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The Daily times-enterprise. (Thomasville, Ga.) 1889-1925, September 18, 1889, Image 2

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THE DAILY TIMES-ENTERPRISE JOHN TKIPLETT, - • - Editor, S. B. BURR, - Business Manager. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, \m. Daily Times-Enterphisk it published every morning (Monday exempted.) The Weekly Timks-Knterprisk^ published every Saturday morning. Subscription Rates. Daily Times-Entkrprisk, W EKLY 4i Daily Advkutis.no Rates Transient Rates.—$1.00 per square for first insertion, and 50 certs for ea ii subse quent insertion. One Square, one month, - - - • $ 5 00 One Square, two months - - - - 8 00 Oie Square, three month i, - - - 12 00 Ono Square, six months, - - - - 20 00 One Square, twelve mont ns, - - - 35 00 Subject to change by special arrant °ment N.B. BiritR, II ii sine*** .ttnnnffer. Atlanta failed to get up a duel yes terday. What’s the matter? When Sullivan gets to congress, one of two things will happen: Either his motions or their opponents will he carried out.—Ex. Major Belknap, General Manager ot the Central railroad, has resigned. He goes to Mexico, where he will cn gage in the banking business. An exchange notices the fact that the new life elixir has never been tried upon a woman. And the reason is— they never grow old.—Tribune-of- Rome. The code in .Georgia: Challenge —Trip to Alabama—Arrest—$10,000 bond to keep the peace—Homeward bound—Honor satisfied—Next!— Tribune of Rome. A train loaded with Mormons, was smashed up yesterday near Lynchburg, Va. Thete were nine elders in the party; and the elders were not hurl. The ways of providence are, indeed, mysterious and past finding out. The bravery and nerve of Napoleon. Ney, Wellington, Lee and Grant, have been told and extolled, but the courage of these men dwindles away when compared with the iron nerve and dauntless bravery of Mr. John Ter- hune, of Franklin, Indiana. He has recently married his mother-in-law. Here’s heroism for you. Langston’s price for supporting Ma- hone is a seat in congress. It is gen erally conceded that Quay has prom ised Langston to seat him over his democratic competitor, whose scat Langston will contest. Ot course the republicans will try to carry out Quay’s unblushing scheme of rascality, with out any sort of regard ta the evidence. — - Cotton Bagging. Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 18, 18X9. The action taken at New Orleans on the 11th inst., by the convention composed of delegates from the cotton exchanges of the United .States, agree ing that all cotton should he priced and sold net, and fixing the tare at 24 per cent on each bale covered with jute, and 16 per cent on each hale covered with cotton standard bagging, jc per yard, by their action is to be come operative on and after the 1st day of October next, which will avail to every farmer selling cotton on or after that date covered in cotton bag ging, fourteen pounds per bale over the present tare allowed, and this, at 10 cents per pound, makes a net gain of 81.40 per bale. Also cotton cov ered with jute a gain of six pounds per bale at ten cents, or a gain of sixty couts |>er bale. This, on a crop fo 7,500,000 hales, estimated crop for 1889, is 86,100,00O, or a gain of 82,- 800,000 on 2,000,000 bales covered in cotton, and 83,500,000 on 5,500,000 hales covered in jute. Now, will not all cotton producers fall into line at once and hack up the liberal and just action on the part of the cotton ex changes? From October 1st no man need complain of loss on cotton cov ered in cotton, and all using jute can thank this noble body of men for the gain of sixty cents per bale on cotton tliun covered. John T. Henderson, Commissioner Agriculture. L. F. Livingston, President Georgia Farmers Alliauce. Mrs. Jason—Who was the author of tbc saying that “history repeats iUelf,” Jcliiel ? Mr. Jason—I , dunno. Probably nut fellow who went to two minstrel shows in one week.