Digital Library of Georgia Logo
GALILEO Logo

The Times-enterprise semi-weekly edition. (Thomasville, Ga.) 1???-????, January 21, 1913, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page.

p , ^ g | |J| ■j t ll > .’~-’C‘- , ‘"' ■■-, .pjg., ,---■,. ■■ SEMI-WEEKLY TIME8-ENTERPRI8E, TUESDAY, JANUARY 21, 1013. '■Jr **** ' IBE3gJ7? DONE JOHN FOX JR. E. LEE VISITING HERE JUDGE McCALL SLIDE SPLEXRID lADDltESR GREAT DINNER SERVED THE! VETERANS BY U. D. C.'S. (From Friday’* Dally.) j With bright, warm weather, the' old Veterans turned out In ful' force | this morning to do honor to the ' memory ot their ;reat leader, Gen- OF QUITMAN 1 NOTED AUTHOR SPENDING SOME , ADDRESS —i TLME AT MR. THOMPSON'S PLACE—WROTE STORV OF A FOX HUNT, TWENTV.FI V E YEARS AGO, IN THOMASVILLE. ACCEPT CALL BROTHER OF MRS.-MARY BAR RIS ARMOUR TO BE MINISTER OF FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF THIS CITY—NOW IS TEXARKANA. ' From Saturday’s Daily.) (From Saturday's Dally.) Rcv . w M Harr , Bi of Texarkana. John hox, Jr., of New YorK, was t G x., has written the committee from J am<, ‘ lg . tbe visltor8 t0 •Thomasvllle , he Flrst I!a , )tlgt church, of this city eral Robert E. Lee, and although. yesterday, en route to the country that he would resign h's ,,-isior there were a few faces missing from p ] a cs of .Mr. Lew Thompson, ten ■ ate j„ ( (j e q. exafl clty tomorrow, in. miles away. With Mr. Fox came’ 0 f der that he might accept the call Father Reynolds, of New York.!, 0 Thomasvllle. This will come as These gentlemen will spend a week | welcome news to the members of or more with Mr. Thompson, enjoy- j tha t church and to the people of !ng the hunting privileges of his - Thomasvllle generally, splendid preserve. j Mr. Harris Is a splendid man and John fox Jr., Is one of the noted (has lived in Georgia for a numDer Xjupieti Lnapter, unuaren or | ne j-novelists of the day, and his storleelof years. His work in Texarkana ^ormed'mThe^our^vnrd nn^march" ar ° IjerbapB as P°P'>l ar as those oil has been of the highest tyre and has -ormed in the court yard and march- any ] att , r day w rlter in this country, nrodneed wonderful results He is a ^ u d p »rt s re w b^ c z: ““*? ^r om nr Mrs - Mary " Come, and The Trail of the Lone- one of the noted women of this those accustomed to assemble on former occasions, there are sti'l a goodly number of those left, who followed the fortunes of war in the four years of bloody strife between the States. At 11 o’clock, headed by the John I Triplett Chapter, Children of the* the day were held. To the Inspir ing notes of “Dixie," played by Miss Nell Pringle, they marched into the court room, where a large crowd was already assembled. The exercises were opened with prayer by Rev. J. B. Johnston, of the Methodist Church, fol’owing which Mrs. L. C DuRant and Miss Dorothy DuRant played a number of some Pine," are perhaps his most popular works, although there are a number of fiction readers who have read and enjoyed, “Blue Grass and Rhodendron," “The Kentuckians,’ and "Crittenden." The stories have a charm ahd freshness that is char acterlstlc of Kentucky, where Mr. Fox was born and reared, being a na airs on the piano, and viollu, which tive of Bourbon County, first seeing were much enjoyed. the light in 1863. H°n. J. G. McCall the Speaker, i Mr Fox 8pcnt a short time In h . e . da u' H S": J ’,P i Thomasvllle, at the Mitchell House, {far hi', n? n lnt n S ce « y i, he >“ and while here tutored Mr. w? a' P ' Haa . 5e11 ’ I Palmer, a young friend of Dr. Met- tav^n i. cannot be ■ calf®- During his stay. Mr. Fox went “ » ° n a f °* chase which wa« gotten up by Judge Hopkins and afterwards, at the request of Captain Triplett, then editing the Thomasvllle Times, lh Its first year as a dally paper, he wrote a. ehort account of that chase and It was published In The Times, of date February 28. 