THE DAILY TIMES-ENTERPRISE.
Preparatory to go
ing North for our Fall
stock we will offer for
the next 30 days *
Please notice the
following as a sample:
ip'V. 3 cases fast colors
Muslin at 3 cts., for
mer price 5 cts.
2 cases fast colors at
5 cts., former price 8
100 pieces fine
•^Ginghams at 10 cts.,
brrnor prices- 12 1-2
and 15 cts.
20 pieces combina
tion French ginghams
I 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) ai prices
Atflrich arc sure to make you
P Everything in both stores at
greatly reduced prices iii order
to make plenty room for our
heavy fall jmrqhases.
ALBERT WINTER, City Editor.
SATURDAY, JULY 27, 1889
Fast until for Savannah Ar... 9 25 a m
“ “ 44 “ Lr... 12 40 pm
‘ “ from •* Ar... 131 pm
• “ . “ for Chattahoochee Lr... 200pm
Train tor Albany Lv... 9 30am
“ from •• Ar... 5 20pm
“ “ *“ forSarannah Lv... GSOpm
Freight nn«l accoin. from Wayc..Ar... 3 45pm
" “ “ for “ Lv... 8 40am
“ “ " “ Cliatt. Lv... 4 45pm
“ •* “ from Chatt. Ar... 715am
“ “ “ for Albany Lv... 4 25pm
from 44 Ar... 7 55am
TIIOMASVILLE AND MONTICELLO.
Freight accom. for Monticello Lv.. .8 45 a m
“ “ from 44 ....Ar...6 20pm
Fast mail for 44 ....Lv...206pm
“ “ from “ ....Ar..1210pm
A- 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 sec us.
I Wolii & Bro,
of Styles and Low Prices.
^109 & 111 BROAD ST
SIGNAL SERVICE BUREAU
K. Thomas Jr's* 126 Broad Street.
O. S. Bondurant Vounteer Observer
Weather Bulletin for the 24 hours ending
nt"7 o'clock I*. M, July 20, 1889.
2 p. I
7 p. ra.
Maximum for 24 hours 89
Minimum “ “ “ 75
Capt. Grant is in town.
Fruit, fruit, fruit; fruit everywhere.
Schmidt’s ice cream parlor, on Jack
son street, retains its popularity.
Prof. Moody, editor of the Boston
World, was in the city yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Bone and P.
II. Bone Jr., have gone to Macon on
a protracted visit.
Capt. Hammond has been indis
posed for several dqys, so as not to he
able to come to his office.
The watermelon season has about
closed in this section, and the men
who sold at home got there.
Miss Sallie Deklc, who has been
spending some time in Southwest
Georgia, has returned home.
livery one was pleased to sec Mr.
M. Isaac in town yesterday. His stay
was brief, but no doubt pleasant.
Mr. R. Hopkins and family, of
Brunswick, arrived yesterday moming
and will be here some days.
The weather was rendered more
tolerable yesterday by a refreshing
shower, which cooled the parched
if Mr. M. Hatcher, ot Macon, was
registered at the Stuart last night.
Regret that his stay was so short.
A canning and evaporating estab
lishment wofllcl have done well here
this’season. Will there be one here
by next season ? We hope there will
be more than one.
linginecr AI Smith is playing bach
elor pro tern. He makes a model
P, S —AI will.be certain to mail a
marked copy of this issue to Mrs. S.
Lewis Bros’ it Co., wholesale dry
goods dealers of Philadelphia, failed
yesterday for between four and five
Mr. M. C. Bird, of Monttcello, was
at the Stuart last night. Mr. Bird is
here for the purpose of getting some
clay tested, to determine whether it
will make brick or not.
Charley Williams got back from
Chicago and other points in the West
Thursday night. He says that he had
lo pul on all the clothes he had along,
and an overcoat on top ol them, to
keep comfortable, and felt very much
out of place with a straw hat on.
While there he visited our Iriend Lap .
ham; and amused himselt calculatir,g
the profits on one of the imme nse
brick manufacturing concerns t'^ere.