—Terre Haute Express. of Georgia Will Protect All Classes Citizens. We call the attention, especially of our colored readers, to the article on the outside from the Macon Telegraph. They will see from it how colored people are treated in the north in that boasted region of “c<|ttal rights.” It will be seen that these people have peculiar views on this subject. While they insist on a great many things at the south which a fleet*, more or less, the status of the colored race, they at the same time, refuse these people t.lio very things which they insist should lie accorded them down here. “Oh, consistency, thou art a jewel.” Among the southern people, with an exception here and there, there is no disposition to abridge a single legal right belonging to the colored people. And they should be protected in these rights. The law should lie rigidly enforced against any man, or set of men, who should attempt to deprive tiie colored race of a single legal right. This is, without doubt, the sentiment of the southern people. The colored race are just as secure in their right* here ns at the north. There may lie local race troubles,both here And at the north, but the senti ment of the people is clearly and une quivocally in favor of giving the col ored race every protection guaranteed by the constitution. There are had men, both white and colored, trying to stir up strife between the races at the south. Let the law-abiding, con servative people, white and colored, unite in frowning down these incen diaries. They are common enemies. Georgia owes to her every citizen, white and black, the protection of the law. And we know that Governor John IL Gordon will sec that Georgia keeps faith with her humblest citizen. Since the above was put in type, the wires bring news of a bloody race was out in the strong republican state ofllinois. Read the account under the head of latest telegraphic news. The Forestry Congress. Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 15.—When the National and the Southern For estry societies met in Atlanta last December, they formed a union under the name of the American Forestry Congress with Governor Beaver, of Pennsylvania,president. The Ameri can congress will hold its next session Philadelphia on the fifteenth of October. Gov. Gordon has appointed the following delegates from Georgia : C P Pringle, Lawrenceville ; Sid ney Root, Atlanta ; P .1 Berkmans, Augusta; Patrick Walsh, Augusta; S G McClendon, Thomasville; I) C Bacon, Savannah; Nelson Tift, Alba ny; W P Price, Dahloncga; R C Humber, Milledgeville; Then Schu mann, Atlanta; R B Reppard, Savan nah; G II Waring, Cement; W I’ Northeu, Sparta; C II Smith, Carters ville; R J Redding, Atlanta; L M Living-ton, Cora; Lewis Jones, Ath ens; F II Richardson, Macon: C C Jones, Augusta; R B Bullock, Atlan ta; W II Felton, Marshalville. Mr. Boswell's Wedding. Back in the last century, the fol lowing circular, which is probably the queerest marriage announcement ever recorded, was current in Cumberland, England:, “Matthew Doswell, in Bothell, Cumberland, intends to he married at Holm church, on the Thursday before Whitsuntide next, whenever that may happen, and to return to Bothell to dine. “Mr. Reed gives a turkey, to he roasted ; Edward Clementsou gives a fat lamb, to he roasted; William Elliot gives a hen, to he roasted; Joseph Gibson gives a pig, to he roasted; William Hodgson gives a fat calf, to be roasted. “And in order that all this roast meat may he well hasted, do you see, “Mary Pearson, Patty Hodgson, Mary Bushby, Molly Fisher, Sarah Briscoe, and Betty Porthouso, give, each ot them, a pound of blitter. The advertiser will provide everything else suitable for so festive an occa sion. “AND 11K IIKUKIIY GIVKS NOTH'E, “To all young women, desirous of changing their condition, that 1 ,he is at present disengaged; and he