THE DAILY TIMES-ENTEBPRISE.
JOHN TRIPLETT, - - - Editor.
S. B. BURR, - Busiuesa Manager.
SUNDAY, OC TOBER 27, 1889.
Daily TiMas-EsTKiiiuraE i’ publish'd
every morning (Monday exempted.)
The Weekly Times-Kntkki'lisf is published
erery Saturday morning.
DAIIjT TlSES-K.VTEUrRISE, . . .
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. 1 oo
Daily Adykiitis so Rates
Jfransieut Rates.—$1.00 per square lor the
first insertion, and 00 eel ts for ea ii suhse-
One Square, one month, - - - • 4 5 00
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Oae Square, three month t, - - - 12 00
Olo Square, six months, . ... 20 00
One Square, twelve montas, - - - 35 00
Subiect to chnnge by special arrangement.
K. 15. ItE'KIE, Enilnen Hnnncer,
Birmingham, Ain., needs a few rope
The Jobnstowu people are now
taking care of themselves.
The Grand Lodge F. A.
Georgia, meets in Macon
Will Raum out Tanner Tanner?
That’s the burning, blistering question
of the day.
A jury has been secured in* the
Cronin case, but the legislature hasn’t
St. Paul and Minneapolis have
been entertaining the pan-American
congress. Both thrust forward their
Charles McF.lvaine was sentenced in
Brooklyn yesterday to be executed by
electricity. This is the second sen
tence of the kind in New York.
A petition is being circulated ask
ing the pardon of Mrs. Maybrick, the
American woman who was convicted
of poisoning her husband recently in
’Tis said that the prince of Wales
lias Brights disease, and is slowly dy
ing. The crown of England will
hardly ever be placed on his brow.
His mother, the Queen, will probably
Several Alabnma and Tennessee
Journals are protesting against Geor
gia beingxalled the “Empire state of
the South.” The protests do not
amount to anything. Georgia still
wears the proud title.
The skies grow brighter in Ohio,
as the canvas approaches a close.
Campbell is just everlastingly going
forForaker. And then your Uncle
Allen Thurman has unfurled his
bandanna, and is making the welkin
And so the world didn’t come to
an end, on the 25th. Some of the
Adventists would have been surpris
edifit had. It is fair to presume
that all of them were not quite ready
for a change of worlds. They are
better ofl here than they would be
Danville, Va., Uct. *4.—The town
of Riedsville. N. C., is “enthused”
over a young preacher known as Bill
Fife, and, until recently, a dissipated
mao-about-town. He was converted
a short time ago and began to preach
His meetings have just closed with 300
converts, many of whom are promi
nent citizens. Fife is uneducated, but
a powerful speaker, and very much
like Saitf Jone* in his style.'
Democratic Roll Call by Sates.
Eleciions will be held in nine states
next Tuesday week. New York will
elect slate officers, except governor
and lieutenant governor; Ohio will
elect governor and other state officers;
Pennsylvania w I! elect a state treasur
er, Maryland will elect a comptroller
and attorney general; Iowa will elect a
governor and lieutenant governor: Ne
braska will elect a supreme court
Judge; Massachusetts and Mississippi
will elect governors and other state
officers. The elections 111 which most
interest is concentrated are those
Virginia, Ohio and New York. In
Virginia Gen. Mahone, backed by the
Harrison administration and Quay and
Dudley, is making a desperate effort
to gain control ol the state, but the
democrats expect to defeat him, and
no doubt they will if they go solidly to
the polls and vote for McKinney.
The democrats hardly hope to elect
their legislature in New York, but they
expect to elect the other officers. Ohio
is generally a republican state, but it
>s sometimes doubtful, in an off year.
The democrats may carry the Ohio
legislature, and it is possible, but hard
ly probable that they will defeat Fora-
LATEST TELEGRAPHIC NEWS.
ALLAN G. THURMAN ILL
Iron For tho Darien Short Line-
One Hundroh Years Old—The
G eat T : lt In Macon—Ken
tucky Still tne Dark and
Leneo Question stilt
The 'Coming Tourist Travel.
General Manager H. S. Haines, of
the Savannah, Florida & Western rail
way, returned home yesterday from
New York, where he has been for the
past month, and he reports that there
is no* no donbt of a very large tourist
travel.southward this winter. .
Mr. Haines says that numerous in
quiries were made with reference to
the De So.o hotel, and tourists south
will not fail to stop over in Savannah
this winter in greater numbers than
The hotels here also have advices
that there will be a heavy northern
travel to Georgia and Florida this sea
son,'but it appears that those who
aonteropllte wintering in the south
have begun early to make inquiries.
A severe winter is predicted, and bltz-
aards being unknown in this section,
the eyes of the northern tourists are
already turned southward.—News.