1S88. This waa of course the first writing which Thomasvllle people could recollect of Mr. Fox, as he was at his natural eductions and cast In his tbat , tlm ? a / oung , “ an ani ? Jast be ; lot With hl« unlive etnte He e^ning to do a little work of that character for newspaper in his na tive State. The young boys men tioned In the article are Mesarn. W. J. Hammond and his cousin, Mr. Jones, the other local gentlemen be ing also well remembered. The chase, as seen by the noted novelist, was as follows: ’ On Saturday night, last, at 7 o’clock, the shrill hunting horn of Judge Hopkins was heard on Broad Street, as It summoned those who were to participate In the fox hunt to the “meet” at the Plney Woods Hotel. party ot about twenty ladles fine one, based almost entirely upon the history of General Lee. The speaker began with tlio an cestry of the Great Southern Leader and then step by step, took up the principal events of his life. He dwelt upon the strugglo which came to him when war was dec'ured be tween the slates, whether to be In fluenced by his love for the Unio-J or whether to follow the inclination of lot with his native state. He gave Incidents of a few of the great bat- , ties of the war, such as Sharpsburg, ,1 Gettysburg, etc., going on to the [ [surrender at Appomattox, and the '.last sad closing scenes of the great Jfugglc. He also gave a short out- Ullne of General Lee’s career after jlthe wi- and the great honor In which j*hls name Is held ty the people other ountrles who have come to realizf the true grandeur of the man. The speech was listened to with close attention and called for much applause. The exercises were closed with tin singinr of, “We Ar6 Old Time Confederates,’’ led by* Hon. John M. Dekle, the Veterans and audience joining In tho chorus. The High School children of the ThomasvlfJe Schools attended the exercises in a body. Cho Dinner a Feature, The VeteranB were then taken down to the basement, where the great event of the day, the dinner, had been prepared for them and Just as they “fell upon’’ the enemy, they proceeded to fall upon the good things provided by the lidlec for the Inner man and the reeult was as disastrous as the onslaught on the foe. After all had declared that they had a great sufficiency, adjournment was taken to the court yard and the old “Rebel Yell’’ was given with a vim, the "old boy*’’ showing that their lungs were sill’ in good condi tion, in spite ot Father Time. Veterans Attract Attention. Among the noticeable figures present. General Chas. P. Hansell, of the . South Georgia Brigade of Veterans and Major John M. De kle attracted much attention lg their new grey uniforms which were exceedingly becoming. Captain Gandy failed to receive his in time, but sayi he will have It ready > by next year. Captain C. T. Stuart and Captain PUitif Heeth, as distinguished guests, were served their dinner In a private room. So much attention did they attract that there was some talk of charging an admission fee at “so much a view," and raise money for the John B. Gordon Chap ter. The Veterans one and all voted their thanke to the ladles of the Johr B. Gordon Chapter for this, their annual entertainment and the pleasure it afforded them to be here and also their grant enjoyment of the dinner. Wit' hope that they would all he here’ again next year, the occasion closed. Mil MEETING Plans For the Big Affair to be Dis cussed Tonight—W. H. Burch, Jr., is Appointed on Two Important Committees. (From Friday'* Dally.) The Head Consul Commander of the Woodmen of the World, for Georgia, baa notified Mr. W. H. Burch, Jr., of this city, that ho la a member of the committee on Ho tels and Hallfoad Accomodations for the convention, which Is to be held in this city in April. This will en title him to a seat In tbe Conven tion and will, therefore, give Thom- asvlllo three delegates, entitled to all privileges of the floor and 01 a vote. Mr. Burch is also a member of tbe Committee on Entertainment. This Lodge holds an important meeting tonight at which time plans for the Convention are to be dis cussed. It Is, therefore. Important that every member who can, be present as It Is necesfary to got ac tively to work, In order to properly entertain the four to five hundred guests who will be here In April. PENSACOLA WINTER HOME FOR TWO BASEBALL TEAMS. Pensacola, Fla., Jan. 18.