advises them to consider that although there may be luck in leisure, yet, in this case, delays are dangerous ; for with him, he is determined it shall ho fir^t come first served; “So conic along. lassie#, who wish to *bc marry d, Matt Dog well In vexed that so Ion# ho has tarry’d." Unfortunately, the world is with out any record of the wedding itself, or whether Mr. Boswell's plan of Ap pointing the day, before he had chosen a bride, was followed by a wedding at all,—Youth’s Companion. LATEST TELEGRAPHIC NEWS. A RACE WAR IN ILLINOIS—THE KILLED AND WOUNDED. A Cyclone Heading in This Dircotion— A Stage Held Up by One Man—A Bad Railroad Aocident—A Case of Yellow Fever On Shipboard at New York—Na gle out On Bond. Washington, Sept. 16.—The cy clone reported yesterday is now cen tral in the east Gulf, moving west north-west. Maximum velocities of 34 to 46 miles arc reported on the Florida coast. Sacramento, Cal., Sept. 16—The stage for Forest Hill and Auburn was stopped this morning by one masked man, who demanded the Wells, Fargo & Co. treasure box. It was' given him and he escaped. It is not known how much it contained. Tioga JfNi noN, Pa., Sept. 16— About 7:15 o’clock to-night'a train from Elmira, south, carrying seven conches, ran into a Fall Brook engine at this stat ion, causing a fearful wreck, killing and injuring iti all about twenty-live persons. New York, Sept. 16—The steamer (airngorn arrived at quarantine on Sunday with John Wood, a fireman, who died at 6 o’clock on the morning of that day. The remains show symptoms of yellow fever, and an autopsy which was made confirmed these symptoms. San Francisco, Cal., Sept. 16— Judge Sawyer of the United States circuit court this morning rendered a decision in the habeas corpus case of Deputy Marshal Nagle, and discharged Deputy Nagle from’custody. A bill of exceptions filed by the counsel for the state was allowed by the court, and pending an appeal to the United States supreme court Deputy Nagle was ordered to he released on his own recognizance, with bonds fixed at 85,- 000. Chicago, Sept 16—A dispatch from Lawranccville, 111., says : "A war be tween whites and blacks occurred here Saturday night. A few days ago a St. Louis negro came to town, and Saturday afternoon had a quarrel with a white man. The latter escaped after receiving two wounds, and then the ne gro dashed down the street, slashing at every one. Judge Barnes, ol the county court, ordered the negro to stop. The negro attacked the Judge, but the latter retaliated by knocking him down. The negro was then dis armed and arrested. Meanwhile the blacks healing of the arrest, deter mined to secure the negro. The pris oner was taken to the county jail, and the sheriff and his deputies were or d?rcd to guard the building. “The blacks quickly organized and made an attack on the jail.. The sheriff was ordered to fire on them,but refused, and the blacks, by degrees, forced their way into the jail and res cued the negro. Judge Barnes organ ized the whites and attacked the blacks at the jail. There was a bloody fight, in which pistols and knives were used. Judge Barnes was shot and cut, but his wounds are not serious, Johnson, Ed. Lamb and three other white men were seriously injured. Two negroes were shot and half a hun- ered heads were broken. The whites were victorious, and the ring leaders were arrested and a heavy guard placed around the jail.” Council Proceedings. Coixcii. Room, Sept, lii, 1BS0. # Council met in regular session, Mayor Hopkins presiding: Aldermen Wright, Hayes, and Jerger present. Minutes of last meeting read and con firmed. Matter of advertising the city, with Davis Iiros., referred to commilteo on printing, with power to act. Mayor and Clerk instructed to renew the note of the city made to Mrs. Iteid for tho sum of 81,000, ut S pc.