Iri INVITED TO on:
Men, Tenths and Boys.
If you contemplate the purchase of
IN THE •
Clothing 1 Line
Wo will make it to your interest to see us
before buying. Our stock is
WE LEAD IN
By far the handsomest stock of
IM THE CITY.
OUR LOVELY NEW
Just received is
Agents for the Celebrated
Imported from London—
The STRICT STYLE.
Elegant Stock of
for Suits and Tantaloons to order.
Our store is open till 8 o’clock ev
ery evening. Will be glad to see you,
day or night.
R. Thomas Jr's 1 126 Broad Street.
O. S. Bondurant Vounteer Observer
Weuthcr Bulletin for the 24 hours ending
»t.7 o'clock P. M., Oct. 21, 188D.
7 n. 59
2 p. 82
7 p. If
Maximum for *24 hours 83
Minimum “ “ “ 54
i F a i ri followed by light
faibJ ra ' D * Stationary tem-
CURTRIG-HT & DANIEL
ARE SOLE’AGENTS FOR
TDa-e Cele"brs.ted. EEeutel
Also the finestline of shoes to he found in the city.
108 MROAD STREET.
Forty-Five Cents More to Atlanta.
Parties buying tickets to Atlanta
this morning will have to pay $4. The
ticket agent received instructions last
night to make the change of rate.
t‘ Leaders of Styles and Low Prices.
109 & 1U2BROAD ST
Mr. J. L. Linton has reopened his
Dr. W. A. Monroe, of Metcalfe,
was in town yesterday.
Mr. C. B. Peeples, of Valdosta,
was at the Stuart yesterday.
Quite a party will go up to Atlanta
from here this morning.
See notice of a cash boy wanted at
132 Broad st. Apply at once'
Mr. W. S. Walton, of the Savan
nah News, was in the city yesterday.
Part of John Robinson’s advance
brigade are stopping at the Whiddon.
Mr. J. S. McMullan, of Knoxville,
Tenn., was at the Whiddon yesterday.
Mr. H. C. McCrary, of the G. S. &
F. Ry., was at the Whiddon yester
Hon. Ban W. Rountree, ol Quit-
man, came up yesterday to attend
Dr. Couch will leave this morning
for Atlanta. He will be absent sev
Messrs. Wm. and C. W. Campbell
went over to Bainbridge yesterday
Quite a party will pass through
from Quitman to-day, en route to the
The churches were well attended on
Subday. Thomasville is a church-,
Cora Van Tassel is the next attrac
tion at the opera house. She will be
here Oct. 28tb.
Mayor Hopkins has received the
revised .charter of the City of Thom
asville. It is now in force. We pub
lished the charter in full sometime
Mrs. James A. Brandon, who has
been spending sometime up the coun
try lias returned home.
Judge Hansell touched up the
Louisiana State Lottery, in his charge
to the grand jury yesterday.
Mr. C. M. Tuttle has, iu connection
with his jewelry business, opeued a
ticket scalpers office on lower Broad
Representative J. D. Harrell and
Revenue Inspector Wardell, passed
through yesterday on their return
The fast mail from Chattahoochee
was detained here over half an hour
yesterday, on account of a slight
break of the engine.
Mr. A. H. Paleu left yesterday for
Valdosta, j.From there- ho will go, via
the Georgia Southern, to Atlanta to
attend the exposition.
Messrs. J. F. Lamb and W. B.
Campbell left yesterday for Atlanta,
to attend the exposition. From there
they wil go to Chattanooga, Tenn.
A charming quartette of Florida
young ladies, Misses Sue Blake,
Sudie Barco, Mamie Everett and
Laura Blake, are in the city, the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Herring, on
Madison street. They leave this
morning for the Piedmont exposition*
While Master Walter Hammond
was in a buggy Sunday evening in
front of Mr. Thomas' drug store, tho
horse took fright and dashed 'towards
Pringle’s corner, striking the lamp
post, smashing the vehicle and throw
ing the boy out. Fortunately he was
not hurt, but it was pretty .close call
for the little fellow.