—Arrange ments have Men completed for-the Cleveland Americana and the Toledo American Association teams ,to ,,do their spring training here. The flrst delegation of players will arrive February 23. country, and a great advocate of prohlblt'on. Mr. Harris will, probably decide at once Just when he will arrive In the city to take up his work. HELEN GOULD, THOUGH ONE OF THE RICHEST WOMEN fX THE WOnLl), WONT SPEND ANY EXTRAVAGANT AMOUNT ON FINERY; ' 1 New York, Jan. 18.—Although she is one of the richest women In the country. Miss Helen Gould will confine the expenses of her wedding trouesenu within one thousand thou sand dollars. This fact Is said to be cauelng somewhat of a shock to Fifth Avenue modistes. Miss Gould will bo married next Wednesday to Finley F. Shepherd, of St. Louis, at her Tarrytowr. home. IOUEN; STILL III ATLANTA Atlanta, Jan. 18.—The Atlanta police are up against a tough propo- - ---- -- -. iSitlon at this stage of their vice cru- aud gentlemen left the hotel at 7:3U,I, ade The palnted womfn have among whom were Mrs. Clarke Mrs. come back t0 town . Thoy ar(1 here Dr- ^ a5 ' 1 f >r ; Mrs. Snell, Miss Stokes, jby t he scores. It is estimated that ade * va™' * 8 a *1?* I there are as many of them here as Wll ams, of Michigan, and Miss Id*> tb „ e ever wcre before the xgTe . Snell, Dr. Taylor,, Mr. Clarke, Mr. MaBon, Mrs. Wilkes, of Philadelphia, Mrs. Hoffman, Mr. Fox, Mr. Palmer, Mr, King and Mr. Lynch, of New York, and others whose names we fall to get. The party 'ed by Judge Hopkins and Mr. M. B. Jones took tho Mag nolia road, for the Jones place, four miles out. At the - 3-m-lle post, the trail of a fox was "struck,” upon which the pack divided. After get ting them together upon the “right end" of tbe trail, which led the direction of Mr. Jones' home, crossing tbe road at the tour-mile post, from which point It was work ed rapidly for about two mllee to the "jump" near the Futch place. The run was at times very exciting, and the riding, especially of the la dles, most excellent. Miss Snell Miis Stokes, Mrs. Tay'or and Miss 3111 being always well to the front. The little grey horae, Parle, and thoroughbred .mare. Sun Bird, rid den by Mjss 6111 ana Mrs. Taylor, respectively, lead the chase In the best run that was made, the fox running for nearly a mile within one hundred yards, and parallel to the road, giving the party the advantage of the road. Reynard was at this point so hard-pressed that he re sorted to one of hts cunning tricks, by Joining a drove of sheep that happened to be near the road, and was never again started. ft Is be- 'leved that he never left the sheep, but scampered off with them, ren dering It Impossible for the dogs to find the scent. The party was Joined In Ihe chase by Mrs. Wyche Linton, Willie Mitch ell. Mr. Quartermau, Mr. Frank Jones and two little boys, Masters Hammond and Jones. These little fellows had retired at tbe JoDes mansion, but hearing the hounds rushed to the stable, bridled a horse and leaping upon Its bare back, went Into the chase and stayed well to the front, though not over ten years old. The party returned at twelve o’c’ock, without ‘a brush,’ but en thusiastic over the sport.”—The Thomasvllle Times, Feb. 28, 1888. BEGGING LETTERS T9 BE CLEISED Regular Institution to Look Into Such Appeals Sent Philanthropists and Others. (By Associated Press.) Washington, Jan. 18.