Thomasville Daily Times Enterprise, February 22, 1902

Thomasville Daily Times Enterprise

February 22, 1902

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Issue date: Saturday, February 22, 1902

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Friday, February 21, 1902

Next edition: Sunday, February 23, 1902

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Publication name: Thomasville Daily Times Enterprise

Location: Thomasville, Georgia

Pages available: 36,507

Years available: 1890 - 1965

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All text in the Thomasville Daily Times Enterprise February 22, 1902, Page 1.

Thomasville Daily Times Enterprise (Newspaper) - February 22, 1902, Thomasville, Georgia ais VOL. XII-Nö 220 THOMA-SVILLE, GEORGIA, SATURDAY M:0RN£NG, FEBRUARY 22, 1902 S5.00 PEK ANÎ^UM Si An Extra Special White Goods. 15c SÄLE 100 of clean, fresh white goods direct from the mills to you. The high standard of' this merchaodise and the ^reat savings obtainable during this special sale shou'd induce everyone contemplating the purchase of v^hite gaods to make their selections from our extensive stocks:At 15c per Yard. Taffeta Lawn, 56 inches wide, sheer and beautiful.At 15c per Yard. India Linon, 36 inche? wide, an always reliable fabric for general purposes.At 15c per Yard. Persian Lawn, 32 inches wide, very sheer and silky, the very thing for dainty- dresses and summer waists.At 15c per Yard. Batiste clair, very sheer and prett}';-an entirely new fabric this season.At 15c per Yard. White and fancy striped Piques for skirts and early spring waists.At 15c per Yard. Yictoria Lawn, 40 inches wide, an excellent article and perfectly satisfactory wearing fabric.At 15c per Yard, Madras in checks and stripes Nothing to equal this for children's wear,At 15c yer Yard. Dimities and stripes and checks in great variety of patterns.At 15c per Yard. English Kaiosook and Long Cloth, very soft and fine for underwear and children's wear,LSlillfl IBroad and Jackson Sts, —AOBNTJ POK—Standard Patterns, The Chapín Cup. The match for tbe beautiful loving cap offered by Mr. G. M. Chapia was competed for yesterday afternoon with the following entries: Messrs. Hostetter, Mason, Tolaud, Hebard, Chas. Thompson, H, E Thompson, típair, Harris, Lewis Thompspa and Houghton, Mr. Chapin also shooting. Tbe match proved most inter-estiog and considering the unfavorable weather, very creditable scores were made, Messrs. H. E. Thompson, Chas, Thompson, C. 8 Hebard and Theo Hostetter killing nineteen out of twenty birds' Mr. H. É. Thompson, with one bird allowance, won the cnp and sixty per cent of the one hundred dollar sweep. In the shoot off Messrs. Hebard, and Hostetter divided tbe remaining 40 per cent. In the sweeps that followed Messrs. Hebard, Hostetter a Toland kept on killing everything until they were placed back to the thirty-five yard line. The two former dividing at the finish. Mitcheirs Friends Organize. The friends of Hon. Robt. Mitchell, realizing the necessity for and the benefits to be derived irom organization, held a meeting Friday afternoon an^ organized by electing a campain committee, of which Charles P. Hansell, waff elected chairman; and H. W. Hopkins,¡.S. A.. Roddenbery, J. H. Merrill, K. T. McLean, W. H. Hammond, and Arthur Patten, members of the advisory commit» tee. W. H. Hammond was elected secretary, and Roscoe Luke, assistant secretary. The members are enthusiastic, and are determined to leave nothing undone to secure the nomination of Hon. Robert G. Mitchell for j'ldge of the superior courts of the southern circuit. Secretary Long to Resign. Washington, Feb. 21.--A.fter the cabinet meeting loday Secretary Long stated that the report that be intended leaving tbe cabinet was quite true. No specific date had been set for his leaving and be bad not yet formally sent his resignation to the president, and might not do so for some time. What we Aavertise>e Sell, VVIiat we Sell'Advertise« Ue^ Kruger May Come to America. Bruseelsj Feb. 21.