The Daily times-enterprise. (Thomasville, Ga.) 1889-1925, September 28, 1889, Image 2
THE DAILY TIMES-ENTERPRISE. JOHN TRIPLETT, - ■ • Kditor. S. B. BURR % - Business Maiiac;or. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1H8(. Daily TiHra-EuntapBis* * i" |mWIsli<*d every morning (Monday exempted.) The Wkkkly Tisibs-Enteri’Risk is published every Saturday morning. Sl'BSCKIPTION llATKS. Daily Timks-Estkrpri.se $!> 00 Wisely “ 1 00 Daily Adykrtih ng Rates Transient Rates.—$1.00 per squn-e 'or the first insertion, and 00 cei ts for ea ii subse. quent insertion. One Square, one month, i 1)0 One Square, two montiis - - - - 3 00 One Square, three month- - - 1-00 Oi.o Square, six months, ... - 20 00 One Square, twelve inont is, - - - 35 00 Subject to change by special arran; uncut [N. II. limit. IIii«llles« Mnlinger. At the present rate of progress, a jury will be obtained in the Cronin case sometime in the next century. The cool October days will probably cool oft some of the beligerent char acters in the legislature. The Olive bill was tabled in the House on Thursday. Let it lay on the table, or, better still, put it under the table. A Mr. Clark Harden has been sen tenced to the penitentiary in Missouri for ninet.y-niue ’ years. They might have made it for life. Your Uncle Allen Thurman thinks Campbell’s chances to beat Fort ker in Ohio arc good. Mr. Thurman is no second-band prophet. Louisiana has just found out that she has been swindled out of §1,000,- 000. This has been done by paying State coupons a second time. An in vestigation will be made. » «»*»• The Senate has passed a bill milk ing the 19th ot January—Gen. Lee’s birthday—a legal holiday. Now lis ten fora howl from Foraker, Chandler, Canfield & Co. Let ’em howl. Tanner has written to Dal/.ell about his dismissal. Tanner and Dal zell! What a pair! Aud these wor thies are denied access to the public treasury. It makes them sick. The bill prohibting female student, from entering the State univcisity or any of its branches, hns been recon sidered for the purpose of modifying it so that female pupils cun enter the branch colleges. A Dougherty county farmer brought a bale of cotton into Albany the other dny, one half of which was covered with jute, and the other hall with cot ton bagging. This man is evidently on the fence. He is making liimsell solid with both the jute and cotton bagging men. Miss Anita McCormick and Mr. Emmons Blaine, son of Mr. Harri son’s premier, were married at Rich field Springs yesterday. It was a very swell nflair. Miss McCormick is the daughter of millionaire reaper Me Cormiek. Mr. Blaine has reaped his reward. Mahouc opened his campaign at Abingdon this week. McKinney, John W. Daniels and other leading democrats, attended. Mahonc refused to divide time. The democrats organ ized a monster meeting aud hit Mr. Mahone some heavy blows which will tell at the election. The Mobile Register notes the ctirious fact that no case has yet been reported in which a woman tried to prolong life by the use of the Bruwn- Sequard elixir. It thinks that one reason for this is that women don’t like to acknowledge that they are old ; and another is that they dislike more than men to be humbugged. At any rate, the fact that they have taken no stock in the so-culled elixir speaks well for them. Congressman George T. Barnes has de clined an invitation to make a series of po litical speeches in the tenth district with lion. Thomas K. Watson, of McDuffie, w ho is also announced us u cundidatc for con gress. Mr. liarnes thinks it is too early to begin a campaign for an election w hich is more than a year in the future. Mr. Watson evidently does not hold this view. He has Already made several speeches to the people whom lie would like to claim as his constit uents and will make others.