—A clearing house tor begging letters sent phil anthropists, will he one ot the ad juncts of the 3100,000,000 Federal charter, lor which on Monday Con gress will be asked to grant, accord ing to Jerome D. Green, a former secretary of Harvard University, but who ia now the personal adviser to the Standard Oil magnate. Greene said that Rockefeller alone receives on on average of five hun dred "begging letters," dally for ■urns ranging from five dollars to several millions. Mrs. E. L. Drew and Messrs. John; Aldridge. 3. Brady and W. H. Ulm,! of the Bold Springs neighborhood,! spent 3atnrdav in Thonii3Vf!(e. gated district was abolished, but the difference is that now they are scattered all over the city, not only In cheap boarding houses and tough hotels, but some ot them, as Is bound to happen, obtain admission Into re spectable boarding houses and per fectly honest hotels because people can’t always spot them at first sight. The police are consequently up against a difficult situation, and many people, though deploring the fact that vice must exist at all, are beginning to fear that Atlanta has Jumped out of the frying pan Into the fire. HESS INSTITUTE THIS MONTH State Farm Experts Will be Here For Two Days, 20th and 30th, For Special Work. The Spring Institute for Farmers this year will be held on the 29th and 30th of January, In this city. The Institute will be instructive farmers and will be conducted by state experts. Definite plans wilt be announced m a short time and an effort will be made to bring many farmers to attend the sessions which are sure to prove Instructive. The Itinerary of the workers for one route, affecting Thomasvl’.le, Is announced In tbe following, despatch from Athens: Athens, Ga., Jan. 18.—Tho ached ulo for the spring institute of itin erant farmers schools conducted by the Georgia State College of Agrl culture In co-operation with the bu reau of agriculture of the United States, has been arranged. Two routes will be taken by extension workers or “farm circuit riders," both being worked by separate forc es at the same time. The date for the flrst meeting Is January 20. Two and three day ecsslcns will be held at each appointment The schedule for route No. 1, is aa follows: Powder Springs, Jan. 20-21; Car rollton, Jan. 22-23; Tlfton, Jan. 24- Morven, January 27 28; Thom- asvlile, Jan. 29-30; Doerun, Jan. 31- Feb. 1; Don aldsonville, February ; Edison, February 5-6; Shell- man, Feb. 7-8; Ft. Gaines, Feb. 10- 11; Georgetown, Feb. 12-13; Daw son, Feb. 14-15; Woodland, Feb. 17-18: Greenville, Feb. 19-20; Tbom- aston, Feb. 21 22; Villa Rica. Feb. 24-25; Cedartown, Feb. 26-27; Fay etteville, Feb. 28-March 1; Decatur, March 3-4: Jasper, March 5-6, Blue Ridge, March 7-8;Eton, March lo ll; Summerville, March 12 13; La Fayetle, March 14-15; Ringgold, March 17-18; Adalrsvllle, March 19-20: Dalton, March 21-22. NOTICE. GEORGIA, Thomas county: By mutual consent, tho firm of the Burton Produce Co., being a partnership consisting of J. R. Floyd and H. H. Burton, has this day dis solved partnership: the business be ing transferred to J. R. Floyd, ho assuming all resources and liabili ties of the partnership. This, December 27, 1912. J. R. FLOYD, H. H. BURTON. COUNTY AND GIT! DIRECTORY OT - TI15 CO COUNTY’ OFFICERS. Commissioners. E. M. Smith, Chairman. \V. A. Pringle, Vice-Chairman. .J. J. Parramore, VV. L. Adams, J. A. Tomas, John P. Chason, D. W. Murphy, J. S. Montgomery, Clerk. Judge City Court. W. II. Hammond. Clerk City Court. J. O. Groove*. Judge Superior Court. W. E. Thomas, Clerk of Superior Court. J. W. Groover. Sheriff. T. 3. Singletary. Tax Collector. P. S. Heeth. Tax Receiver. P. S. Norton, Ordinary. W. M. Jones. Coroner, Chas. Gandy. County Surveyor: A. J. Stanaland. Supt. of Schools. J. S. Searcy. Board of Education. Wm. McMillan, J. T. Chastain, Renter Singletary, J.l