- cent. Following petition was read and referred to street committee for investigation and report: ‘ To the lion. Mayor and Aldermen of the City of Thomasvilh—Gentlemen: We, the undersigned citizens ot Fletcher- ville, Thomasville, Ga., would respectfully request your honorable body to give us a few lights in our portion of the city, ns we are in per Art darkness there at night. The gas factory is located in that immediate neighborhood, and we therefore think our request might he granted easily, and at a very small cost. We also believe that we ought to be entitled to some lights as well as all other people in other portions of the town, and especially ns there arc several large boarding houses over there, and as there is as much property owned over in Fletchorvillc as in other portions of the city where lights arc now. In the hope that you may grant us this petition, we are, Yours very respectfully, II. WOLFF, I. F.B DEKLK, II. M. SAPP, And others. Following accounts passed for payment: J. W. (iroover, $1.50; Thomasville Abstract Compnny, $10. Council adjourned. K. T. McLEAS, Clerk. STARTLING EVIDENCE Of tho. Cure of Skin Diseases When all Other Methods Fail. Pftorinnnfl 5 Yenn, covoiinc fnee, head, null en«irft body xrilh white nciiIi*. Ml&in rrdy i!chy« mid blcediuff. Ifnir nil cone. Spent hundredM off dollnrM. Pronoun ced incurable. Cured by Cuiicurn Kennedies. My disease (psoriasis) lirst broke out on my left’cheek, spreading across iny nose, and al most covering my face. It ran Into my eyes, and the physician was afraid I would lose my eyesight altogether. It spread all over my head, anti my hair fell out, until I was entirely bald- headed; it then broke out on my arms and shoulders, until my arms were just one sore. It covered my entire body, my face, head, anti shoulders being the worst. The white scabs fell constantly from iny head, shoulders and arms; the skin ’ would thicken and be red and very itchy, and would crack and bleed if scratched. After spending many liundrodsof dollars. I was pronounced incurabfn. I heard of the Cuticura Kkmkoikh, and after using two bottles of the Ci TitTUA IIksolvent, I could sec a change; and after I had taken four bottles, I was almost cured, and when I had ua«l six bottles of Cuti rruA Resolvent and «me box of Cuticura. and one cake of Cuticura Soar, I was cured of the dreadful disease from which I had suffered for five years. I thought the disease would leave a > ery deep sear, hut the Cuticura Reme dies cured it without any scars. I cannot ex press with a pen what I suffered before using tlicCYthtra Remedies. They saved my life, and I feel it my duty to recommend them. My liair Is restored as good as ever, and so is my eyesight. I know of a number of different per sons who have used the Cuticura Remedies, and all have received great benefit from their use. Mrs. ROSA KELLY, Rockwell City, Calhoun Co., Iowa. ( I TICT RA KEJTIEDIES Cure every species of agoni/. ng humiliating, itching, bleeding, burning, scaly, blotchy, and pimply diseaees of the skin, scalp and blood, with loss of hair, from pimples to scrofula, ex cept possibly ichthyosis. Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, 50c.; Soap, 25.; Resolvent, £1. Prepared by the Potter Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston. Send for “How to Cure Skin Diseases,” G4 pages, 50 illustrations, and 100 testimonials. I and oily skin prevented by CutiouraSoap. IT STOPS THE PAIN. Rack ache, kidney pains, weakness, rheumatism and muscular pains re lieved in one minute by the Cuticura .... Anti-Pain Plaster, the first and only iustantaneous pain-killing plaster. A ffomnu'a Dineovery. “Another wonderful discovery 1ms been raade’and that too by a lady in this county. Disease fastened its clutch upon her and for seven years she withstood its severest tests, but her vital organs were undermined and death seemed imminent. For three months she coughed incessantly and could not sleep. She bought a bottle of Dr. King’s New Dis covery tor 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 but/.." Thus writes W. C. Hamrick & Co., of Shelby, X. C.