Tho State Board of Health
The bill to create a state board of
health got into the House yesterday
so loaded down with ameudinents
that its best friends did not know it
and took no further interest in its
The Hon. Potipher Peagreeu found
out that there was an appropriation
to be made, and he looked askant at
the measure. He would have none
of it. It was indefinitely postponed.
This was an excellent measure when
it was first framed and deserved
better fate. The state of Georgia
should have had the protection which
the bill secured. Some season, when
epidemic stalks abroad, the General
Assembly of 1888-1889 will receive
the execration of the people for neg
lecting this bill.—Augusta Chronicle.
They Were Married.
Much ’nxs been said about the dou
ble wedding at the exposition in At
lanta. The following from an exchange
describing the dresses will, of course,
he interesting to the ladies, at least :
One of the couples was dressed as
follows: The bride’s dress was cut
entrain with V neck front and back
and short sleeves. It was made of
white cotton bagging and was elabo
rately draped and trimmed with white
ribbon, and wide white ruc'iing around
the train and at the shoulders. A
bouquet of orange blossoms fastened
on the left shoulder, and'a beautiful
bridal veil was held in place with a
wreath of the same flowers. The bride
groom was dressed in a suit of white
cotton bagging, the coat a double-
breasted Prince Albert and vest low-
cut. The buttons were green cotton
The other couple were dressed as
follows: The bride’s dress was cut
with a court train, small V neck and
long sleeves. It was trimmed with
moire silk and ribbon and pearl
ornaments. The bridal veil was held
in place with a wreath of orange bios
soms. The bridegroom wore a white
cotton bagging suit, with a single-
breasted frock coat and low-cut vest.
The buttons were white pearl.
Rev. J. W. Foy delivered a cle»r,
distinct and able sermon to his congre
Mrs. Godwin is getting in her fall
stock of millinery, the ladies will do
well to call, before purchasing else
Mrs. C. M. Robinson returned to
Thomasville last week, after a pleas
sant stay with her friend, Miss Minnie
Mr. J. C. Calhoun has been very
D.MitEN, Ga., Oct. 25.—The
schooner Genevieve arrived at Belle
ville jhi.s niorniug with 400 tons of
iron, and a number of construction
cars for the Darien Shorl Line.
Wilmington, N. C., Oct. 25.—
Mrs. Rebecca Brown of this city cele-
broted the 101st anniversity of her
birth to day. There is indisputable
recordthat she was born in Charleston,
S. C., Oct. 25, 1788.
Cincinnati, Oct. 25.—Hon. Allan
G. Thurman did not complete his
speech at Music hall last night, but
was compelled on account of failure
of strength to stop suddenly. Putting
hia hands to his side he said: “I
would like to have stated more to
you, but I am unable to do it 1 I am
getting sick.” ,<
Macon, Ga., Oct. 25.—The .third
day of the fair closed with a great
calvary tilt. The early trains brought
thousands of visitors, and by noon the
c’ty was crowded. The Macon Hus
sars opened the second days tilting.
The first team from the Liberty Inde
pendent troop closed the tilt amid
the cheers of 10,000 people. The
troopers made a score that was a great
surprise to all the contestants, win
ning first prise. After the tilt, Capt.
King reviewed the troops and present
ed the prizes and scores as follows:
First prize, 8600—First team Lib
erty Independent Troop. Scoro 259
points eut of a possible 300.
Second prize, 8300—Georgia Hus
sars; 254 points.
Third prize, 8100—Second team
Liberty Tioopr Score 232£.
Louisville, Ky., Oct. 25.—The
Times correspondent telegraphed from
Pincville this afternoon as follows:
“At Harlan Court House, Wilson
Howard accomplished a sort of coup
d’etat yesterday. County Judge Leyr-
is and his posse of sixty men; left
Harlau Court House at 9 o’clock in
the morning to make another assault
on Howard’s camp. Howard, antici
pating this movement, had placed his
followers in ambush near the town.
Lewis’ posse passed directly through
the ambuscades aud were not fired on.
“After they had got beyond their
foes and were proceeding in the direc
tion of where Howard’s camp was
supposed to be, the Howard party
moved iuto to.un and took possession
of the court house. They have com
plete control of the town, with pick'
ets stationed at all approaches, and
the county judge and his followers
have have goucs into camp outside
of the town. It is believed that
Judge Lewis will endeavor to recap
ture the court house to-day, and a
bloody fight is expected.”
Atlanta, Ga., Oct. 25.—It
doubtful whether tbe legislative mind
can stand the strain of any new or
additional proposition touching the
lease of the state road, but Mr.
