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The Daily times-enterprise. (Thomasville, Ga.) 1889-1925, October 29, 1889, Image 2

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m I ■ | .1 ii THE DAILY TIMES-ENTERPRISE JOHN TRIPLETT, • • • Editor. 8. B. BURR, - Business Manager, TUESDAY, OC rOBER 29, 1889. DaILt Times-Enterpmsb i 1 ' published every morning (Monday ezciptcd.) The Wkkkiy Tuihs-Estem-iusk is published every Saturday morning. Subscription Rates. Dailt Tiuis-ENTEBraisE, . . . Wjeklt “ • ■ $5 00 . 1 00 Daily Advebtis no Rates {Transient Rates.—Sii.UO per square :or the first insertion, and GO cci ts for ea h subse- uent insertion. One Square, one month, - - - • $ 5 00 One Square, two months - - - - 8 00 One Square, three month i, - - - 12 Oft Ono Square, six months, . ... 20 00 One Square, twelve mont is, - - - 35 00 Subject to change by special arranf ement a.B, nntli, Bnilncu Hnunscr, Selma, Ala., had a big fire yester day. Loss $200,000. Talmage is begging for money rebuild his tabernacle. Hasn’t he very wealthy congregation? The idea of mud baths probably first originated in Ohio during a gubernatorial campaigu. — Kansas City Star. Mr. Bobo, the Georgia gentleman who spells his name with only two letters, should be made professor of alphabetical e conomy in one of Sena tor Blair’s free universities—Courier- Journal. Now that the object and intent ol the Blair educational bill has been fully disclosed by its author and chant' pions, it is to be hoped that no South ern man in Congress will be fooled or bamboozled into its support. It is a vicious measure in pious guise, and the sooner the life is knocked out of it the better. The South neither desires nor needs federal aid for her common schools Telegraph. Senator Rice is quoted as saying of the sale of the State road that it is a “bad trader who would sell his prop erty so long as it paid a handsome in come.” Would Senator Rice think the man a bad trader who sold a troublesome piece of property paying him about 312 per cent income in order to extinguish a debt on which he was paying 6 or 7 1 That is the real question at issue.—Telegraph. Disabled Soldiers. Executive Department. > Atlanta, Ga., October 11,18S9. j To the Ordinary: Dear sir:—Governor Gordon instructs me . to inform you. and through you the beneficiaries of the law granting allowances to disabled soldiers, that the payments to them for the year ending Oct. 24. 1890, will begin on the first of Februa ry, 1890. The reasons for the order are: First. Because the payments can not be made until the taxes levied for this purpose have been collected and paid into tiie State Treasury. Second. Because the heavy work required to examine, record and is sue warrants to make these payments can be done more rapidly in February and March than at any other time— the other public work being lightest during these months. Third. Because it is not desirable to make the payments for the whole period in advance. Fourth. Because the payments made in the early spring, distributes the money throughout the state when it is calculated to do the most good New blanks will be prepared during January and forwarded by the i -t of February. The payments will be made as fast as the applications can be properly examined and recorded Applicants who were paid in 1888 and again in 1889, will not be required to furnish any proof by the physicians their officers or comrades, but must make application in regular form and furnish the certificate of the Ordinary of the county showing continued citi zenship. Applications must not be sent to this office before the first of February, and must be made on new blanks, which will be furnished only through the Ordinary.. Post and call attention to this or der. Very Respectlully, W. H. Harrison, Clerk Ex. Dept. LATEST TELEGRAPHIC NEWS. I Skins on Fire. DIPTHERIA’S DOINGS. Lord Wolseley Coming—The Pope Con gratulates an Amerioan Bride Elect- Royal Nuptials—Burrows and Blood hounds—Colton Bagging in Georgia. Gov. Hill made a speech before the democratic clubs of New York the other night, in the course of which he said: “The loneer the present admin istration is in power, the more it will show what a wise administration was that of Grover Cleveland.” The gov ernor was right. President Harrison sinks into insignificance when his pub lic acts are compared with those of a genuine statesman.