—Telegraph. Too ioon, gentlemen to be taking off your coats. Wait until the clouds of winter and spring roll by. A New Swindle. Some of the papers are telling of a new swindle that has lately been work ed upon the farmers of Arkansas. If in Arkansas, it is only on the side of good sense to be looking out for it in Georgia. A wealthy looking old farmer ap pears in some locality and is anxious to purchase a farm. After some ne» gotiations, a trade is made with some one who wants to sell at a good price for cash and then $50 is paid as ear nest money until the purchaser can return to his home up north for money with which to pay the balance. Soon alter he has left, another party conies along and is so highly pleased with ■the farm that lie offers $1,000 in ad vance on the price of the first pur chaser. This stimulates the farmer into an effott to buy back the first con tract, which he succeeds in doing by paying back the $50 already advanced and adding $500 to it. The (arm is now ready for the second purc’na cr, but where, oh! where is he? Never again does he appear on that pariicu- ticular scene. In a word, the fjriyicr is out $500 and the confederate swin dlers are in $250 each. The farmers should be on their guard against this seductive bait thrown out lor them to •‘gobble up.” Lookout, Federal Officers. It may not be amiss at this stage of the proceedings in Georgia, to quote the following section from the civil service rules: “Any oflievr in the executive civil service who slmll use his official authority or in fluence (or the purpose of interfering with an election or controlling the results there of; or who shall dismiss or cause to be dis missed, or use influence of any kind to pro- urc the dismissal of any person from any place in said service because sueli person lias refused to be coerced in his political action, or lias refused to contribute money (or po litical purposes, or lias refused to render political service, and any officer, clerk, or other employe in [tic executive civil service, ho shall willfully violate any of these rates, or nuv of the provisions of sections 11. 12, 13 and 14, of the act entitled “an act to regulate and improve the civil service of the United .States," approved January in, 1883, slmll he dismissed from office.” As Mr. Harrison took occasion during his career in the Senate to call on heaven to witness bis sincerity in his advocacy of civil service rules and regulations, it would appear, at first glance, that. Mr. Harrison would see that this rule is enforced. But will lie do it? Aye, there’s the rub. “To be, or not to be,” is the great question among the hungry horde of republi can office seekers. And their name is legion. The latest crop report ot the Department ot Agriculture at Washington makes a good showing for Georgia based on information received from all parts of the state as late as September 1st. The average condition of the principal crops is put as follows: Corn 00, cotton 05, potatoes P5, wheat SS, rye till. The number of hogs for rattening as com pared with the number last year is 101, and their average condition and size is too. The averages given for Georgia compare favora ble with those for the other states. The abundance of corn and hogs in Georgia is a most cheering sign- The farmers ot this state will come much nearer raising their own provisions this year than they hav since the war.—Ex. Wltanever the farmers of Georgia learn to make their own bread aud meat, learn it they can, and learn it they must, they will be the most in dependent and prosperous people on the globe. .Some persons who arc scrambling for homesteads in Oklahoma and other parts of the wild west, seem to he oblivous to the fact that they may find good hinds in sever al southern states. There are in Mississippi alone nearly a million of acres ot land sub ject to the homestead entry on very easy terms. These wild lands are for the most part in the southern portion of the state.— Telegraph. And Georgia also offers many solid inducements to settlers. The President’s Salary. The president of the United States is allowed a salary of $50,000 a year, and there may be those who suppose that he pays all expenses connected w.th the white house family out of that $50,000. Besides the private secre tary, the president has an assistant secretary, six clerks, a telegraph opera tor, a steward, an usher, four tnessen- sengers, five door keepers, a watchman, an engineer and seven policemen. The government makes an appropriation of §40,000 a year to pay these em ployes, an additional sum of $57,000 to meet contingent expenses. Thus it will be seen that the expense of having a president is $147,000 a year. After all, the people lake pretty good care ot the ruler of the nation. Brief Telegrams. Macon, Ga., Sept. 26.