He says it makes $50,000 a y ea r
Charley is enthusiastic tiver the
Kentucky Colonels he met fn Lexing
ton, Ky., and says Lexington has the
prettiest women, the fin-est horses and
the purest Bourbon he ever saw ; and
the Colonels arc delightful compan
N. B.—Of course, in refeting to
prct.y women, he excepted Thomas-
villc, lie is too loyal lo go back on his
Our readers will have noticed the
publication of notice of local bill for
the purpose of creating a nd fence law
in a portion of Thomas county adjoin
This is an ftportant measure, and
one we hope to see inaugurated at an
early day. In counties in Middle,
East and North Georgia, as well as in
other states,—wherever, in fact, the no
fence law has been tried—it has proyen
a popular measure, and the means of
saving immense sums to the -planter.
We hazard nothing in the assertion
that in no single county where it has
been tried, however much the opposi
tion to It in the outset* would they now
make a change.
The benefits ol the no-fence law are
numerous. It save that great expense,
fencing. Our readers may not know
that the cost ol fencing in the United
States is greater than for all other im
provements, including buildings, even
in the cities, but it is a fact. Then
this item of* expense is saved the
planter. It saves his timber, which is
very valuable, when you consider the
vast quantities which are being used
in building and shipping. It enables
the planter to select his most choice
land for planting, hitherto unavailable
because isolated and unlenccd. It
only requires him to fence in his stock,
thereby enriching his lands, and ena
bles him to raise improved cattle.
The. adoption of the law does not
prevent any one from having as many
fences as they are foolish enough to
build, it only requires you lo keep
your cattle off your neighbors land,
and operates as a preventative of tres
pass. There is no hardships in the
enforcement of the law, and it may be
operated by districts or counties, with
proper safeguards, such as line fences
for districts or counties, so as to pre
vent invasion of stock from a lence
county or district into a no-fence
county or district.
Knowing, lrom personal experience,
the advantage of the no Icnce system
wherever in force, we advise the pco
pic to try it, by all incans. Of course
in a cattle ranging county it would hot
be advisible, but wc are .speaking ol
At Barnott’s Crock Church..
A deeply interesting series of meet
ings have l>ecu in progress at Barnett’s
('reck Church (Baptist), for the past
week. They have been conducted by
the Rev. J. It. Battle, pastor .of the
church. The meeting closed on
Thursday night, after a most gracious
revival and ont-pouring of the Snirit.
Thirteen were added to the church,
five being by letter and eight by bap
tism. These latter had the impressive
ordinance of baptism administered
at Jones’ bridge, on the Oclltilockoucc
river, yesterday morning, the faithful
pastor periormiug the ceremony. The
church lias been grcnlly revived mid
strengthened, and much and lusting
The following was the score made
1 on Thursday afternoon by the Tlioru-
asville Gun Club:
1st match—10 KINDLES.
Henderson 1st; II. \\. Hopkins
2l> MATCH—0 StNOMM ani> 4 doubles
II. W. Hopkins and Henderson
tied for 1st; Henderson won; Wliid-
d on 2d and James Hopkins .Id.
3d match—six SINC.I.KS.
James Hopkins 1st; Henderson and
Whiddon tied for 2d, Whiddon won.
4th match—riVB sinoi.es.
H. W. Hopkins 1st, Henderson
This club is developing'some fine
An Important Bill*
Through the courtesy of the Chair
man of the Board of County Commis
sioners, wc lay before our readers this
morning a bill fixing the mode of
eleetiou, duties, etc., of the county
commissioners of Thomas county. It
is right and proper that the people
should, at all times, be fully.iuformcd
as to the scope and effect of any pend
ing legislation-affecting tlicir interests.
Read the bill elsewhere.
Married, in Columbus, Michigan,
July Uth, by Rev. W. I. Hunt, assist
ed by Rev. II. W. Hunt, W. Irving
Hunt, of New Haven, Connecticut,
and Sarah I Iarper, daughter of E. K.
Breese. The wedding was a quiet
one and only near relatives attended.
Beautiful and appropriate presents
were received. Mr. and Mrs. Hunt
lett 011 the morning train for New
York, via Niagara Falls and the Hud
son. They sail July loth, and will
spend considerable time in Germany
mid Greece in the study of the lan
guages. They will return in n year
or more, when Mr.' Hunt will resume
his duties as tutor in Greek at Yale.
Their many friends wish them much
The bridegroom is a brother of
Mrs. AY. L. Gordon, principal of the
Connecticut Industrial School.
It docs look like Thomasville could,
and would, try to take care ol her sur
plus fruit, by the evaporating, canning
and drying process. Tallahassee,
Quitman, Cairo and other places are
leading us in the matter. And it is
not creditable to the town.