Superior Court Items.
Superior court convened yesterday
morning at 10 o’clock, Judge Hansell
Judge Hansell delivered an unusu
ally strong and able charge to the
grand jury. He charged them es
pecially on the several statutes, which
he is required to give them iu charge*
His charge in regard to gambling,
was a very forcible one. He reminded
them of the fact that it is reported
that from five hundred to one thous
and dollars is sent out of this county
monthly, to the “Louisiana State
Lottery,” and to be very vigilant in
investigating the matter.
He charged them also in regard to
the law against carrying concealed
weapons, and the whisky traffic; sell
ing without license, selling on the
Sabbath day, and selling to minors.
He appealed to the jury, in behalf of
the fathers and mothers of the chil
dren who are furnished spirituous
liquors, that they do their - duty in
bringing the parties who furnish them
liquor to justice.
He charged them further in regard
to the cigarette law. He asked them
to investigate the recent law passed
by the legislature, making it illegal to
sell cigarettes, tobacco, cigarette paper
or any substitute therefor, to minors.
He also called attention to the circu
lation of obscene reading matter.
He called attention to the recent
eases of arson and burglary, which
have occurred here.
There were a number of divorce
cases tried in the forenoon,, most of
which were of the colored variety.
Mr. John B. Everett was chosen
foreman* of the grand jury. The
body is an able and representative one,
and will no doubt discharge their
duties faithfully, and without favor,
affection or fear.
Court adjourned yesterday after
noon at 3:30 o’clock, until 8:30 o’clock
this morning, in Older to give tho
grand jury time to act on the eases
now in jail.
>' ■ At the residence of the bride’s step
father, Mr. A. B, Carter’s, on the
20th inst., at Pelham, Ga., Mr. Joel
Culpepper asp Miss Sarah Allen,
Rev. B. R. Wingate officiating.
In the Police Court.
In the polite court yesterday, Back
Appleton was fined $2 and costs for
keeping a restaurant table without
license. William Munson was up for
failing to obey a summons. He was
discharged. Edmond James plead
guilty to being disorderly in one case,
and failing to obey summons in anoth
er. He was fined 85 and costs for
each offense. A few other cases of
disorderly conduct were disposed off.
The aggregate fines amounted to 832.
A Eliglit rain fell on Sunday. More
is needed. Mr. Bondurant’s predic
Mr. T, J. Carroll, a nephew of Mr.
Josuhau Carroll, has returned from a
visit to Chicago nnd other points west
and north. He will spend several
days here, visiting relatives before re
turning to his home in -Live Oak,
The pastor, Rev. P. S. Smith, of
the A. M. E. church, is carrying on a
camp meeting this week near Met
calfe. Fare for the round trip, on
next Sunday, will be thirty cents.
This will carry a large crown of col
ored people down that day.
Mr. Johu E. Hanna, formerly of
this place, but more recently with the
Valdosta Times, is in the city for a
few days en route to Augusta to at
tend the Medical College there for
his second term. The young gentle
man’s friends are glad to see him in
Nowadays a woman who flirts
achieves a notoriety that is hard to
escape. It clings for years, and . it
leads many people to lend 'a more
than willing car to any rumors affect
ing her character. The fact should
be a valuable warning to the sex.
The Fifteenth of November.
There will be many of our country
friends in town this week. We beg
to remind them of the Stock Breed
ers’ fair, Confederate reunion, basket
dinner and mammoth barbecue on the
15th of November. Providence has
smiled on Thomas county, this year.
The health of the county has been ex
ceptionally good, fine crops have been
harvested, and fair prices realized.
Let the sturdy farmers come together,
as in days gone by, and interchange
thoughts and experiences. It is the
purpose of the projectors, primarily,
to encourage the raising of stock here.
This ought to be done: more, it can
be done. Let every farmer who has
a good colt or brpod mare, come and
show his neibhbors what he is doing.
