THE DAILY TIMES-ENTERPRISE.
JOHN TRIPLETT, - - - Editor.
8. B. BURR, - Business Manager.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1S8S.
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n. B. BI’KR, liBHlllfM Mnnager.
Every one will sincerely regret to
learn that ttvo of Judge J.H.Guerry’s
children were killed by a falling wall
in Dawson yesterday.
To the*assembly of democratic so
cielies of Pennsylvania, the other day,
president Cliauncy M. Black said of
Mr. Cleveland : “He fell, cut down
by venal treachery and overwhelmed
by the tide of monopoly’s corruption.”
Mr. Black inherits his distinguished
father’s facuhy for saying things well.
The credit system is bad in many
ways. It encourages improvidence
and extravagance on the one baud,
extortion and usury on the other.
It makes theft respectable, wrecks
friendship and ruius homes. It should
be abolished. If every man in busi
ness got his dues from those who were
able to pay, he could afiord to give to
those who were not and still realize
a handsome profit.
A new social game has been intro
tfuced in several western towns, and
although there is one unpleasant fea
ture connected with it the game is be
coming quite popular. One of the
girls iu the room takes a bite of onion
and a young man must discover the
fair biter by kissing all the young
ladies present. It is said thot the
young man enjoys it immensely until
lie strikes the girl who bit the onion
and then he looks around for his hat
and says he promised his mother to
be home at half-past nine o’clock.
A very modest paragraph foundjits
way into a Philadelphia republican
newspaper the other day. It contain
ed the statement that a colored man
had been ejected lrom a theatre in
that city. Philadelphia is a republican
stronghold.and with all the talk of the
republicans of that city about the
treatment of the colored people, it
would seem that the colored man
would have been allowed to remain in
the theatre. But no! this talk is only
for political effect. At least the re
publican organs don’t care a snap for
the colored people.—News.
THEY WILL CJJME SOUTH.
Mr. Blaine Writes Senator Pasco a Letter
Will They Come by Thomasville?
Monticello, Fi.a., October 17.—
Hon. Samuel Pasco, junior United
States senator from Florida, has just
received the following letter from the
secretary of state of Washington :
Department of State, j
Washington, Oct. 12, 1889. j
Hon. S. Pasco, Monticello, Fla.
Sir—I have the honor to acknowl
edge the receipt of your letter of the
3d inst., expressing the great interest
felt by tho people of Florida in the
international American conference,
and requesting that the trip of the
delegates be extended so as to include
In reply I have the hnnorto inform
you that an itinerary for a southern
excursion of the delegates will he ar
ranged at a later date, when the many
courteous invitations which have
been extended will receive due con
I have the honor to he. sir, your
James G. Blaine.
It is more than probable that the
distinguished party will visit both
Jacksonville and New Orleans. In
that event they would nrobably pass
this way. Our hotels will he in lull
blast by that time and the town alive
with Northern visitors. Some steps
should be taken to entertain the party
here, for a short time, at least.
The Outlook in 1892.
The electoral college in 1892, with
out a new apportionment, which is
improbable, will number 414,and 208
vptes will be required to elect. The
197 votes of the States, exclusive of
New York, that were for Mr. Harri
son iu 1888, with 10 votes from the
new States, make a total of 207, or
one short of a majority. This one
vote may be had, it is believed, from
Montana, Connecticut or West Vir
ginia. With New York Republican,
the problem, of course, would be a
vastly easier one, but that the State
being naturally Democratic and hard
to carry, the calculation is made with
the object of showing that Mr. Quay
may next time dispense with New
York. Indiana, which is essential to
its success, may not go Republican in
1892. It is naturally a Democratic
state. The next election in Indiana
will be held under the recently passed
Australian ballot law, so that the de
vices of former times for purchasing
Votes antT seeing them delivered will
in 1892 be of no service to either
party. The probability, therefore, is
that Indiana will follow ife natural
bent next time and give its fiiteen
electoral votes to the Democratic can
didate. The calculation for dispens
ing with New York may be further
spoiled by Rhode Island, under its
broadened franchise, becoming a
Democratic State. The prospects
therefore, of the Democrats, in the
2txt national contest are certainly
Dot such that they need to despair.
President Livingstone Issues an Address
to the Alliancemen.
Alliance day will be one of the big
gest of the exposition—probably the
biggest ot all.