P. Harris, (One Vacancy.) Democratic Executive Committee For the County. Meigs: J. A. Bowers, Meigs, Ga. Pavo: D. M. Adams, Pavo, Ga. Coolidge: W. J. White, Coolidge, Ga. Boston: J. J. Parramore, Boston, Ga. W. Horn, Metcalfe, WOMEN MUTE CiPPli E! THAT DATE HAS BEEN DECIDED ON IF THE TILING CAN HE FASHIONABLE FINISHED —SPECIFIC PLANS TO BE GIVEN OUT NEXT WEEK. Plans are being made to formally I open the Tosco Hotel, for business on the morning of Saturday Jan uary twenty-fifth. This was decid ed last night, if It was possible to complete the tiling In the lobby by that date. Workmen ha .3 been busy finishing up for some days and tbe work is about completed. With the arrival of some of the furniture next week and the laying of the tile the splendid new hostlery x\ill be ready for occupancy. Specific planr- for the opening will be announced next week. The Masury Hotel was flr«:t open ed on February sixth 1889, and war erected and furnished at an approxi mate cost of eighty-five thousand dollars. It was at that time one of the finest hotels of Its kind in all of Georgia. When the Tosco opens its doors next week it will be the best hotel that Thomasvllle has ever had and will rank with any of the smaller hotels of the state. APARTMENT IN NEW YORK RAIDED AND WOM EN CRY’, "PLEASE DON’T LET OUR HUSBAND’S KNOW.” EPIDEMIC OF THAT WORK SEEMS TO HAVE INVADED THE GEORGIA TOWN—SHIFTLESS- NESS CHARGED AGAINST LAT EST VICTIM. Dalton, Ga., Jan. 18.-—The epi demic of white-eapping, which haa been prevailing in this section re cently, broke out afresh thi3 week a Tlfton, Murray County, according Two detectives, whose Identity was I to news reaching here today, unknown to the party, had been in-/ A band of masked men went to the vited, and they caused the raid to home of John Shannon and took him be made. to the woods nearby, where they ad- Soine of the women fainted, and j ministered a hundred lashes, pleaded, “Don’t let our husbands! Shannon was charged with shift- New York, Jan. IS.—Fifteen women and seven men, all in even ing dress, were caught In a poker game for high stakes last night, in a raid on a fashionable up-town apart ment. know of this.” B. & A. OFFER INAUHiON RATES! lessness and unbecoming conduct In his home, it Is said. Tbe band. It Is reported, then 'vent to other homes, warning the ininatek of similar treatment unless they at I once mended their ways. J. B. Stubbs, Och- . W. Holloway, Bar- J. W. WllBOn, Mer- C. F. Rehbcrg, Och- Metcalfe: J Ga. Ochlockneo: locknee, Ga. Bar wick: ( wick, Ga. Merrillville: rillvi’le, Ga. Ellabelle: locknee, Ga. Thomasvllle: J. C. Beverly, Ihom- asvllle, Ga. Patten: A. Way, Barwlck, Ga. Chairman: Louie 3. Moore, Thomasvlllo, Ga. 'Secretary: J. E. Cralgmlles, Thomasvllle, Ga. Representatives: H. W. Hopkins, B. C. Reese. Senator Seventh District: S. Morton Turner, Quitman. Justice of the Peace: R. p. Doss, Ex. Officio J. P.. and S. L. Mallard. Duren; Duncan Bickle^, Mayor Pro- Treasurer: J. A. Sasser. THOMASVILLE. Mayor: H. J. MacIntyre. Aldermen: M. M. Cooper, F. H. Smith, A. McDouga'd, W. B. Hambleton, L. H. Jerger, M. R. Elder, C. S. Parker, J. R. Floyd. Marshal: A. B. Milton. Treasurer: J. W. H. Mitchell. Clerk: A. A. Riley. Sexton: T. J. Franklin. Board of Education: R. E. Lester, Chairman. B. H. Wright, Vice-Chairman. J. A. Chastain, Lee Neel, E. R. Jerger, W. C. Pittman, J. H. Flowers. J. W. N. Car- MERRILLVILLK. Mayor: N. E. Turner. Aldermen: 1. M. Dyke, Wilson, J. F. Lindsey, F. ter and A. P. Canady. Clerk: J. F. Lindsey. Treasurer: J. J. Turner. Justice of the Peace 1614 Dist., G. M.: J. J. Turner, J. P. OCHLOOKXKK. Mayor: R. Singletai/, 'Aldermen: F. W. McMil'an. T. A. Bulloch, L. U. Johnson, R. P. Groover. Clerk and Treasurer: T. A. Bul lock. Marshal: L. H. Cone. Justice of the Peace 1227 Dist., G. M„ J. H. Norton. BOSTON. Mayor: E. C. Milligan, Sr. Aldermen: T. S. Leak, W. F. Frlddell, J. I. Folsom, B. A. Norton, W. A. Taylor. Clerk and Treasurer: B. F. 