—News. Cleveland stands away above man in the democratic party. any Congressman McAdoo, of New Jer sey, thinks that in 1892 Mr. Cleveland will be nominated and elected on the platform adopted in St. Louis last year. Mr. McAdoo was formerly one of Mr. Randall’s followers, but he was con verted to tariff reform. It would be a very good thing if Mr. Randall should follow him into the tariff reform camp, —News. The democratic party will win on the tariff reform question in 1892, and it will win under the leadership of Gro ver Cleveland. One by One. One by one, and closely following each other on the last journey, the veterans of the war, the heroes of the blue and gray, aro going—going. The martini tread of one scarce dies into the silence and the distance of the dark valley, ere another joins the march to where the white tents glimmer on the heights of eternal fame. One by one they are going, north and south, until the last has answered the roll call where battles are no more, where the prisoners lie down together and hear not the voice of the oppressor, where swords are sheathed, flags furled and the banner over them is love. Dying—dying. Comrades—ye can hear the drums as ye bid good bye, beating your welcome home, while the sentinels on the outposts of heaven shout as your steps draw nigh, “Pass on! Pass on!”—Ex. London, Oct. 27.—Lord Wolseley lias accepted the invitation to be present t the unveiling of the statue to Gen. Lee at Richmond, Va. Rosie, Oct 27.—The pope has sent to Miss Caldwell a valuable present and autograph letter congratulating her upon In r coming marriage to Prince Murat. Lawrence, Mass., Oct. 27.—The spread of diphtheria and scarlet fever in this city has become so alarming that in all the Catholic churches to day the priests warned the people not to visit from house to house any more thau necessary. It is stated that no funerals of .victims of these disease will be allowed from churches. Athens, Oct. 27.—The marriage of Princess Sophie of Prussia and the Duke of Sparta, the Crown Prince of Greece, was solemnized to day. The weather was belightful, At 11 o’clock this morning the wedding procession, headed by a squadrom of cavalry, left the palace. The carriages forming the ptocession contained princes and princesses from England, Germany, Denmark, Russia and Greece, besides the Emperor and Empress of Ger many and King and Queen of Den mark. Birmingham, Ala., Oct. 27.— The special correspondent of the Age-Herald, with the posse after Rube Burrows, telegraphs from Oue- onta: “Burrows again escaped from the pursuing party, and to-night he and his partner are on Sand moun tain. At noon to day the party came in sight of the outlaw and many shots were fired. Burrows fired twice and continued to retreat. Bloohounds are on the trail and one was killed by Burrpws. Five hundred men are after him. Burrows has the citizens so scared that they can help but lit tle.” Macon, Ga., Oct.—The Georgia committee on cotton bagging, at its recent session in this city, passed the following resolution: Whereas, The bagging committee has information from a number of sub-alliances throughout this state, indicating in the strongest terms the determination to continue the use of cotton bagging alone for the purpose of covering the crop of 1889; there fore, Resolved, That, in conformity with this purpose, wo recommend the man ufacture of bagging to weigh not less than one pound to the yard and for ty-four inches wide, loosely woven, similar to that now manufactured by Agonizing, itching, burning nnd bleed ing Jtiesenta In fto worst stages. A raw sore from hend to feet* flair gone. Doctors and hospitals fail, fried er* ery thing. Cured by the Cuticnrn Remedies for 90* Cured by Cutieura. 