President L. F. Livingstone, of the
Georgia State Farmers’ Alliance, has
issued the following address to the
Atlanta, Ga., October 17th, 18S9.
—“To Alliancemen ot Georgia: The
managers of the Piedmont exposition
have very kindly fixed Thursday, the
24th of October, as ‘alliance day,’ on
the fair grounds. They have and will
incur a heavy expense in getting Hon.
Evans Jones, president of the Farmers’
Laborers’ union, of America, from
Texas, also Hon L. S Polk, secretary
of the state alliance ot North Carolina,
as speakers lor the occasion. There
will also be a double wedding, Gov
ernor -Gordon officiating, assisted by
two eminent divings, the parties to be
dressed in cotton bagging, with many
useful gifts to the parties by the man
agement and the citizens of Atlanta,
as well as many from all sections ol
the state and union. Let us all meet
on that day at and around the grand
stand, and do honor to the eloquent
speakers named above, and witness
not only the double ‘cotton wedding,’
but the magnificent agricultural, mine
ral, and other worthy and interesting
displays on the grounds with hearty,
good reunion, and thus have our hopes
and our faith strengthened and renew
ed for the great contest that awaits us
in the future. Come one, come all.
President Georgia State Alliance.
The Forestry Congress.
’Phis important body has been in
session in Philadelphia. The Press,
in speaking of the congress, pays Mr.
S. G. McLendon, a delegate from
Georgia, the tollowing compliment:
The roll of the states was then cnlled, and
each delegate in his turn made a verbal re
port concerning forestry in his own purlieu
S. G. McLendon, of Thomasville, Ga.,
spoke in a particularly interesting vein, lie
represented a big pine section which unfor
tunately is steadily growing smaller under
ravages of the axe. “The total destruction
of the pine tree,” he added, “would lie an
incalculable injury to the human race. It
is of more value to humanity than any other
tree, as it does not only for timber for
houses, ships and cars, but turpentine, for
medicine nnd paints, rosin, creosote, tar and
other valuable products, It keeps more
people aliTe thnn even the plantain tree."
Many mothers imagine that their
daughter’s fortune is made when site
learns enough of music to thump ou
a piano, or labor enough to daub
cheap chromos, or to work a yellow-
dog on a chair mat. Girls are too
good to be spoiled this way. Teach
them to command a regiment of poets
and kettles; teach them to make gar
ments and to patch them when they
need it. And teach them all those
little things necessary to make them
truly a help meet and a domestic
treasure to the man they marry iu-
stead of a drone in the domestic hive,
and a wall-flower.
LATEST TELEGRAPHIC NEWS.
THE GHOST OF THE OLIVE BILL
Tho House in a Huff Over the Bet
terment Arguments—French Sol
diers Facing the Germans on the
Frontier — Chief Justice Fuller
Satisfied With his Position—The
South Americans Shivering in
Michigan—An Enormous Pension
Paris, OcI^18.—The Sixth corps,
which France proposes to double on
account of the increase of the German
garrisons in Alsace Lorraine, is now
centered at Nancy. The eastern rail
way facilities will he increased by
doubling the lines running from Lille,
Lyons, and Besahcon to the German
Washington, Oct. 18.—Chief Jus
tice, Fuller laughed at the idea when
lie was told to day that he had been
mentioned tor the presidency at a meet
iug ot Andrew Jackson League of Chi
cago last night. He said he lmd nev
er thought of such a thing, and that
he never would. The chief Justice
ship satisfied him.
Grand Farids,Mich,,Oct 18—The
All-American pady had a new sensa
tion this morning when they rolled
the sleeping berth curtains aside and
looked out. The depot platforms
were white with frost. The roofs of
the near-by cars were aglistened with
it. The rails were scaled with white
crystals, and within the train the
window panes were soon blurred with
Washington, Oct. 18.—The an
nual report for tho fiscal year 1888—
’89 of the commissioner of pensions
has been submitted to the Secretary
of the Interior, and is now in the
hands of the public printer. Tiiere
were af the close of the year 489,725
pensioners. There tvero added to the
rolls during the year the names of
51,921 new pensioners, and the n a rata
of 1,754 whoso pensions have been
previously dropped were restored to
the rolls, making an aggregate of
54,075 names added during the
Atlanta, Ga., Oct. 18.—There is
promise to-day that the report of tho
joint conference committee will meet
with a lively reception when it goes
to the House and Senate, as it will,
probably to-morrow. The committee
has subjected itself to some criticism
in the House iu disregarding the in
structions holding the conference
down to merely receiving in writing
the claim nf the lessees for better
Mr. Stahlmrn had the floor yester
day in an oral argument, and finished
to-day. His speech was full of open
threats as to what the lessees would
do if their claim was not paid. Mr.