—In Bibb county superior court to-day the famous Cotton States Life Insurance case was compromised and a decree entered. Richfield Springs, N. Y. Sept. 26.—Entmous Blaine, sou of Secretary of State Blaine, was married here to day to Miss Anita McCormick, daugh ter of Cyrus II. McCormick, of Chica- K°- Waresiioro, Ga , Sept. 26.—When Mr. and Mrs, Frank McDaniel awak ened this morning, they found theit little child dead. It was about five months old and apparently in good health, with the exception of a slight cord, when they retired Pottsviu.e, Pa., Sept. 26.—About 11 o’clock this morning, the I.aflin & Rand powder mills at Cresson, three miles below the city,, blew up. The explosion was terriffic in force. Three workmen were killed and a number of other workmen were injured. Nearly all the window glass in Cresson was Shattered, and the concussion was sensibly felt in this city. The Great Peach Growing State. It is said that Mr. Rumph, the great peach grower of Marshalvillc, Ga., has already sold nearly §50,000 worth of peaches this season, and his crop is by no means exhausted. Some idea of the value of the fruit crop may be gathered from the statement that three orchards in Marshalville will ship five car-loads daily this week. This means 2,000 bushels daily this week, which represents, after freight is paid, between §30,000 and §35,000. Georgia is destined to be the great pcaelt growing State of the Union, and wilt rank first as a peach produ ing State, as Florida ranks first in the orange industry, and Georgia, with her melon farms, LeConte pear, peach and plum orchards, will stand at the head of the fruit producing states of the Union.—Dalton Citizen. A Favorite Expression. From the Philadelphia Press. Now that bustles have gone out of style, heroines in fiction can resume the habit of falling with a dull thud. A wise innn fin braces an opportu nity, while the fool hugs a delusion. Magnolia Hams keep through the summer better than any other brand, and Pickett’s is still headquarters for them. HOUSE FOR RENT. A good i;-room dwelling house oil Magno lia street for rent. $10 per month. / pply at Gas Works. 1-w. Fiesh Salmon, IS cents a can, at Pickett’s. TAILORING. Then! is an end to all things, so the people say, but tlioro is no end to tho splendid lifting clothing made at 81 Broad street. Cleaning and repairing done in the neatest manner. Give-mo a call. John Kenny. PIANOS AND ORGANS W. S. Drown, the Jeweler, lias se cured the agency for all the Hist-class Pianos and Organs, which he is selling at the lowest prices for cash or on long time. Those desiring to purchase will do well to learn Ills prices and terms. Crystal Stick Candy just made at JOHN STARK’S, It 121 Broad St. Just received 300 pounds of Mallard’s Pulley Candies and Fruits, 10c, 50c, and 80c tier pound. JOHN STARK, It 121 Broad St. Imported sardines 15 cents a can, at Pickett's. \Y r e absolutely dety competition on cash groceries. M. P. Pickett. You should try Pickett’s Royal Baking Powder. Every can guaran teed to give satisfaction, or money re funded. One pound cans 25 cents. Pickett’s Hamlet Flour is the finest goods on the market, aud costs you only §5.65 per barrel. Pickett has special figures for parties buying in quantities, and boarding houses. Ilrnew. Her Youth. Mrs. Phoebe Cheslcy. Peterson, Clay Co., Iotvo, tells the following remarkable story, the truth of which is vouched for by the residents of the town: “lam 73 years old, hare been troubled with kidney complaint and lameness for many years; could not liress myself without help. Now I am free from all p ill and soreness, anil am able to do alt my own housework. I owe my thanks to Electric Bitters lor having renew ed niv youth, and removed completely all disease'and pain." Try a liottlc, 50c and $1, at 8. J.Cossets' Drug Store. BRICK! and ready for delivery. Will keep con- Htantly on band a full supply and sell at price* os lour as the lowest, according to quality of brick. tprJ3-Gm John 1*. Arnold. STARTLING EVIDENCE Of the Cure of Skin Diseases When all Other Methods Fait. Paorinsnaft Yearn, covering face, head, and ea'ire body with white Ncnbn. Nkiu red, itchy« and bleeding. Hair all sonc. Spent huudredn of doUnr*. Pronoun ced incurable. Cured by Cniiciirn Remedies. My