'Smith. Marshal: W. A. Burney. Boaid of Education: H. A. Vann, J. C. Adams, A. S. Averltt, C. A. Groover, P. W. Leak. Justice of the Peace 754 Dist,, G. M.: H. C. Jordan. PAVO. Mayor: B. C. Reese. Aldermen: J. D. Gardner, J. T. Long, J. M. Brannon, C. T. Cooper, P. A. Adams. C'erk and Treasurer: H. F. Ami- eon. Marshal: Mr. Edwards. School Board: T. E. Dixon, Chm., J. M. Brannon, W. L. Adams, J. A. Kennedy, Dr. J. Frank Ilarrla, Sec retary and Treasurer. MEIGS. Mayor: E. E. Wilkes. Aldermen: W. M. Davis, O. L. Duren, Duncan; Blckley, Mayor Pro- Tern: J. N. Carter, E. E. Wilkes, J. H. Pullen, J, A. Sasser. Clerk; J. A. Sasser. ■ Treasure; J. A. Sauer. Marahal: Will Davis. Justice of the Peace 1508 Dist., Ill IHE POWERS SAY THEY ARK NOW CONSIDER ING PROPOSITIONS WHICH FOUR MONTHS AGO THEY’ SAID COULD NEVER EXIST. Will Sell Hound Trip TicketH From This City to Washington For $25.45, and Extend to April Thirteenth. For the information of the public, and especially those who are intend-1 Ing going to the inauguration, The| Times-Enterprise publishes the fol-j lowing communication relat.ve to* rates to Washington, going to At-'GARMENT WORKERS IN NEW London, Jan. 18.—Osman Pa8ha ( the Turkish Ambassador to Ger many, who is here in connection with the peace negotia*ions, issued a statement today, in which ho bitter ly arraigned the Powers for their attitude in the Joint note delivered to the Porte, this week. He said, in part: “Four months ago, Europe proclaimed its determi nation to maintain the state of things existing before the war, whatever the result might he. Now the Pow ers are making open illusions to the possible loss, by Turkey, of Constan tinople, and evea some of Me Asiatic proVinces.” DATE GROWING PROSPEROUS WaBhlngton, Jan. 18.—Dale grow ing, an industry worth sixty million dollars yearly, has been established In the Southwestern part ol the Un ited States, as tho direct result of experimental work by the Agricul tural Department, Recording to statements made today to the House Committee on Expenditures in the Agricultural Department, by Dr. B. T. Galloway, Chief of the Bureau of Plant Industry. Drives Off a Terror. The chief cxocutlonor ot death In the winter and spring months is pneumonia. Rb advance agents are colds and grip. In any attack by one of these maladies, no time should be lost In taking the best medicine obtainable to drive It off. Countless thousands have found thlB to be Dr. King’s New Discovery. 'My husband believes It has kept him trom haring pneumonia three or four times," writes Mrs. George W. Place, Rawsonvllle, Vt.. "and tor coughs, colds and croup, wA have never found Its equal." Guaranteed for all bronchial affections. Price 50 fonts and 31.00. Trial bottle free, at all druggists.—(adr.) YORK BREAK INTO POLICE RANKS — CHICAGO WORKERS MAY JOIN IN SYMPATHETIC STRIKE. New York, Jan. IS.—With hat pins and umbrellas, several hundred women fought the police today In ■anta and then via any route that < may be seloctcd: Atlanta, Ga., Jan. R, 1913. Thomasvllle Tlmes-Enterpiiso, Thomasvllle, Ga. Gentlemen: 1 have pleasure In advising that rates have been an nounced tor the Presidential Inau- guration at Washington, D. C., l one of the fiercest rio's uince the March 4th, 1913. This being the j beginning of the garment workers first inauguration of a Southern, strike. Democrat in many years, and also a, A lono policeman, who tr.ed to Democrat, doubtless the atteudance protect a number of male atrike- from the South will be the largest i breakers, waa severely beaten up. in the history of our country. Rates : ™he policeman arrested one of tho nave been announced e&rly, in order | ^orcien. but had to summon that the public may be Informed, i twelve other officers before he could and consider the