Stalilman, ns well as Gov. Brown, has
intimated these things before, but to
day, according to the impression
made on prominent members of the
committee, Mr. Stahlmnn was bull
dozing and almost defiant.
Mr. Calvin of Richmond revived
the Olive bill in somewhat milder
shape by introducing a bill to enforce
the constitution by preventing any
corporation buying shares of stock in
any other corporation in this state or
elsewhere, or make any contract or
agreement with such corporation that
will tend to defeat or lessen competi
tion or encourage competition. The
bill provides that such contracts are
illegal, inoperative and void, and on
conviction snail be so declared. Su
perior court judges 'are required to
give the provisions of the act in their
charge to grand juries. Any corpor
ation official, or other person, acting
for such corporation, convicted of
violation of the act, shall be fined not
less than 81,000 nor exceeding 85,000.
Mr, Calvin voted against the Olive
Not Only There.
From the Troy Budget. (Dem.)
Indianapolis, president Harrison’s
home, went democratic last week by a
majority of 1,400, a republican loss of
2,000 since last fall. Public sentiment
in Indiana, as in many other localities,
has gone back on the president. He
The Second Adventists.
This sect, an offshoot of Millerism,
has fixed the end of time. This will
be startling news, and still more start
ling when it is announced that the
time is fixed between this and the 25th
inst. The Constitution, speaking of
the matter, says:
There are 40,000 of these people in
the United States, and they are firmly
convinced that on or before the 25th
of Octobet the world will come to an
end, and-all nations will be united
under a spiritual ruler for the next
thousand years. They believe that
when the fateful day arrives the sun in
the morning will remain stationary on
the horizon. On its upper and visible
arc will appear, reaching back into
space, an angelic host, and in the
midst of this host will be “a woman,
clothed with the sun and moon under
her feet, and upon her head a ciown
of twelve stars. Then the seven trum
pets will be sounded, and the ‘ third
woe,” according to the book of Reve
lations will have begun its fulfi lment-
Thts time the Adventists have not set
a certain day. They say that the sec
ond conling of Christ will be on or
before the 25th of this month.
In this instance, as in many former
ones, it will be found that the Advent
ists, know nothing about the matter.
Every few years they fix a day for
winding up terrestial matters, but the
event does not come to pass.
Mercer Baptist Association.
This body, which held its meeting
at Big Creek church, has adjourned.
The meeting was largely attended,
many being present from a distance.
Forty-five churches were represented.
Rev. T. A. AV hue was elected moder
ator. The opening sermon was preach
ed by Rev. W. A. Perdue. Rev. J.R.
Battle preached a very able missionary
sermon on Thursday. The handsome
sum of $1,515 was contributed for the
various objects of the association.
From five to eight hundred people
were present each day, and great in
terest was shown in the meeting and
the work Bountiful dinners were
spread in the beautiful adjacent
grove each day of the meeting. It
was a noticeable fact that the farmers
all drove sleek, well fed stock, and
most of it was Thomas county raised.
The next meeting of the association
will be held at Boston.
ONLY REAL BIG DllOiiilBEii&iL AilKi iMRl
Skins on Fire.
Agonizing, fttclilng, burning nnd bleed
ing Eckvmn in Its worn! atngen. A rnw
■ore from bend to feet. Hair gone.
Doctor* nnd hospimls full. * rled nr-
erytftlaf. CJnreU hr the Cuiictara
Remedies lor 90.
Cured by Cuticura.
I am cured of a loathsome disease, eczema, in
its worst stage. I tried different doctors and
been through tho hospital, but' all to no pur
pose. The disease covered my whole body from
the ton of my head to the soles of my met. My
hair ail came out, leaving mo a complete raw
■ore. After trying everything I heard of your
Cuticura Remedies, and after using three bot
tles of Cuticura Resolvent, with Cuticura and
Cuticura Soap, I And myself cured at the cost
of about f 6. I would not be without the Cuti-
cura Remedies in my house, as I find them use
ful in many cases, and I think they are the only
■kin and blood medicines.