Mr. James Murphy, ot Colquitt
county, was in town this week with a
bale of last year’s cotton. When you
see a farmer Hinging in last year’s
cotton, you may know he is solid.
And that is just what Mr. James Mur
I)roii into Sam Casscls mid try one
of those “Man in the Moon Cigars.
Being made in the moon they do not
pay- any internal revenue tax. It is
one of the best cignr3 in town for the
lion. Isimc Alderman was in town
yesterday. He reports good corn
crops, eotton doing well, an abun
dance of fruit, and a glorious revival
n’t Barnett’s creek church,
Go to Pickett’s and buy $2.25 worth
of Groceries at regular price for $2.00
I will furnish, without cost, chemicals to
test the purity of quinine sold by me at 40c
an ounce. S. J. CASSELS.
Five Room Cottage on Love street, lien
Warren street, at $12.50 per month unt
Nov. 1, 1889. Apply to
E. SI. Mim.ettk.
New York dailies, Times, World. Tribune
and Herald, Stacon Telegraph and Atlanta
and Savannah dailies, everyday.
Miss addie McClelland,
TAKE A REST.
Excursion tickets at low rates will be
sold to all summer resorts throughout the
country by the East Tennessee, Virginia anil
Cleorgia Railway, commencing Jnne 1st,
good to return on or before October 31st.
Fast trnin service with Pullman cars,
R. W. WRENN,
Gen. Pass, and Ticket Ag
Scraps of Song and Southern Scenes, by
M. M. Folsom, for sale by
J. A. Holloway,
7 2(>-tf. Jackson street.
Mr. I. Levy is now in new York
mid has telegraphed his house to
knock down prices on nil summer
goods, so as to make room for the
immense stock lie is purchasing. This
bouse makes a point of carrying first-
class goods, at reasonable prices and
their corps of salesmen are so polite
that'it is hard to refrain from buying
when you go in. Call around and
sec what bargains they are offering.
Henry Sanford has been suffering
very much for some day!?, with rheu
matism in his right nrm and shoulder,
and is afraid he will not get off to the
Horticultural Society. It would be a
pity, if lie should have to forego that
Little Belle Clyde, infant daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. II. B. Martin, died
on Thursday, after a briei illness, and
was buried in Laurel Hill cemetery
yesterday morning by Rev. Air. Mne-
Doncll. The bereaved parents have
our sympathies in their affliction,
Mr. Alexander has succeeded in
getting his bill, which allows any
county to vote a special tax for
school purposes, reconsidered. The
bill has been recommitted to the com
mittee on education.
Can show you fine selections, ami give
bottom prices on wall paper, window shades,
mattings, picture and room mouldings, fur
niture, sasli, doors, blinds.
7-30-Ctd G. W. FERRILL.
Furniture, Carpets, .Redding, Children's
Carriages, Wall Paper and Window Klia.lc3
Straw mattings, Rugs, etc. The best style,
and lowest prices in the city.
GEO. W. FORBES,
U-l l-w2tdtf Mnsury Building-
Leave your orders nt J. I., k W. A. Prin
gle's .Monday for Concoril grapes nt 4e per
pound. Now is the time to make your jcl-
ley and preserves—grn|cs will be delivered
qn Tuesday. 7 27 2t,
Hurrah fur casli groceries. They
give better satisfaction and cost less
than any other kind. Have you tried
Every groceryman who hooks his
goods will lose 15 per cent of them,
so if Pickett doesn’t book any, can’t
he sell them for 15 per cent less than
Times are hard, money is scarce
and it is to every one’s interest to
economize. You can find no better
way to do this than by buying your
Groceries at Pickett’s cash store. He
will save you 15c on every dollar you
Twenty-four (24) years ago I sold
you Quinine as cheap as I could, and
I am doing the same tiling to-day.
Gall on me; you shall have anything
usually kept in a first class drug store
as cheap as can be found in the city.
Facts are stubborn tilings; come and
sec. S. J. CASSELS,
A Wainnn’i Blieoverr.
“Another wonderful discovery has been
made and tlmt too by a lady in this connty.
Disease fastened its clntcli upon her and for
seven years she withstood its severest tests,
but her vital organs were undermined and
dcatli seemed imminent. For three months
she coughed incessantly and could not sleep.
She bought n bottle of Dr. King's New Dis
covery for Consumption and was so much
relieved on taking the first dose that she
slept all night and with one bottle has been
miraculously cured. Her name is Mrs.