disease (psoriasis) first broke out on my left cheek, spreading across iny nose, and al most covering my face. It ran*Into my eyes, anti the physician was afraid I would lose my eyesight altogether. It spread all ovor my beau, and 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 facej head, and shoulders being the worst. The white scabs fell constantly from my head, shoulders and arms; the skin would thicken and lie red and very’ itchy, and would crack and bleed if scratched. After spending many hundreds of dollars,! war pronounced incurable. I heard of the Citicur.i K eve dies, and after using two bottles of the Cutiltra Resolvent, I could see a change; and after I bad taken four bottles, I was almost cured, ami when I had used six bottles of Cuti- C.TRA Resolvent and one box of Citkika. and one cake of Cuticura Soap, I was cured of the dreadful disease from which I had suffered for live years. I thought the disease would leave a very deep scar, but the Cuticura Reme dies cured it without any scars. I cannot ex press with a pen what I suffered before using the CmriTRA Remedies. They saved my life, and I feel it my duty to recommend them. My hair Is restored as good as ever, aud so is my eyesight. I know of a number of different per sons who have used the Cuticura Remedies, and all have recoived great bonefit from their use. Mrs. ROSA KELLY, Rockwell City, Calhoun Co., Iowa. OJTIGVRA REMEDIES Cure every species of ngoniz ng humiliating, itching, bleeding, burning, scaly, blotchy, and pimply diseases of the skin, scalp and blood, with loss of hair, from pimples to scrofula, ex cept possibly ichthyosis. Sold everywhere. Trice, Cuticura, 50c.; Soap, 25.; Resolvent, 91. Prepared by tho Totter Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston. ££f**Send for “How to Cure Skin Diseases,” 64 pages, 50 illustrations, and 100 testimonials. i and oily skin prevented by Cuticura Soap. IT STOPS THE PAIN. Rack ache, kidney pains, weakness, T/#Wlrheumatism and muscular pains re- (fJLirelieved in one minute by the Cuticura /i wb Anti-Tain Plaster, the first and only i ustantaneous pain-killing planter. r-MOM-Ml 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 ot 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 tar away—only a few steps down on lower Broad. . Mrs. Jennie Carroll’ Lower Broad Milliner. For Rent. The place known ns the Pcnr Farm, two miles cast of Thomnsville. 175 acres of open land, frame 4-room dwelling and rrame out houses. A good tenant can rent the above property for from one to three years on easy terms, by applying to the under signed within tlic next ten days. 9-28-2td&w K. M. SMITH. Stenographer and Type-Writer. Mr. Joseph M. I)rcyer offers his services to the public ns a stenographer and type-writer. All work promptly done and satisfaction guaranteed* Apply to or address, JOS. M. DUEYKit, At McIntyre k McIntyre’s office. 131' broad Street. J. S. Real Estate Agent, THOMASVILLE, GA. Office over Reid i Culpepper's Dru; Store,JBroad St, I am now prepared to buy or sell, forothcr parties, all kinds ot town or country real estate, and have on my list a good assort ment of both kinds. Strict and close atten tion to the business will be my aim, and I respectfully solicit n share of the business of the community. nugPStf Auction Commission House. I have now opened my auction and com mission house in the store on Jackson St., near the cotton warehouse. I am now ready to receive goods from parties wishing me toseli on consignment. It will be my endeavor to do my best fer my patron’s in terest. I have, at present, writing desks, window shades, bedsteads, groceries, etc. Yours respectfully, 13scp3m B. GOLDBERG. Worth Knowing. Mr. W. II. Morgan, merchant, Lake City, Fla., was taken with a severe cold, attended with a distressing cough and running into Consumption in its first stages. He tried many so-called popular cough remedies and Steadily grew worse. Was reduced in flesh, had difficulty in breathing and was unable to Bleep. Finally tried Dr. King’s New Dis covery for Consumption and found imme diate relief, and after using ft bout half a dozen bottles found himself well and has had no return of the disease. No other remedy can show so grand a record of cures, as Dr. King's New Discovery for consump