cost of transports- j 86t her to a doIIco station, tion In connection with the trip. • I Five women were arented In an- Ratea from Thomasvllle wl’l tic other riot, which started when the 325.45 for Individuals, and 317.60! -omen assaulted a truck driver, lor parties of twenty-five or more. ‘ w ho was delivering mattresses for traveling together on one ticket, forl ll8e ot tllc strike-breakers, the round trip. I Settlement Affected For Part of These fares apply via Atlanta and j . the A., B. & A., any line beyond 1 T * 10 strike of the Dress and Shirt Atlanta. Tickets wilt be on sale. | * alat Workers, one ot the several February 28th, March 1st, 2nd, and i departments Involved in the Gar- 3rd, with return limit March 10th. | mcnt Workers walk-out, was nettled An extension of the return '.Unit on; at n , oon toda >'' and m ° 9t ot the 37000 tickets may be secured upon the' workers will return to tho shops payment of fee of 31.00 per ticket.) Moaday ’,_ „ . . . at the time same Is deposited with T *> 8 difficulty had threatened a the Special Agent at Washington;, rloua shortage in the supply of such extension to be to and lnclud- *P r * n *^f ar E ent8 ' Ing April 10th, 1913. „ The Terms of Agreement. I deem It well to advise von of I Th0 term8 of agreement inclnde a this. In order that you may give the general increase in wages, shorter matter such publicity as may be i ho ' 1 I rs an<1 a permanent system of desirable ’ “thltratlon. These terms did not I suit some of the workers, however, i and the big meeting, which was I called to ratify the agreement, broke ________________ l up In confusion. j When the -strikers learned in ad- Folls • Font Plot. i vance that the advance In wages When a ehamoful plot exists be-' amounted to a minimum of ten per tween liver and bowels to cause dls- cent, many of them declared they tress by refusing to act, take Dr.: would not return to work and rnah- Klng’s New Life Pills, and end such; « d from the hall, while the leaders abuse of your system. They gently I Pleaded with them to remain. compel right action of stomach, liver j and bowels, and restore your health Chicago Garment Workers May Go and all good feeling*. 25c at all Out, in a Sympathetic Strike, druggists.—(sdV.) Chicago, Jan. 18.—Forty thousand ! Chicago garment workers may bo called out In a otrlke. In sympathy | with the New York strikers, becanse to* 3 a. ^m-i n i n .., ,v... „ . Yours very truly, W. H. LEAHY. General Passenger Agent. Death of Mr. 8. V. Harding. The sad news has reached 'the officials of the United Garment city of the death of Mr. Samuel V. | Worker! , Union, are said to have dls- Hardlng, at his home In Redlands, j covcred t |j at t i, e Eastern manufac- Callforpla, whence ho had moved, ture „ are eendIn orden , aere to from Southern Indiana and Thom- bo d |i ed asvllle. He was for a number of The u n)on men say that unles8 years a winter resident of tht* city, t he manufacture of such goods Is and after purchasing his Callfor- g ( oppc a a t 0 nco, a general strike nla home, ho and Mrs. Harding j w m ordere i ] n a u sb ops con- trolled by the Employers’ Associa tion. visit ThomaavUlc last*. * On Death of Mrs. B. F. Griffin. Mrs. B. F. Griffin’s death occurred in Savannah, Ga., on January 11. Her remains were brought to Thom- asvllle and Interred in Laurel Hil! cemetery last Sunday. Mrs. Griffin, as Miss Minnie Free man, resided in Camilla, Ga., until her marriage at the early age of thirteen to the late Mr. W. U. Wal cott, of Thomasvllle. As Mrs. Wal cott, she Is well remembered and much beloved by those who knew i her. . 