THE DAILY TIMES-ENTERPRISE.
rasscn" ir for Savannah..
l'asscnjor from Sayrnoati.,
Fart mail for Savannah- ■ ■•
from* “ ...........Ar... 181 p m
from Savi»nnab Lr... 200 p m
Passenger from Albany ,,..Ar... B20pm
Passeii^er for •* hr... 930am
Freight and Acorn, for Albany Lv... 5 45 p m
*? >• .» from “ Ar... 720am
Freight and accom. from Way'’.. A v... 4 60 p m
» “ “ for Cl*aU. 7... 600pm
• «. *« for Wave..800am
* *• «• .rom Chait./ *... 630am
THOMAS VILLE AND MONl .CELLO.
FreightaccoT. for Mo 'cel’o Lv...8«am
“ “ from ....Ar...620pm
Fast mail for “ ...,Lv...206pm
from “ ir..1210 pm
All Wool Carpets,
Four-fifths w’l Carpet
Three-f’ths w’l Carpet
Half Wool Carpets,
One-Th’d w’l Carpets,
One-fo’th w’l Carpets,
R. Thomas Jr’s-126 Broad Street.
O. S. Bondurant Voanteer ObRorver
Weather Bulletin for tho 24 hours end'ng
il 7 o’clock P. M., Nov. 2, IE89.
■ Til FIBATORI.
7 P- m ................ 70
Uaximum for 24 hours...... - 72
Uinimum “ “ “ G ®
Bain-fall Rainfall .05
Indications: Continued rain.
All Kinds of Carpets
One Entire Floor
The Largest Stock!
The Best Assortment!
The Newest Styles!
The Lowest Prices
Ou.’tit to give us tho Carpet trade of
of this section,
AND WE ARE GETTING ITI
MAGNIFICENT I.INE OF
Smyrna, Persian, Wilton, Moquettr
Velvet, Brussels and Taplsiry
ALSO A FULL LINE OF
Floor Oil Cloths,
The time to buy:
leaders of Styles and Low Prices.
109 & 111 BROAD ST
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 188S.
SIGNAL SERVICE BUREAU
A. New Line for Thomasville!
In Which Every One is Interested.
We mean our elegant NEW STOCK of J. S.
Turner’s, Jas. A. Banister’s and Stacy Adams &
Co.’s Shoes for Men, and Bennett & Barnard’s and
E. P. Reed & Co.’s Ladies Fine Shoes, of which we
C U K l'KlCxM l' & DA.l\iIBL 5
108 HROAD STREET.
Baptist Church—Pastor, Rev., W-
laptist , .
Williams. Sunday School 9.30.
Preaching at 11 a. ra. aud 7 p. m. by
the pastor. Prayer meeting every
Wednesday, 7 p. m.
Methodist Church—Rev. Geo. G.
N. MacDonell, pastor. Prayer meet
ing 9.30 a. m. Preaching at 11 a. m.
and 7 p. m. by pastor. Sunday
School 3.80 p. m. Prayer meeting
Wednesday 7 p. m.
in ihe lecture oom—Pastor J. H,
He bener—services at 11 a. m. and
and at night. Prayer meeting Wed
nesday night at 7:30. Sunday school
“ 30 a", m.
Episcopal Church:—Rev. C. I.
Latioche, Rector. Services at Libra: y
Sunday morning 11 o’clock; afternoon
5 o’clock; Friday afternoon 5 o’clock.
Catbouc Church:—Mass on-sec
ond Su ’day at 8:00 o’clock a. m.
sermon at 11 a.' m.
Charming Cora Van Tassel on tho
Mr. Charley Stark will leave to-day
for New York.
Mr. C. A. White, of Atlanta, was
atrthe Whiddon yesteiday.
Cora Van Tassel ought to have a
good house on the 8th.
Mr. Bondurant will please see to it
that we do nothave too much rain now.
Cora Van Tassel in the “Hidden
Hand” is the neat attraction.
There are twenty-three prisoners,
including trustys, now on the chain-
Mr. R O. Balfour, of the Pearl Sa
loon, will leave to day for a trip
Mr. J. D. Newman, of Sanders-
villc, is visiting Messrs. B. D. and H.