It will stimulate others and keep
thousands and thousands of dollars at
Ono of the most interesting features
will be the first reunion of the ex-
Confederates of the county since tho
war. Let every man who wore the
gray come. A distinguished Geor
gian, one who was always at the
front, will address them. Handsome
badges will be prepared for every old
soldier. The barbecue will be equal
to the occasion, no matter how many
may be present.
The fifteenth of November will lie a
Red Letter day. It will bring to
gether the bone and sinew of Thomas
county, the men who have manfully
struggled with misfortune since the
war, and who have, at last, got on top.
An active, reliable cash bey, at 132
Broad street. Fair wages paid. Apply at
I will show you a fine selection and
give you Rock Bottom prices on
Of all kinds,
Window Shades, Picture Frames and
Window and Plate Glass,
Rugs, Etc. Give me a call.
G. W. F’errill,
20 3t 167 Broad Street.
Miss Kate Collins,
MITCHELL HOUSE BLOCK,
Is now receiving a most elegant assortment
of all kinds of Millinery Goods, such as are
usually kept in a first-class establishment,
HATS, BONNETS, PLUMES,
Gloves, Laces, Embroideries. Ribbons, &c.
In fact auything you wolild likely find in a
Especial attention given to Dress-making
in all its brauchcs.
Call and examine goodi and prices.
My new hat for this season, it must be
in the latest style, wih rich trimming,
and elegantly finished; nothing shoddy
about it. Am willing to pay well for
it, but not for the reputation of the
biggest stock and the finest goods, as
some claim.” Thus talks a sensible
buyer who is able to have what she
Another says: "Lillieand Julia and
Eva must all have a new hat and baby
a new cap. My ! expenses will run up
and income small! I must really look
about and get the best goods for low
est price, where I trade without fear
of being overcharged.”
Any one who talks or thinks like this
is my customer. They are looking for
bargains in the millinery line and they
will naturally incline to Lower Broad.
WILL ARRIVE THIS WEEK.
A nice new lot ladies underwear, all
grades, styles and prices. This is be
coming a popular department, because
I sell these articles for less than they
can be made at home.
Millinery opens with a rush; 84 hats
the past 4 days! This is a fair record
to begin with. The goods and prices
speak for themselves. Havn’t time
tor a formal opening. Am open every
day in the week. Glad to see you
any time, and so thankful for a share
of your trade. Call in.
Mrs. Jennie Carroll,
Lower Broad Milliner.
are daily receiving
You can buy at Pickett’s Cash Store:
2 lb Tomatoes at
3 lb “ at
Early June Peas at
Sugar Corn at
Lima Beans at
2 lb cans Alligator Oysters i6jjc can
1 lb cans Alligator “ o8jc can
1 lb cans Lunch Tongue 25c can
2 lb cans Corned Beet at 20c can
2 lb cans Eng. Lun. Meat 20c can
Small cans Potted Ham 75c doz
Cooper, Cox, or Nelson’s
Gelatine 15c pkg
tf M. P. Pickett.
WAIT FOR THE
BALTIMORE CLOTHING HOUSE.
They will open on or before Oct. 18th, with a
full line of Clothing, Hats, Gent's Furnishing
Goods, etc., at advertising prices, on Jackson
street, near Broad. Look out for tho big New
York and Baltimore Clothing House sign.
Thomasville, Ga., Oct. 15, '83. lSoctlw
Bucklea’s 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, 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. Oassels, Drug Store.
THE WEEKLY TALLAHASSEGAN
LAND OF FLOWERS,
COLLIN’S k SIIINE, Editors k Proprietors.
The Tallabasseean is published at thecap-
itol of the state, and is one of the leading
weekly journals in middle Florida. Sub
scription $1 a year, in advance. Send for
and our line ot
Call and get
Prices before buy
Cost Prices, and we
100 St.,“ThomaOTille,J Ga|