Luther Lutz." Thus writes W. 0. Hamrick
k Co., of Shelby, X. C.—Get a tree trial
bottle at S. J. Consul's drug store.
WEAKER THAN WATER.
A man is never in a more dcbilitifcd con
dition than when lie lias weathered a case
of measles. The sJSlem finds it hard to
bear up under the weight of the disease and
almost rebels against the strain upon it
And yet there is a remedy which answers
the requirement of such a case. A prone
nent druggist and physician writes:
Darlington, S. C.
Gentlemen—Your tonic lias been going
very well tins spring. There lias been n
good deal of measles, especially among the
factory operatives, which left them in a deb
ilitated condition, lor which your tonic
seems to he the very thing, nnd it 1ms sold
John A. Buyo, M. D.
Parties desiring fresh, pure Jersey milk,
from Jersey Farm, will be supplied, in any
quantity, delivered, on application to, or by
April 10, 1880.
I am making a greater per cent, on the
money invested, selling Quinine nt 40 cents
un ounce now, than I did when I sold it at
$5 a bottle. Call and get a Lottie. Quality
guaranteed. S. J. CASSELS.
II disease,Inis entered the system tin- only
way to drive it out is to purify and enrich
flic blood. To tills end, ns isacknowlcdgcd
by all medical men,nothing is better adapted
than iron. The fault hitherto lias been Hint
iron could not lie so prepared ns to lie abso
lutely harmless to the teeth. This difficul
ty 1ms been overcome by the Drown Chemi
cal Company of Baltimore, Md., who oiler
their Brown's Iron Bitters as a faultless iron
preparation, a positive
indigestion, kidney t
It is hot, am 1 this reminds you it is
still in order to*buy midsummer milli
nery. Naturally you want the best
lint or bonnet for the least money—
this is the dull season and you must
econonize—there is but one way to
accomplish it, BUY FOR CA.SH.
Break loose from the tyrant credit.
How long will you pay big credit
prices for millinery when there is a
cash store in your midst?
Examine my goods and prices. I
sell for cash. No credit figures on
my goods. You do not pay other
people’s bad debts in trading with
It makes a difference to you that
your goods aro bought from a cash
and not a credit store.
Mr. Pickett’s grocery business is
increasing because he sells for rath,
lower than others ran tell and that is
precisely why my millinery sales are
increasing in midsummer.
Yours for cash and low prices,
Mrs. Jpiuiic Carroll,
Lower Broad Milliner.
G. H. Young & Co.,
Having a Large Stock of
GOATS AND VESTS
For summer wear,
are now offering them
Regardless of Cost,
to close out, so as to
make room for fall
. Our stock ot
gist, Bippus, li
W. !>. Suit, Druggist,
ties: “I can recomnv
the very host remedy. Kvcry Imttie
has given relief in every caS“. One
took six bottles and was cured i
tisin of 10 years standing.” Abraham Hare,
druggist, Bellvill, Ohio affirms: “The best
selling medicine I have ever handled in my
20 years’ experiem e, is Klectric Bitters, ’
Thousands of others have added their testi
mony, so that tiic verdict i^ unanimous that
Klectric Bitters do cure all diseases of the
Liver, Kidneys or Blood. One dollar a Bot
tle at S. .1. Cassel’s Drug store.
In many instances it has been proven that
B. B. B, (Botanic Blood Balm) made hy Blood
Balm Co., Atlanta, Ga., will cure blood i>ois-
on in its worse phases, even when all other
A. P. Brunson, Atlanta, writes: “I had
24 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 I finally acted upon the urgent advice
of a Iriend nnd got a bottle of B. B. B. I
experienced a change, nnd my despondency
was somewhat dispelled. I kept using it
until I had taken sixteen bottles, nnd all the
ulcers, rheumatism nnd all otiier ho-rors of
^tlood 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, nnd finally the
disease began catisg my skull bones. My
bo nes ached; my kidneys were deranged; I
lost flesh, and life became n burden. All
sjffd I must die, but nevertheless, when I hud
used ten bottles of B. B. B. I was pronounc
ed well. Hundreds of scars can now be seen
on me. I 1 ave now been well over twelve
llucklca’n Arnica Naive.
The Best Salve in the World for Cuts
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, ftolt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblain*
Corns, nnd all Skin Eruptions, and 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 S. J. CasseU, Drug Store.
is very large, first-
class and of varied
assortment. We 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
Clothier? and Furnishers,
lOO Broad St., Thomasville, Oa