Another wagon load of fresh fish
from Hancock’s pond was in town
A lady in town shot at a burglar
04 Thursday night. Twas plucky.
Burglars will take notice.
Not a ray of sunshine yesterday.
What about tho sun always shining
on Saturday, Dr. Hopkins?
Oysters have made their appear
ance at tho lestaurants, and other
places where they are kept.
Mr. J. W. Reid and bride, returned
home on Friday evening, from their
bridal tour, north.
Messrs. C. D. and J. V. Woodson,
of Sheffield, Ala., are stopping at the
The rain, on Friday, and Friday
night, washed the town clean. Na
ture heats all the sanitary laws of
Mr. R. C. Balfour had a fine sized
watermellon on exhibition in his sa
loon yesterday. He says he intends
taking it North with him.
&frs, C- Cabell, of Baltimore,
among the recent arrivals in tho city.
She arrived Friday afternoon, and is
stopping at the Stnart.
Mr. Dick Bradley, who formerly'
resided here, passed through yester
day morning, enrouto to Oxford,
attend Emory College.
Sheriff Hurst went down to Bostoi
Friday in answer to a telegram, and
brought back Moses Sheffield, who
in charged with burglary.
Did you ever open a long used
trunk, or other receptacle, and look
over mementoes of bv-gone days?
Most people have put some little sou
venir away—a lock of soft silken hair;
a bunch of faded flowers, or a tiny
note, perhaps. To others—to those
who do not know their history—these
things would have no value; but to
him or her who has cherished them for
years, they are very precious.
The sheen of the silken tress is just
the same as it was, on that evening
when you tenderly and lovingly cut it
from the head of one whose memory,
can never die. Very gently you caress
it now, while a face comes up from
the shadowy past, and is seen through
the mist of years; seen through years
of toil, disappointments, hopes, fears
and tears: seen wearing the same
witching smile which, in the years
agone, was brighter, sweeter, dearer
than all the world besides.
And the flowers! You remember,
when carefully holding the trail and
fragile flowers;—unlike affection,dried
and withered by time;—the stroll
through the woods, call back again the
form, features and face of the one who
gathered them and gave them to you.
Nothing was said, perhaps—love is
sometimes too eloquent for speech—
but how fast the heart beat, and how
carefully you put them away that night
And you have kept them ever since.
And the faded note! I: may be
one of many others; but this you have
saved and kept these long years. It
may not contain more than a dozen
lines, but when first read, how the
pulses quickened; how the cheeks
glowed, and how the eye lighted up
with a new and strange light, in that
long ago. And you read these hues
over and over again, as you have so
often done before, and put the little
note gently back where it has rested
these long years. There may be tear-
stains on it. It speaks of a dead past
—of a past of suffering and sorrow, of
devotion, of hope, of disappointment.
Tenderly twining the . faded ribbon
about these keepsakes, you lay them
away again—lay them away to be tak
en out some rainy day—some day
when the mind, tired of the present,
distrustful of the future, and sick of the
world, would wander back to the hap
pier days of the past, and paint afresh
on the walls of memory, a form and
face whose outlines time can never
How tender the heart is made—no
matter how callous you may have
grown, when looking at some little
souvenir of the past; it may be only
a bit of ribbon, a programme, a simple
^rd, a charm of some kind, some little
relic or trinket,but it will remind you of
some one whom you have loved; loved
and lost, perhaps, and it will whisper
in sobs of those whom you cherished
If ’tis true, as said, that there is
“skeleton in every closet, ’ so have
many, some little something—
veiy insignificant it may be—which
keeps bright the links in the
chain of memory, which binds them
to the past; binds them closely, lov
ingly, tende -ly, to those whose mem
ory can never die.
Bates to Montgomery and Charleston.
Round trip tickets will be put on
sale from to-morrow until the 14th
to Montgomery Ala,, the occasion
being the Southern Exposition which
is being held there, at oue fore for
round trip, with extreme limit to
Noy. 20th. Tickets will be sold to
those wishing to attend the “Gala
Week” at Charleston for 86:30 for
round trip tickets, limited to Nov.
The “Hidden Hand” on the 8th.