—Get n free trial bottle at S. J, Cassel’s drugstore. Handsomest and Best kept Drug Store IN GEORGIA, Where you can find fresh and pure drugs and get proscriptions compounded at all hours day or night, by competent Pharmacists. They use only Squibb’s preparations in the prescription department and guarantee goods and prices. REII> & UlILPEPPEIt, 120-123 Broad Sit Ladies, from all the diseases from which you especially-suffer, from all the weakness —physical and mental, which tortures you from your nervous prostration and bodily pains, there is relief hy Brown's Iron Bitters. Many ladies now lead licnlthly, happy lives, having been Irced from chronic dilliculties pcculinr to tlieir sex, who hear cheerful testimony to the value of this sovereign remedy fur mental and physical suffering; this sure cure for nervous depression and bodily weakness known as Female Com plaints. CASH GROCERIES Arc still in the front ranks, and are there to stay. *Thcy are growing in favor every day, and in spite of that powerful competitor, the credit system, our sales show a very gratifying in crease every week, l’leasc read the way down prices below : Best Patent Flour, per bbl. 5 65 Best Creamery Butter, 25 New Cream Cheese, 15 Magnolia Hams, 13 N. Y. Salt Pork 08 Best Rio Coffee, green, 22 M. & J., parched 30 Best head rice Granulated Sugar, t 1 of, lbs. 1.00 White Extra C Sugar 11 lbs. 1.00 And everything else in our line at just as low figures. AVc can save you money, and will do so if you will give us the chance. Respectlully, M. P. Pickett. i-mi-mi My editor’s absence last week pre vented a change of ad., but there is no change in my principles of trade. Everything at lowest prices for Cash. This month is the calm before the storm in the millinery line. People are casting about for new styles and goods and above all for the best place to buy. I do not boast ol “an immense stock to be sold below cost in' 30 days;” that is a chestnut. No one believes it, but if you wish the cream ol the market in stylish goods at prices that will make $2 equal $3, every time and anywhere, I beg you to remember my claim and petition for your trade. Not far away—only a few steps down on lower Broad. Mr#. Jennie] Carroll, Lower Broad Milliner. To the Friends ot Education. My Kindergarten and Primary school will open on Monday, Sept. 10, 1880. With the assistance of Mis* Laura Barnes, who will devote more of her time, to the work, I wish to make my school FIRST CLASS in every particular. To furnish fie material I will need, which will include thaUised in Automatic-Drawing, Clay Modeling and coloring, also slate anti lead pencils, I find it necessary to make my tuition $‘>.00 tor the term. Yours very respectfully, 30-tit MARY F. BARNES. Young Female College, Thomasville, Oa. Fall Session Begins Wednesday, September 4th, 1889. Full Collegiate course, affords ev ery facility for a thorough education. Location healthful, grounds extensive a ltd attractive. Collegiate course, term of 20 weeks, - - - §15.00 Preparatory Department, 20 weeks, - - 10.00 Music, per month, 4.60 Drawing, per month, ... - 3.00 Painting, “ “ - 4.00 Hoard in College per nnntli, .... 16.00 Tuition'payable one-half in advance, balance at expiration of first quarter. JAO. E. BAKER, rpiii aug23- President. Headquarters lor Drugs! REID & CULPEPPER'S 120-122 Broad St., - Thomasville, Ga :School and Blank Books, Stationery,: Of every style. Pianos and Organs, Sheet Music, Etc. <1 BEAR IN MIND t> -THAT THEY HAVE THE- CLOTHING Continued at Cost Until Sept. 15. Wc are pleased to announce that the heavy reductions wci have made in prices of our Clothing, Furnishing Goods and! Hats, has enabled us to reduce our stock considerably. Being; anxious to dispose of it all before Fall season, wc will from now on inaugurate special reductions in various lines. LOOK I— DRESS GOODS. Rtal Linen Cliambrics at 10 ceuts. Figured Chatties at 6} cents. Fait Chatties, the latest style in Cot ton Goods, at 8 cents. All other Dress Goods in proportion. TABLE DAMASK. 