sickness for sev
eral months, has so far recovered as
to be able to go up the country,
where wc hope lie will rapidly recu
A colored excursion from Fort
White, Fla , came up yesterday and
spent part of the day in the city, 'flic
train consisted of nine coaches, but
they were not full.
Our friend Hon. 11. A. Connell, of
Whigham, remembered a number o
his friends in Thomasville yesterday,
•ursclf among the number, by sending
them each a crate of fine peaches.
They are appreciated.
Hon. A. T. McIntyre, Jr., has
troduccd a bill to incorporate the
City of Thomasville."
Messrs. George W. Byington and
H. II. Cobb, of the Mutual Life In
surance Company, who have been
pending some time in the city, left
esterdny for Atlanta.
Rev. G. G. N. McDonell and wife
left yesterday morning for a short
trip. Mr. McDonald goes to Monte
zuma and will return Monday. Mrs.
McDonell will spend the week in
Quite a number of countrymen
were in town yesterday. And they
all wore a cheerful look. The crop
outlook is good.
Hon. Robert Alexander, of Thomas,
has introduced a most important bill
bearing on the educational interests
of the State. It provides that any
county may levy a special tax for
school purposes. It has been favora
bly reported, and will, doubtless, as it
should, become a law.
Thomas county farmers arc in a
better condition, financially, than they
have been for years. They are getting
out of the woods.
Mr. 8. A. Young, Mrs. M. Young
and Miss Nettie Young, of Coney,
are visiting Mr. 8. T. Young and
family, on Jackson street.
Service) in all the churches this
morning. And there is roan for the
sinners, as well as foa the Christians.
Mr. John M. Lcnn, who has been
with the railroad office here, lias res
signed his position with the 8. F. &
W. Ivy., and accepted a more lucra
tive position with Miss Clara Deisher
in the Western Union office, uptown
He will enter upon his duties to mor
TO ICE CONSUMERS.
After this date I shall discontinue the
delivery of ice on Sundays. Customers are
requested to supply themselves on Saturday,
or .send to Ice liqji.-.e for it, if needed, on
Sunday. W. S. KREFER,
7 19 3t. Manager Latonia Ice Co.
Five Room Cottage on Love street, near
Warren street, at $12.59 per month until
Nov. I, 1889. Apply to
E. M. Mallktte.
New York dailies, Times, World. Tribune
id Herald, Macon Telegraph and Atlanta
id Savannah dailies, every day.
Miss ai>die McClelland,
There is an end to nit tilings, so the
people say, tint there is no ond to the
splendid iltting clothing made at 81
Broad street. Cleaning and repairing
done in the neatest manner. Give me
a call, John Kenny.
The Verdict Unanimous. .
•W. I). Suit, Druggist, IJippus, Ind., testi
fies: “I can recommend Electric Bitters ns
the very best remedy. Every bottle sold
has given relief in every cas“. One man
took six bottles and was cured of rheuma
tism of 10 years standing.” Abraham Hare,
druggist, Bellvill. Ohio affirms: “Tho»bcst
selling medicine I have ever handled in my
20 years’ experiem e, is Electric Bitters,”
Thousands of others have added their testi
mony, so that the verdict is unanimous that
Electric Bitters do cure all diseases of the
Liver, Kidneys or Blood. One dollar a bot
tle at H. J. Cassel’s Drug store.
The Railroad Accident*
Which occur every day with such wonder
ful loss to human lileare sufficient cause for
a man to stop and reflect on the fate of scores
ot liis fellow-men, but a greater cause for
his reflection is any danger to bis own health,
ff he suffers from malarial poison he may
reflect on the cure. Westmoreland's Calisaya
Tonic is warranted to uproot malarial poison,
and when the blood lias been purified it will
leave the system strengthened to repulse
the attacks which may conic later. The
wise investment of a dollar in a bottle of
this valuable medicine may save a large
doctors bill. Hold by all druggists.
Why suffer longer from dyspepsia, in
gestion, want of appetite, loss of strength,
lack of energy, malarial intermittent fevers,
! Brown's Iron Bitters never fail to cure
. They act like a charm on
organs, removing all dyspeptic
leh as belching, heartburn,
c. Remember it is the only
on that will not blacken the
Ten bend of young horses and mares,
from three to eight years old; home-raised
from the best breeds that have been brought
to this county,and most of them Well broke.
Included is the trotting stallion, Ham Jones,
four yearsold (sire Revoke, dam Whirlwind),
works well anywhere, double or single, and
any woman or child can drive him that can
drive any horse. They will he sold. I
don’t expect to get the value for any of
them, so any party who wants good stock
for any purpose, will find this probably the
best opportunity that will be offered in this
Also a few acres of land.
W. M. SMITH,
d«fcw Poverty Hill Farm.