’A splendid play.
At the residence of Mr. W. S.
Browu, in this city, on Friday even
ing, the 1st inst, Rev. J. H. lichen-
er officiating, Mr. C. T. Headley
and Mis9 Libby Casey, both of St.
There is something of romance in
this marriage. Mr. Headley left the
West two or three years ago, and
drifted South. He has been, for
some time,foreman of the Thomasville
Variety Works. No engagement
existed when he left St. Paul, but
Cupid got in his work through the
medium of Uucle Sam's mails; and
so, last Monday, Miss Casey, all alone,
left her Western home to join her
affianced husband in the Sunny
South. Brave little woman. This
is but another illustration of the de
votion of woman to those whom she
loves. The couple will make their
home in Thomasville. May their
honeymoon last through life.
We have, on several occasions,
called attention to the medical prop
erties of this water. Tho wife of Mr.
R N. Applewhite has been receiving,
of late, great benefit from the use of
the water. She was not able to go to
the spring, so the water was carried
to her. Mr. Applewhite says the
action of the water was magical, re
lieving his wife almost immediately.
The spring should be improved, and
its virtues more widely known. It is
just a pleasant drive from town, over
a splendid road.
We havo been asked by the com
mittee to request all parties who have
agreed to furnish carcases for the
barbecue, to bring them on the 11th
or 12th. It is important. Do not
The Guards hope to get their new
guns by the 15th. The company
will turn out in full uniform at the
grand reunion of the county on the
15th. And they will make a hand
Mr. J. M. Jackson moves to Thom
as couuty ibis week, and will live near
Barnett’s Creek. In him. Mitchell
county loses one of her best citizens
and most exemplary Christians. The
Clarion commends this old friend and
his charming family to the people of
The fence question was fully and
freely discussed yesterday at the called
meeting, but, as the proceedings are
nccessanly of some length, though
quite interesting, they have been
crowded out of this issue, but will ap
pear in our next, and in our, weekly
Mrs. Henry Mitchell.
This estimable lady, loved by every
one, for her many noble, womanly
traits, died at her home on Jackson
street, at a quarter past six o’clock,
yesterday evening. Husband and
children mourn her death, and an on-
tiro community join in the mourning.
We write the lines, “Mrs. Henry
Mitchell is dead,” with sincere regret
Funeral from the residence this
afternoon at 3 o’clock. The into
incut will follow in Laurol Hill ceme
Passed Over the River-
Thc Bartow Courier-Informant pub
lishes an obituary notice of the late
Judge James T. Wilson, who died
last week, at the residence of bis son,
Charles, in Bartow. Judge Wilson
has many relatives in Thomas who
will bo saddened by his death. He
went to Florida many years ago, and
by judicious investments accumulated
fortune. He was a prominent
Mason, and a life long, consistent
member of tho Methodist church. He
was a true man, a good citizen, a de
voted husband- and an affectionate
father. After life’s fitful dream, he
What a thing is memory? Is it a
curse or a blessing? And yet life
would be a blank, in a double sense,
without this God-given faculty. After
all, perhaps, the storehouse of memory
contains, in the great majority of cases,
more pleasant than unpleasant recol
lections. ’Tis well ’tis so. Better far
if we could forget life’s disappointments
and only remember the bright skies,
the beautiful flowers and the many
true friends who have journeyed with
us, along the way. There are enough
of these, if we would cherish them, to
fill the storehouse of memory to over
Can’t some of the old soldiers rig
up a tent, have a few old muskets,
canteens, cooking utensils, &c., scat
tered around, so as to give a picture
ot camp liie during the late unpleas
antness? And then they might cook
some dough on their ramrods, boil a
stolen chicken, with some hard tack
to season it; roast a leg of some
mutton—the leg of some sheep which
had tried to bite a soldier. Let’s have
an old camp scene. Who will work
Cora Van Tas3ol,
Secure your seats.
on the 8th.
“Blocks of S'
pussle, 10 cents, at Reid &
Harrison and Blaine puzzle, 10 cents, at
Reid A Culpeppers. nOT3-3t.
and our line ot
Call and get
Prices before buy
Cost Prices, and we
Glothierr. and Furnishers,