2 pieces Turkey Itcd Damask at 80e. 1 “ “ “ “ “ 40c. 3 „ « .< “ 50c. SlIOEs. The largest stock and best goods in the city for the money. TOWERS. 100 dozen Towels at 5 cents each, 40 “ “ “ 10 “ 30 “ “ “ J2!, “ 12 “ “ “ 15‘ “ 60 20 “ 47 “ “ “ 25 “ “• BLEACHING-* One case 4-4 Bleaching r lt 0! cents We also call your attention to out remnant counter, where bargains arc numerous. Wo willjbe pleased to have all who wish anything in our line to call at get prices before buying elsewhere. Very Respectfully, L. Steyerman & Bro. The Vcrtllcl UuniiiinoiiN. W. D. Suit, Druggist, Rippus, Iml.. testi fies: “I can recommend Klectric Ritters as the very best remedy. Kvcry bottle sold 1ms given relief in every cns-*. One man took six bottles and was cured of rheuma tism of 10 years standing.” Ahralmm Hare, druggist, Rellvill, Ohio affirms: ‘‘The best selling medicine I have ever handled in my 20 years’ experiem e, is Klectric Bitters/’ Thousands of others hnvo added their testi mony, so that the verdict ig unanimous that Klectric Bitters do cure all diseases of the Liver, Kidneys or Blood. One dollar a bot tle at N, J. Tassel's Drug store. Rheumatism and Catarrh- Rheumatism and catarrh arc both bloptl diseases. In many cases they have yielded to treatment with B. B. B. (Botanic Blood Balm,) made by Blood Balm Co., Atlanta, Ga. Write for book of convincing proofs. Sent free. K. I’. Dodge, Atlanta, Ga., says: “My wife had catarrh and nothing did her any good. Her constitution finally failed and poison got into her blood. I placed her on use of B B. B., and to my surprise her recov ery was rupd and complete,” W. P.' McDaniel, Atlanta, Ga., writes: “I was much emaciated and had rheumatism so bad I could not get along without crutches. I also had neuralgia iu the head. First-class physicians did mo no gdod. Then I tried B. B. B., and its affects were magical. I cheerfully rccommeud it as a good tonic and quick cure.” Mrs. Matilda Nichols, Knoxville, Tenn., writes: 1 had catarrh six years and a most distressihg cough, and my eyes were much swollen. F’ive bottles of B. B. lb, thank Clod ’ cured me.” John M. Davis, Tyler, Texas, writes: “1 was subject a number of years to spells of inflammatory rheumatism, which six bottles of B. B. B., thank heaven, has entirely cured. I hgi-e not felt the slightest pain since,” Furniture, Carpets, Bedding, Children'! Carriages, Walt Paper and Window Shades, Straw mattings, Rngs, etc. The licit styles and lowest prices (a the city. GEO. W. FORBES, 0-ll-w2t dtl Musury Building. RARE BARGAINS. Jos. L. Beverly, (Successor to Fife A Beverly.) MEIGS, - - G A,, — MANUFACTURER AND DEALER IN— Rough & Dressed Lumber, Mouldings TURNED AND SCROLL WORK, AXD GENERAL MERCHANDISE, [carry in stock from four to six hundred thousand feet ol select dry lumber :l |] and can promntly 1111 any order wanted, I Mean Business. Ami propose to down anybody on matched Mooring and ceiling of the l>csl quality, o:* any thing in my line, it will always pay you to see. or write *nc placing your orders. JOS. L. BEVERLY. Stenographer and Type-Writer. Mr. Joseph M. Droyor offers his services lo the public as a stenographer and type-writer. All work promptly done and satisfaction guaranteed* Apply to or address, JON. M. DREVKVt At McIntyre & McIntyre’s ofticey 131.] l\roA<J Street. SOUTH GEORGIA COLLEGE, Increase-! Facilities. Strictly Military For catalogue, address O. M. LO V-fcroy auga.i-lm presi ItucKleu’a Afnicn Mnlre. The Best Sul ye hi the World foe Bruises, Suns, Irlccrs, Salt Rheum ] Sores, Totter, Chapped Hands, Chilb Corns, and all Skin Eruptions,and posit cures Piles, or no pay required. It is ( antced to givtjperfcct satisfaction, or m refunded. Price 25 cents per box. Fot by S, J. Cassels, Drug Store.