Cun show you fine selections, and give
bottom prices on Wall paper, window shades,
mattings, picture and room mouldings, fur
niture, sash, doors, blinds.
20-fitd (J. W. FERRILL.
Ballard's fine flours—Pauline n
French candies. Fr.sh creai
good Western Goshen at 20 cts. per poi
A. C. BROWN
2o-3td The Jackson Ht. Grip
• instances it lias been proven that
e Blood Balm) made by Blood
Balm Go., Atlanta, Ga , will cure blood pois
on in ils worse phases, even when all other
A. P. Brunson, Atlanta, writes: “Iliad
21 running ulcers on one leg and 0 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 1 finally acted upon the urgent advice
of a. friend and got a bottle of B. B. B. 1
experienced a change, and my despondency
was somewhat dispelled. I kept using it
until l had taken sixteen bottles, and all the
ulcers, rheumatism and all other ho-rors of
blood poison have disappeared, and at last I
am sound and well again,after an experience
of twenty years of torture.”
Robert Ward, Maxey, 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
bones al lied; my kidneys were deranged; I
lost flesh, and life became a burden. All
said I must die, but nevertheless, when I bail
used ten bottles of 15. II. 15. -1 was pronounc
ed well. Hundreds of scars can now be seen
on me. I I nve now been well over twelve
C. H. Young & Co.,,
Haiing»Large Stock of
COATS AND VESTS
For summer wear,
are now offering them
Regardless of Cost,
Furniture, Carpets, Bedding, Children's
images. Wall Paper and Window Hinnies
raw mattings, Rugs, etc. The best style,
ami lowest prices in the city.
GEO, W. FORBES,
0-ll-w2t d*.f Alasury Building*
Iluckleit’M Arnica Halve.
lie Best Halve in the World for Cuts
Bruises, Hores, Ulcers, Halt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, anil positively
cures Piles, or no pay required. It is guar
anteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money
refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For sale
by H. J. Cassels, Drug Store.
Don't fail to try a can of Pickett's
Itoyal Baking Powilcrs; guaranteed
ccond to none in quality. 1 ll> can*
TAKE A REST.
Excursion tickets at low rates will b
sold to all summer resorts throughout the
oiintry by the East Tennessee, Virginia and
Jeorgia Railway, commencing tJnne 1st,
good to return on or before October 31st.
Fast train service with Pullman ears.
B. W. WRENN,
(Jen. Pass, and Ticket A g
1 have been a victim lor twenty
years of contagious blood poison of
the worst type. Portions ol my body
and my arms have been covered with
ulcers and sores. In that time I had
great many kinds of treatment.
Potash, mercury and sarsaparilla mix
tures only made me worse. When I
began to take Swift’s Specific I was in
a terrible condition, but in a month I
was completely cured S. S. S. is the
remedy for blood diseases.
John Ii. Willis,
31 Washington St., Atlanta, Ga.
My blood was badly poisoned ,ln s ^
year, which got my whole system out
of order—diseased, and a constant
suffering; no appetite and no enjoy
ment of file. 1 bougtrt two bottles of
Swift’s Specific and took it, and it
brought me^jght out. No better rem
edy was ever used for blood diseases
than Swift’s Specific. John Gavin,
A Woman's Discovery.
Y Mother wonderful discovery has been
made and that too by a lady in this county.
Disease fastened its clutch upon her and for
even years she withstood its severest tests,
lint her vital organs were undermined and
death seemed imminent. For three months
she coughed incessantly and could not sleep.
Hhc bought a bottle of Dr. King’s New Dis
covery lor Consumption and was so much
relieved on taking the first dose that she
slept ajl night and with one bottle has been
miraculously cured. Her name is Mrs.
Luther Lutz.” Thus writes W. C. Hamrick
Co., of Shelby, X. ('.—(Jet a free trial
bottle at H. J. Cassel’s drugstore.
to close out, so as to
make room for fall
Our stock of
class and of varied
assortment. Wc shall
be pleased to show
our goods to all who
will favor us with a
call, and guarantee
Our stock of
is always kept full
and of the latest nov
elties, as well as stan
dard goods. Get
When I moved to Lower llroad
friends warned me that my business
would decrease. “It is too far from
the business portion of the street, and
out of the way for a millinery stand.”
I determined that if iirst-elass
goods at lowest prices, with polite at
tention to every one, had any merit,
the people would come and my busi
ness not suffer. The facts sustain me;
my hooks show an increase this mouth
over the same period in July, 1888.
Low prices is the secret. People
like to save money, and millinery
buyers are satisfied that Lower Broad
is not so far away, and the amount
saved on every dollar’s purchase am
ply compensates for about 30 yards
Mrs. Jennie Carl-oil,
Lower Broad Milliner.
Clolhiii! anil Furnishers.
108 Broad St., Thomasvfllo, Ga.