Johnston of Campbell and Mr. Hum
phries of Screven have between them
prepared a substitute for the House
bill. It will probably be introduced
to-morrow, so as to bo ready in tho
event the House and Senate fail to
agree to the pending bill. The itum-
pliries-Jolinston substitute provides
for the lease of the road and its ap
purtenances to the present lessees or
the owners of the present lease, for a
term of fifty years, at not less thnn
much indisposed for several days, but
we are glad to know he is much im- 530,000 per month, provided they
Mrf J. W. Isom spent Sunday in
Mr. Rice Sills is visiting his par
ents near Miccosukie, Fla. His broth-
er Ed has charge of the store
Mr. G. M. Bullock is quite Ill at
his home on Church street. Hope to
sec him out eood.
Dr. McMillan and family are visit
ing relatives in the community.
Mrs. J. \V. Isom, Mrs. G, M. Bui
lock and Miss Minnie Baston return
ed Sunday from a trip of several days
to Albany and Camilla.
Mr. Allen Perry returned Sunday
from a trip to Cordele.
abandon their claims for betterments,
as well as for the taxes paid Tennessee
and all other claims.
Returned Traveler—I have often
thought of that young Mr. Tease, and
how he used to torment Miss Auburn
about her red hair. Did she ever
get even with him? Old Friend—
Long ago. She married him.—New
GEORGIA, Thomas County—
M. A. Fleetwood, administrator de bonis
non cam testamento nnnexo on the estate of
S. T. Player, deceased, late of said county,
has applied to me for leave to sell part of
the land belonging to said estate, and I will
pass upon said application at my office on
the first Monday in December, 1889.
Jos. 8, Mcrbill, Ordinary,
Skins on Fire.
Agonising, itching, burning nnd blood
ing Eostnm in Its vrorsf slnffes. A ravr
■ore from head to feet, llnir go to.
Doctors ami hospitals fail. *ried or*
erything. Cured by the Cuticnrn
Remedies for $0.
Cured by Cuticura.
I am cured of a loathsome disease, eczema, in
its worst sta"e. I tried different doctors and
been through the hospital, but all to no pur-
«om5. The disease covered my whole body from
the top of ray head to the soles of ray jeet. My
hair all caine out, leaving mo a complcto raw
sore. After trying everything I heard of your
Cuticura Remedies, and after using three hot-
ti*a r'„»isM, ra ucsolvent, with Cuticura and
I find myself cured at the cost
ef about $0. I would not be without the Cuti
cura Remedies in my house, as 1 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
and itching so bad that in three weeks I was
covered with a raah, and could not sleep nights
or work days. Some doctors thought it might
be salt rheum (eczema), and said they had nev
er seen anj thing like it before. I received no
help from any of them, or from any medicine
that I could get hold of until I tried your Cuti
cura Remedies. After three weeks’ use I was
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am now entirely cured. I recommend them to
all suffering with skin diseases.
C. E OSMER, Taftsville, Vt.
Most Intense Itching.
I have used tho Cuticura Remedies success
fully for my baby, who was afflicted with ecze
ma, end had such intense itching that he got
no rest day or night. The itching is gone, and
my babj is cured, and is now a healthy, rosy-
ch«e e b0T J ( [ARY KELLEIULAN, Beloit, Ron.
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nizing. itching, burning, bleeding, scaly, crust
ed and pimply diseases and humors of the skin,
scalp, and blood, with loss of hair, from pim
ples to scrofula.
Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, 60c.: Soap
25c.; Resolvent, $1.00. Prepared by tho Potter
Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston.
fsar*Send for “How to Cuie skin Dis Jascs.”
64 pages, 60 illustrations, and 100 testimonials,
Headquarters for Drugs!
UEZD & CULPEPPER’ '
120-122 Broad St., - Thomasville, Ga
:School and Blank Books, Stationery,:
Of every style. Pianos and Organs, Sheet Music, Etc.
<! BEAE IN MIND >
-THAT THEY HAVE THE
QlftiPLEA, black-heads, red, rough, chapped,
IIITI and oily skin prevented by Cuticura Boap.
and pains, back ache, weak kidneys,
rhoumatlsra, and chest pains reliev
ed in one mluntc by tne Cuticu*
rn Anti-Pain Plaster. 26 cents.
WHEN J BUY
My new hat for this season, it must be
in the latest style, with 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: “Lillie and 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 tor
bargains in the millinery line and they
will naturally incline to Lower Broad.
WILLI 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.
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 for Stylish Goods.
Their rush for goods was so great that Mr.
L. Steyerman left Sunday night for the sec
ond stock for this season. He will now have
a chance to get the latest novelties in all
kinds of Dress Goods and Trimmings.
L. STEYERMAN Ss BROTHER,
LEADERS OF FASHION.
’ A Woman’. DtHCOvcrjr.