ISAAC H. GERMAN, Wurtsboro, N. Y.
Burning and Itching.
I was sick in the fall of 1888 with a burning
aad itching so bad that in three weeks I was
covered with a rash, and could nor sleep nights
or work days. Some doctors thought it might
be salt rheum (eczema), and said they had nev
er seen anything like it before. I received no
help from any or them, or from any medicine
that I could get hold of until I tried your Cuti
cura Remedies. After three weeks’ use I was
able to work, and kept getting better, until I
am now entirely cured. I recommend them to
all suffering with skin diseases:
C. E OSMER, Taftsville, Vt.
Most Int ense Itching.
I have used the Cuticura Remedies success
fully for ray baby, who was aftlicted with ecze
ma, and had such intense itching that he got
no rest day or night. The itching is eono, and
my baby is cured, and is now a healthy, rosy-
MARY KELLERMAN, Beloit, Kan.
The new Blood Purifier and purest and best of
Humor Cores, internally, »nd Cuticura, the
f ’reat Skin Cure, and Cuticura Soap, an exquis-
te Skin Beautifler, externally, instantly and
speedily and permanently cure the most ago
nizing. itching, burning,’bleeding, scaly, crust
ed ana pimply diseases and humors of the skin,
scalp, and blood, with loss of hair, from pirn-
ENLARGED, IMPROVED AND QUADRUPLE ITS FORMER SIZE!
$100,000 la HEW FEATURES! # $2,000,000 INVESTED! % $3,000 DAILY EXPENSE!
pies to scrofula,
Sold everywhere, rrioe, ciuw«ur», uw.j ow*»j»
25c.; Resolvent, $1.00. Prepared by the Potter
Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston.
EJ?*Send for “How to Cuie Skin Dlsiases,”
C4 pages, 50 illustrations, and 100 testimonials,
niUPLES, black-heads, red, rough, chapped,
llm and oily skin prevented by Cuticura Soap.
’and pains, back ache, weak kidneys,
rheumatism, axul chest pains reliev
ed in eae minute by the Cniica*
rn Anti-Pain Plaster. 25 cents.
This is from the N. Y. Commercial
“It is difficult to say whether Harri
son’s administration will be known to
future generations, because of its nep
otism or its tcapotism. We suspect
it will be for both.”
Mercury is frequently injudiciously used
by quack doctors in cases of malaria and
blood poison. Its aficr effect is worse than
the original disease. 11. II. li. (Hotanic
Blood Balm) contains no mercury, but will
eliminate mercurial poison from the system.
Write to Blood Balm Co., Atlanta, Ga., for
book of convincing proof of its curative
A. F. Britton, Jackson, Tenn., writes: “I
caught malaria in Louisiana, and whpn the
fever at last broke, my system was saturat
ed with poison, and I bad sores in my
mouth and knots on ray tongue- I got two
bottles of B. B. B., which healed my tongue
and mouth and made a new man of mo,”
Wm. Richmond, Atlanta, Ga., writes:
“My with could hardly see. Doctors called
it syphilitic iritis. Her eyes were in a
dreadful condition. Iler appetite faiied.
She had pain in her joints and bones, nor
kidneys were deranged also, and no one
thought she could be cured. Dr. Uiltam
fec-immendcd B. B. B., which she used until
ber health was entirely restored.’’
K. P. B. Jones, Atlanta, Ga., writes: “I
was troubled with copper colored eruptions,
toss of appetite, pain in hack, aching joints,
debility, emaciation, loss of hair, sore throat,
and great nervousness. B. 11. B. put my
system in fine tandition.”
110 MALE AND FEMALE ARTISTS
SCOUTS, INDIANS and COWBOYS!
The Only Zcla.
1,000 MEN f HORSES?
BOXERS i WRESTLERS
Ash Family of Fivo.
StifTney B r, other3.
Charlea W ilson.
$45,000 DROVE OF GIRAFFES!
Wm. Kirby. Alexis Met ccva.
Mons. Hebron. Sencr Juan d f Oviedo.
The Four DeOgleys. Frank Fisher.
Theophile DoPlessis. Harry Marks.
McNeil Fa uil;c.