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- oose. The disease covered my whole body from the ton of ray head to the soles of ray ject. My hair all came out, leaving me a complete raw sore. Afcer trying everything I heard of your Cutieura Remedies, and after using three hot- *' ' Cutieura REID & CULPEPPER’S 120-122 Broad St., - Thomasville, Ga The congressional campaign has begun already in the tenth district, though the election is more than a year off. Two candidates are already actively endeavoring to engage the affections of that enlightened constitu ency. They are Hon. Geo.T. Barnes, the present incumbent, and Hon.Tom Watson,'of McDuffie. It is reported that Hon. Martin V. Calvin, speaker pro tem of the Georgia house of rep resentatives, may be in the race also. The people of the tenth district will have ample time to make up their minds as to the choice of a congress man.—Telegraph. Too early, gentlemen; some one will give out before the string is passed. Scourged by Drought. Chicago, Oct. 26.—A dispatch from Fanbault, Minn., saysi Reports from all over this county of a terrible drought are pouring in, and unless plenty of rain comes before win ter sets in the effect will be terrible. A great mshy wflls are now dry. Many farmers in this vicinity have to heal water sis miles for watering cattle and for household use. There it a fear that the Faribault waterworks will give ont, which will leave the city r(n a helpless condition. a a . Bloody Trail of Burrow. Birmingham, Ala., Oct. 26.—Sher iff Morris, of Blount county, was in Birmingham to-day, and told the fol lowing story of an unsuccessful at tempt to catch the noted desperado and train robber, Rube Burrows: Rube and one 01 his pals had been in Blount county for a week or more, and on Thursday last the officers of the law got on their track. They found them at night in the house of Bud Ashworth, eating supper. The sheriff and his possee surrounded the hoase and called for their surrender, when the door was opened and the two robbers rushed out with a woman following and screaming. For fear of killing her the officers did nqt shoot, and the men escaped. Yesterday afternoon they were overtaken and surrounded in the swamp, but when called upon to surrender they answer ed that they had rather die, and told the sheriff to proceed with his shoot ing. Fire was opened, and after some hundred shots had passed, a deputy sheriff named Anderson and a citizen named Penn Woodward were dead. Rube and his pal then ran off through the woods. They were followed and again ran to cover. They were watched while Sheriff Morris came to this city for supplies of Winchesters and bloodhounds. lie got them and went back this evening. The place where this occurred is sev eral miles off the railroad. the Lane and West Point Mills. Stand By Your Guns. Ah, there! “David B. Kill, Governor of New York, made a great speech at the At lanta exposition last week, but he will never be President of the United States. There is not a man in the Democratic party who will evet live long enough to see the day when Hill, or any other democrat, will occupy that position." — Bainbridge Demo crat. Hello! What’s the matter, Ben? Surely you havn’t given up the ship and lowered your colors? Tut, tut, man, brace up; we’ll wipe up the earth with them in ’92. And we'll do a with Grover Cleveland, and a tariff reform platform, too. Put a peg down here. . Owing to the decline in the sugar market, and having just secured a supply, we arc enabled to give our customers the benefit of the decline, so we offer best granulated sugar at 8 cents. 29octtf RED FRONT GROCERY. BOARD IN THE COUNTRY. A few persons depiring the quietude of the country and the aroma of the pines, can be accommodated at Jersey Farm. Gentlemen, not sick qpough to require special attention, preferred. 20oclf CHOICE MILK. Boarding houses, private families or sick persons, desiring a pure and superior article of milk, can bo supplied by calling at or ad dressing Jersey Farm. An inspection of the herd is cordially invited and preferred from all before making engagements for milk. oct29tf W-A-lSrTED: Pianos & Organs A Large Lot of Gents’ Furnishing Goods just received to be sold at a sacrifice at B. GOLDBERG’S Auction nnd ComninlM Danse. Lower Jackson, fiecond door from Cotton Warehouse. 