3he was married a second time In' the year 1892, to Mr. B. F. Griffin, and has since resided in Savannah, Ga. She was forty-six years old at the time of her death. She was a good woman and will he sadly miss ed by those who loved her. She Is survived by a husband, Mr. II. F. Griffin, one daughter, Mrs. G W. Cochran, of Tftomasvllle and a son Mr. Walter Walcott, of Savannah, Ga. Her ma: y friends Join in extend ing sympathy to tho bereaved ones, ith a hope that they may find com fort In knowing that tb© departed one haa gone to a purer, brighter world, where no aickness, no sor row, no death e’er finds Its way; to a home in the New Jerusalem In the mansions of light and love. -r-A FRIEND. made spring. His high character, genial tem perament, pleasant address and friendly disposition to everybody, mad© for him friends of all with whom he came in contact. G. M.: J. C. Smith. METCALFE. Mayor: B. M. Bentley. Aldermen: Hallman Connell, J.l Montford, E. F. Dyer, W. \v. Fd- kel. M. M. Mash, Jr. Clerk: H. C. Copeland, Jr. I Treasurer: W. W. Folkel. i Marshal: M. M. Mash 3r. I Justice of the Peace 12S2 Dist., G. M.: M. M. Mash, Sr COOLIDGE. I Mayor: W. H. Moncrief. ' Aldermen: C. S. Den nurd, J W. Crapps, J. D. Rozar, W. A. Crow, j Harrison, T. F. Moore. * Clerk and Treasurer: H. B. Ne smith. I Marshal: J. T. Carlton. ] Jqstice of tho Peace 1212 Dist., G. M.: T. P. Blackshe&r. J. P.; H. B. f Nesmith, N. P. and Ex-Offlcio J. P. j Cough,Cold) SoreThroatl Sloan’s Liniment gives quick relief for cough, cold, hoarseness, sore throat, croup, a-stuma, hay fever and bronchitis. HERE’S PROOF. Mb. Aldkht W. Paic*,of Fredonla, Kah., vritoa : “ Wo ino SI*.an'* Lini ment In the family anil flud it an **• cellent relief I»r cold* and hay fever attacks. It htnp* couching and ■no«**- log almost iiutautly. SLOANS LINIMENT RELIEVED SORE THROAJ. Mrs. L. Brewer, of Mo«ielJo,FIa^ writes: •• I bought on© bottle of your Liniment uni it did me all tbe go<xl in tb© world. My throat wm very ©or©, and it cured me of my trouble." GOOD FOR COLD AND CROUP. Mr. W. H. Strajcok, S721 Elmwood Jkvenae, Chicago, III., write* t *\4 lit tle boy next door had croup. 1 gave the mother Sloan’* i.i«i»n«i.t t*> in. She gave him thr before going to bed, without the croup in t Prlco, 25 c., BOB., $1.00 Th© periodical pains ana mental depression from which women suf fer can b« averted by taking & lit tle of DR. SI M MON’SaQUtA W VINE WINE at th© expected time. It tones up the system, strengthens the (organs Involved In the trouble, • shortens the painful period and pro- ; motes the speedy recovery of nor- ■ "al health. Price fl.00 per hot- (tie. Sold by Peacot k-Mash Drug i Co., and R. Thomas. Jr.—(adv.) INDIAN AFFAIRS EXCITING Oftag© ( liief.H, and the Standard Ofi Company Seem to be Mixed In tl»e Muddle, With Secretly Fisher. Washington, Jan. IS.—Charges that Secretary of the Interior Fish er had attempted to coerce the Osage Indians into leasing valuable oil fields to the Standard Oil Com pany, and the counter charge by Secretary Fisher that the Uncle Sam company attempted to acquire these fields under circumstances, which threatened proceedings by Attorney General Wickersham, were aired to day before the House Committee on Indian Affairs. Meanwhile, seven Osages, members of the Tribal Council, who were re moved on January 3rd, by Secretary Fisher, because, he said, It was found that they had been “unduly In fluenced’’ in making a lease to the Uncle Sam Company, went to the Dis trict Supreme Court and got out a mandamus, calling on the Secretary to show cause next Tuesday why they should not be re-lnstated. Certain leases to the Uncle Sam [Company have been thrown out by the Secretary, and a bill is now pend. Ing in tho House to compel the Sec retary to validate them. DARBY’S PROPHYLACTIC FLUID is a marvelous household remedy. ] It cures cramp colic instantly. Cor- I recta nauseated stomach, heal cuts, | wounds and sores oc the surface of the body and destroys germs *u iho •kk room. It is used Internally us J 'externally. Pr’ce 50 ct». per bottle. Sold by R. i'h mas, Jr., and Pea cock-Mash l Co.—(adv.) V r’ -.C'. .,V..