tion. Guaranteed to do just what is claim ed for it. Trial bottle free at S, J. Casscls’ Drug Store. Young Female College, Tliomasville, Gfa. Fall Session Begins Wednesday, September 4th, 1889. Full Collegiate course, affords every facility for a thorough education. Location healthful, grounds extensive andattractivc. Collegiate course, term of 20 weeks, - - - $15.00 Preparatory Department, 20 weeks, - - 10.00 Music, per month, 4 50 Drawing, per month, ... - - 3.00 Painting, “ i‘ - 4.00 Board in College per month, - - - - 15.00 Tuition payable one-half in advance, balance at- expiration of first quarter. .1X0. E. BAKER, aug23- President. Headquarters lor Drugs! reid 8s cttlpeppee’S 120-122 Broad St., - Thomasville, Ga :School and Blank Books, Stationery,: Of every style. Pianos and Organs, Sheet Music, Etc. < BEAR IN MIND > THAT THEY lfXvE THE Handsomest and Best kept Drug Store I3ST GEORGIA, Where you ran find fresh and pure drugs and get prescriptions compounded at all hours dny or night, by competent Pharmacists. They use only Squibb’* preparations in the prescription department and guarantee goods and prices. KDIBS A CULPEPPER, 130-182 JSi*oa<l Mt ATTENTION! If you want to get a stylish neck-tie you must go to L. Steyerman & Bro. If you want to get a nice suit for little money go to L. Steyerman & Bro. They are Headquarters tor Stylish Goods, Their rush for goods was so great that Mr. L. Steyerman left Sunday night for the sec ond stock for this season, tie will now have a chance to get the latest novelties in all kinds ot Dress Goods and Trimmings. L. STBYEEMAST & BEOTHEE, LEADERS OF FASHION. Rheumatism and Catarrh. Rheumatism nnd catarrh are both blood diseases. In nmuy 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. P. Dodge, Atlanta, Ga., says: “My wife had catarrh aud 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 rapid aud 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 in the head. First-class physicians aid me no good. Then I tried B. B. B., and its affects were magical. I cheerfully recommend it as a good tonic aud quick cure.” Mrs. Matilda Nichols, Knoxville, Tcnn., writes: 1 had catarrh six years and a most distressing cough, and my eyes were much swollen. Five bottles of B. B. B., thank God! 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 have not felt the slightest pain since.” Brown's Iron Hitters is a specific in all coses of swamp fever, intermittent fever, and malaria of any name. Low marshy ground, stagnant pools of water, decaying vegetable matter, change- of climate white .“Uttering from gcnerul debility, all produce malaria. Brown’s Iron Bitters cures all forms. Don’t use quinine. It creates constipation, pro duces headache, nnd not infrequently rheu matism and neuralgia, Brown’s Iron Bitters never doe3. It will cure them. Ilucklea’a Arnica Halve. The Best Salve in the World for Cuts Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, nnd 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 he s J. Cossets. Drug Store. ILL III El, WITH THE Biggest and Best Stock ——OF DRY DUMBER IN SOUTH GEORGIA. I have five hundred thousand feet of Standard Mouldings, Which I will sell at a rare bargain, in fact it will save purchasers money to see me be fore placing their orders for lumber of any kind. Jos.L.Beverly, (Successor to Fife & Beverly.) MEIGS - - G^., Dissolution. . The firm of West k Fearn is this day dis solved by mutual consent, Mr. Iv l\ Fearn retiring. John T. West will continue the business, and assumes all liabilities and re tains the assets of the late firm. JOHN T. WEST, B. I\ FEARN. Thomasville, Ga., Sept. 17th, 1881). A CARD. Iti retiring from the late firm of West & Fearn (as I purpose removing from the city), I desire to return my thanks to the public for the liberal patronage bestowed on us, and to ask a continuance of the same to my former partner nnd successor, Mr. John T. West, who is enlarging his facilities, and will he better prepared than hef »rc to serve the public with anything in his line. Respectfully, E. P. FEARN. Thomasville, Hept. 17, 188‘J* 1-mo Furniture, Carpets, Redding, Children’c Carriages, Wall Paper aud Window Shades, Straw mattings, Rugs, etc. The best styles and lowest prices in the city. GEO. W. FORBES, 6-14-w2t dtt Masury Building.