Barbary Zobra, East India Ant?!>iM\ C.v’:,
mere Goats, Ebony-hcadod Palat no Sr-iu.-v
Spotted Axis Deer, Bison of Oolort do, A
ican Jaguar. Silver Lion of California,
and Spotted Hyenas, Llama or Camcn o: t-i$
GiantHorso,2i HandsI Giant Ox, ?A Ilan^I
Andes, Peruvian Alpaca, Puma cr Air 1
Cougar, American Buffalo, Sloth, ’In’; Vir
ginia Panthers, Senegal Leopards. A uJittiu- .u
Kangaroo, Rat Kangaroo, Tpp^-s, Tr, v. r
Lion, Shetland Cow, Spotted. Timers,
* — Porcupines, Xiadgm %
[I ITS, X.-vv-
FLOCK OF GENUINE 0STB1CHM
vorn. Wild Cats, White and. Gray Coons, T o*v-
es.WcasolP, Lynx, Poocaries. Cnamoia, .l
Gazelles, Japanese Swifte, African .Tack.f •,
Oealot, HuinadraB Baboons or Lion tUav *j».
Monkeys, Armadillo nnd Black Mo.
Hippopotamus^iraffes. Ostriches and i.ZLj
FREE WILD WEST!
Given Free with the GRAND STREET PARADE each morniiiH.
Cowboys, Scouts, Riflemen, Vacqueros, Cowgirls, Indians, Modieiv„>
Men, Bucks, Squaws and Papooses, a Herd of Texas Steers, Wild
Buffaloes and Mountain Elk, Fleot Mustangs, Wiry Indian Ponies and,
Genuine-Deadwood Stage Coach.
$300,000 Brand Free Parade
Cages, Dens and Lairs; 12 Separato Kinds of Music, 4 Musical Wag
ons, 16 Trumpeters, Troupe Jubilee Singers, Chime Bells, 81 Sun-
bright Chariots, 8 Distinct Brass Bands, Female Brass Band of 10,
2 Steam Calliopes, Fife and Drum Corps, Female Open-air Opera, 300
Horses, 100 Ponies, Scottish Bagpipers, Steam Organ, Droves of Ele.
phants, Gjraflbs, Oatrichos, Elands, Buffaloes, Elk and Zebran.
Real Estate Agent,
• THOMASVILLE, GA.
Office over Reid k Culpepper’s Drag Store,JBroadfSt.
I am now prepared to buy or sell, for other
parties, all kinds of town or country real
estate, and have on my list a good assort
ment of noth kinds. Strict and close atten
tion to the business will be my aim, and I
respectfully solicit a share of the business of
the community. aug?8tf
W. D. Hoyt $ and Retail
Druggists oV Rome llu., says: We have been
selling Dr. King’s New Dicovcry, Electric
Bitters and Bucklcn’s Arnica Salve for four
years Have never handled remedies that
sell as well, or give such universal satisfac
tion. There have been some wonderful
cures effected by these medicinw this
city. Several cases ot pronounced Consump
tion lave Leon entirely cured by use of a
few bottles of Dr. King’s New Discovery,
taken in connection with Electric Bitters.
We guarantee them ahyeya. Sold by S. J.
Mr. X. II. Frohlictystein, of Mobile, Ala.,
writes: I take great pleasure in recommend
ing Dr. King’s New Discovery for Consump
tion, have used it for a severe attack of
Bronqfcitis and Catarrh. It gave me instant
relief and entirely cured me and 1 have not
been afflicted since. I also beg to state that
1 had tried other remedies with no good re
sult. Have also used Electric Bitters and
Dr. King’s New Life Pills, both of which I
Dr. King’s New Discovery for Consump
tion* Coughs and Colds, is sold on a positive
Trial bottles at S. J. Cassels Drug Store.
Biggest and Best Stock
•IN SOUTH GEORGIA.
I lmve fivo hundred thousand feet of
\V Inch I will sell, a t rare bargain, in fact
it will save purchasers money to sec me be
fore placing their orders for lumber of any *
Jos. L. Beverly,
(Successor to Fife & Beverly.)
MEIGS - - GA,
Pianos & Organs
A Large Lot of Gents’ Furnishing
Goods just received to be sold
at a sacrifice at
Auction nnd Commission House.
Lower Jackson, second, door from Cotton