“Another wonderful .discovery has been
made and that too ky a lady in this county.
Dlscaso 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 lor Consumption and wns 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 Luts.” Thus writes W. C. Hamrick
A Co., of Shelby, N. C.—Get a tree trial
bottle at 8. J. Casscl’s drugstore.
Mercury ts frequently injudiciously used
by qnack doctors in cases of malaria and
blood poison. Its after effect Is worse than
.the original disease. B. B, B. (Botanic
Blood Balm) contains no mercury, but will
eliminate mercurial poison from the system.
iWrite to Blood Balm Co., Atlanta, Ga., for
book of convincing proof of its enrntive
A. F. Britton, Jackson, Tenn., writes: “I
caught malaria in Louisiana, and when the
fever at last broke, my system was saturat
ed with poison, and I had 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 me.”
Wm. Richmond, Atlanta, Ga., writes:
“My wife could hardly sec. Doctors palled
it syphilitic iritis. Her eyes were in a
dreadful condition. Her appetite foiled.
She had pain in her joints and bones. Her
kidneys were deranged also, and no one
thought she could be cured. Dr. Gillam
recommended B. B. B., which she used until
her health was entirely restored.”
K. P. B. Jones, Atlanta, Ga., writes: “I
was troubled with copper colored eruptions,
loss of appetite, pain in back, aching joints,
debility, omacLitipn, loss of hair, sore throat,
and great nervousness. B. B. B. put my
system in fine condition.”
GEORGIA, Thomas County—
Pap|l4BT’s Ornci, Oct. 26, 1889.
Tbe report ot comtpissionors appointed to
set apart a twelve months support to Rosa
Everett, widow of William Everett, deceas
ed, 01ft the estate of said deceased, having
been filed in this office, all persons interest
ed an hereby cited to appear at the Decem
ber term, 1889, cf the court of ordinary of
said county to show cause, if any exists.why
said report should be confirmed and admit
ted to record.
/os, 8. Merrill, Ordinary.
Handsomest and Best kept Drug Store
I NT GEORGIA, _
Where yon can find fresh and pure drags and get prescriptions compounded at all hours
dny or night, by competent Pharmacists. They use only Squibb’? preparations in the
prescription department nnd guarantee goods nnd prices.
BEII5 A CULPEPPER, 120-122 Broad! Sit
Young Female College
Fall Session Begins Wednesday, September 4th, 1889.
Full Collegiate course, affords every facility for a thorough
education. .Location healthful, grounds extensive and 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
Board in College per month, - - - 15.00
Tuition payable one-half in advance, balance at expiration
of first quarter. JNO. E. BAKER,
Miss Kate Collins,
MITCHELL HOUSE BLOCK,
Is now receiving a most elegant assortment
ot all kinds of Millinery Goods, Snch as are
usually kept in a first-class establishment,
HATS, BONNETS, PLUMES,
Gloves, Laces, Embroideries, Ribbons, Ac.
In fact anything you would likely find in a
Especial attention given to Dress-making
in all its branches.
Call and examine goods and prices.
Sknd Youa Own Nam* and address and
those of 5 to 10 of your friends or neighbors,
on a postal card, or otherwise, and a copy of
the*8avannah Weekly News will be scat to
each address free.
THE WEEKLY NEWS
Is a Business and Family Newspaper for
Country readers. It iu tne largest weekly
published in the south—10 large pages. It
is splendidly gotten up and carefully edited.
If you have never seen a copy of it send for
one and you will pronounce it to be the big*
gest and best newspaper you ever read.
The Weekly New.,
The Verdict Unanimous.
W. D. Suit, Druggist, Bippns, Ind., testi
fies: “I can recommend Electric Bitters as
the very best remedy. Every bottle sold,
has given relief in every ease. One man
took six bottles and tyns Cdfed of rheuma
tism 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 Electric Bitters,”
Thousands of others havo added their testi
mony, so that the verdict is unanimous that
Electric Bitters do cure all diseases of the
Liver, Kidneys or Blood. One dollar a bot
tle at 8. J. Oassel’s Dreg store.
Bushels Texas Rust Proof Seed Oats.
Bushels Thomas County Rust Proof
Bushels Feed Oats-
Bushels Damaged Meal, for Stock
Car Loads Prime Hay.
All just received and for sale at
reasonable prices by
JOHN T. WEST.
Thomasville, Oct. 24-10t
ONE NIGHT ONLY
MONDAY, OCT- 28.
Engagement ot tiie Bright, Handsome little
And her excellent company in her new suc
cess, by Howard t*. Tnylof, author Oaprica
May Blossom, 4c.,
The Little Sinner.
New Songs. Hew Hasiq. Hew Specialties.
Seats n,w on sale at
Reid & Culpepper’s.