13sep3m ties of Cutieura Resolvent, with Cutieura and Cutieura Soap, I find myself cured at the cost *>f about $6. I would not be without the Cuti eura Remedies In my house, as 1 find them use ful in many cases, and I think they aro the only «kin and blood medicines. ISAAC H. GERMAN, Wurtaboro, N. Y. Burning and Itching. I was sick in the fAll of 1888 with a burning and itching eojxvd that in three weeks I was covered with a rash, and could not 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 I could gi „ . 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 Intense Itching. I have used the Cutieura Remedies success fully fer my baby, who was afflicted with ecze ma, and had such Intense itching that be got no rest day or night. The itching is cone, and my baby is cured, and is now a healthy, rosy cheeked boy. MARY KELLERMAN, Beloit, Kan, Cutieura Resolvent. The new Blood Purifier and purest and best of Humor Cures, internally, snd Cutieura, the great Skin Cure, and Cutieura 8oap, an exquis ite Skin Beantifler, externally, instantly and speedily and permanently euro tho most ago 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, Cutieura, 60c.: Soap 25c.; Resolvent, Si.CO. Prepared the Potter Drug and Chemical Corporation, Boston. HT*Send for “How to Cuie 8kin Disjases, 64 pages, CO illustrations, and 100 testimonials, 01IIPLES, black-heads, red, rough, chapped, rllTl and oily skin prevented by CutieuraBoap. MUSCULAR STRAINS and pains, back ache, weak kidneys, rheumatism, and chest pains reliev ed in ene minute by the Ontlcn- rn Anti-Pain Pinner. 25 cents. THIS WEEK —AT— LOWER BROAD. DOYLIES—Fringed linen, 50c to $4 perdoz, TIES—For children, fresh arrivals, 10c to 25c SCARFS—Silk, embroidered with fringe, $1.75; sold nt $2.50 elsewhere. FASCINATORS—Lovely, $1 to $1.50. COLLARS—New style, 25, 36, 50c. RUSCHING—Latest novelty, alt prices. HANDKERCHIEFS—Ladies H. S. Linen, beautiful styles, 6 to 50c each. TOWELS—This week, all linen, fall size, fringed, 15c., sold everywhere at 25c. GOWNS—50c to $3150. SKIRTS—25c to $3.00. CHIMISE—25c to $2,00. This underwear is o new lot, just received; all grades, Myles and sizes. Sold 25 per cent less than it can be made at home. NURSES’ CAPS—25c, 35c, 45c. NURSES’ APRONS—25c. You will-be pleased with this line of goods. NEEDLE CASES, Hair-pin cases, sewing machine oil, pin cushions, nnd other every-day-usc articles. HATS! HATSI! IIATSItl Hats for matrons, indies, misses, children and babies. Hats for those who dance nnd those who cry. Hnts for the fat and hats for the lean. Hnts for tho long nnd hats for short. High hats, low hats, (lower) broad hats, narrow hats and giddy hats, hats of every use, kind and description, and yet hats and still hats, and always (h)at prices lower than anybody else. : School and Blank Books, Stationery,: Of every style. Pianos and Organs, Sheet Music, Etc. 4 BEAR IJNT MIND > -THAT THEY HAVE THE- Handsomest and Best kept Drug Store 11ST GEORGIA. Where yon can find fresh and pure drugs and get prescriptions 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. KEI» & CULPEPPER, 130-182 JSroad Sit 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 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 alll kinds of Dress Goods and Trimmings. L. STEYERMAN ft BROTHER, LEADERS OF FASHION- Yoixng Female College Thomasville, Gra. Fall Session Begins Wednesday, September 4th, 18891. Mrs. Jennie Carroll, Lower Broad Milliner. A Wemnn'i Discovery. “Another wonderful discovery has been made and that too by a lady in this county. Discaso 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 nnd 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 Lutz.” Thus writes W. C. Hamrick & Co., of Shelby, N. C.—Get n free trial bottle nt ST J. Cosscl’s drug Btore. Mercurial Poison. Mercury is frequently injudiciously used by quack doctors in cases of malaria and blood poison. Its after effect is worso than the original disease. B. B. B. (Botanic Blood Balm) contains do mercury, but will eliminate mercurial poison from the system. Write to Blood Halm Co., Atlanta, Ga., for book of convincing proof of its curative vjrtuef. ■ A. F. Britton, Jackson, Tenn., writci: “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 knota.on my tongue . I got two bottles of B. B. B., which healed my tongue and mouth and mode a new man of me.” Wm. Richmond, Atlanta, Ga., writes: “My Wife could hardly see, Doctors called it syphilitic iritis. Her eyes were in a dreadful condition. Her appetite failed. She had pain in her joints and hones. Her kidneys were deranged also, and no one thought she could bo cured. Dr. Gillam recimmended B. B. B., which she nsed nntil her health was entirely restored.” K. P. B. Jones, Atlanta, Ga., writes: “I was troubled with copper colored eruptions, lou’h’f appetite, pain in back, aching joints, debility, emaciation, loss of hair, sore throat, and great nervousness. B. B. B. pnt my system in Due condition.” GEORGIA, Thomas County— Osmif*»*’• One*, Oct. 26, 1889. The report of commissioners appointed to set apart a twelve months support to Rqia Everett, widow of William Everett, deceav ed, ont tho estate of said deceased, having been filed in this office, all persons’‘ interest ed. are hereby cited to appear at the Decem ber term, i860, of the court of ordinary of said county to show cause, if any exi|ts.whv said report should be confirmed snd admit, ted to record. J Jos. S. Usebill, Ordinary, 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, - - -1’ ... 4.50 Drawing, per month, ..... 3.00 Painting, “. “ - 4.00 Board in College per month, - - - 16.00 Tuition payable one-half in advance, balance at expiration of first quarter. ' JNO. E. BAKER, ^ aug23- President. MILLINERY. Miss Kate Collins, MITCHELL HOUSE BLOCK, THOMASyiLXiE, G-A.. Is now receiving a most elegant assortment ol all kinds ot Millinery Goods, such as are usually kept in a. first-class establishment, consisting of HATS, BONNETS, PLUMES, Gloves, Laces, Embroideries, Ribbons, 4c. In fact anything you would likely find in a millinery store. Dress-Making* Especial attention given to Dress-making in all its branches. Call and examine goods and prices. > octlO-tf Newspapers Free! Send Youa Own Name and address and those of 5 to 10 of yonr friends or neighbors, on a postal card, or otherwise, and a copy of tho Savannah Weekly News will bo seat to each address free. THE WEEKLY NEWS Is a Business and Family Newspaper for Coantry readers. It Is the largest weekly published in the south—10 large pages. It it splendidly gotteii np and carefully edited. If yon have never teen a copy of it send for one and yon will pronounce it to be the big gest and best newspaper yon ever read. Address - The Weekly Item, SsrunsVfls. Tho Verdict Dnaelmens. W. D. Salt, Druggist, Bippus, Jnd., testi fies: “I can recommend Electric Bitten as the very best remedy. Every bottle sold has given relief in every caa-t. One man took six bottles and was eared of rheuma tism of 10 years standing.” Abraham Hare, druggist, Bellvill, Ohio affirms: “the ben selling medicine I have ever handled In my 20 years’experiem e, is Electric Bitters,” Thonsondj of othen bavo added their testi mony, so that tho verdict is unanimous that Electric Bitters do cure all disease* of the Liver, Kidneys or Blood. One dotlsr a bot tle at 8, J. Cosscl’s Drugstore. SEED-:-0ATS. 2*000 Bushels Texas Rust Proof Seed Oats. 1,000 Bushels Thonaa County Rust Proof Seed Oats. 4,000 Bushels Feed Oats. 600 Bushels Damaged Meal, for Stock Feed. > SIX Car Loads Prime Hay. All just received and for sale at reasonable prices by JOHN T. WEST Thomasville, Oct.. 24-10t i iii sum, -WITH THE Biggest and Best Stock -OF- DRY LUMBER IN SOUTH GEORGIA. I have five hundred thousand fbet of Standard Mouldings, Which I will selfnt a rare bargain, in fact It will save purchasers money to see me be fore placing their orders for lumber of jmy kind. ' • Jos. L. Beverly, (Successor to Fife & Beverly.). MEIGS - - GA, - m csmwm