—It is said in Boer circles that if Messrs. Wolraarans and Wessels, after in-vestigatiäg the situation in the United States, advise Mr. Kruger that a. tour o| tbe United States would be beneficial to the Boer cause the Boer president will over> come bis aversion to a long trip and undertake tbe journey. Ob9érvatlon& of a Northern Newspa. per Man;^ We take the following extract from a letter written to tbe Rock» land, Maine, Courier-Gazette, by Mr. Orrin J! Dickey, who is at the Piney Woods Hotel for the season: After seven days' travel from Maine, our party alighted at Tbomasville, Ga., where we are spending tbe Winter, a town of some six thousand inhabitants, supporting a smart little daily paper and altogether a hustling city, having several popular lafge winter hotels and tbe country residences of many prominent northern people. The city may be said to be up-to-date and in ne,arly all lines goods can be purchased as cb'éap ae in the north Tbe city is well supplied witb stores, three banks, telegraph and postal offices, while there are some fine industries on a small scale and good train service. At the Piney Woods hotel, where tbe writer is registered, some notable people are being enter-tainad, while among the prominent cottage owners may be men tioned these: "Greenwood," owned by Oliver Hazard Payne, of New York, where Payne Whit, ney and bride, who received much notice during the first of the month by their wedding in Washington, are speudiug their honeymoon; Hon. Mark A. Hanna, cottage; A. H. Mason, of Philadelphia; S. R VanDuzer, New York, and many others comparing favorably vvith the most expensive cottages in tbe north. One notices at a glance tbe peculiar building of all buildings here and that j>hey have no cellar, but are erected on corner posts of brick, which are made in large quantities here and are the only rock to be found in this country One ale'o finds very little but level land, very pliable and requiring considerable dressing, owing to tbe sandy soil. Gardens near each bouse are found witb a rich profusion of flowers and the temperature is very even. The writer will furjaisb a more descriptive letter in a subsequent issue. The social season is now on here and tbe whole country is gay with the city folk who are at their country houses in Tbomasville, where they are enjoying the warm climate of winter. Genuine cake walks are seen here and the northerner who sees a cake walk among tbe negroes of tbd south sees for the first time the "real thing," children dancing here at ¡ages ranging from five years upward. Counsel and witnesses in the case of George H. StODé against the Southern Bell Telephone and Telegraph Company have returned from Savannah. Tbe case was called on Thursday, but was postponed until the 18th ot March, at which time it will be tried. aeorge Said That Bill Cut the Tree. Today being Washingtopis birthday brings up the hatchet story. ■ According to tradition, George used hia little hatchet on one of bis father's cherry trees, and when confronted with tbe charge, acknowled tbe offense, saying be could not tell a lie about it. Some impious prevaricator, one who does @ot hesitate to mar the beauty and moral of tbe story has rendered a modern version of the incident. According to this sinful and Regenerate individual, George, when his paternal ancestor took him by tbe collar and was leading him to the back shed where the performance was tli) take place, said; ♦•Father, I cannot tell a lie. Bill cut that cherry tree." Vhe Virginia House Sold. Judge J. S. Montgomery sold a few days ago, the Virginia House, the property of Mr. J. C Parnell, to Mr. W. H. Brandon. And since then be has made a second sale to Mt. Brandon, the latter being half ot the block occupied by the Vir-G[inia bouse. This latter property was owned by Alderman W. B. Hambleton. Prices, it is understood, were satisfactory to both sellers and buyers. Sam Johnson, tbe white man who skipped out of tbe court bouse some time ago, was brought back here yesterday from Leon county by Mr. Horn. Jobuson was turned over to tbe sheriff, who had him in charge yesterday afternoon awaiting the return of Judge Roddenbery from the country, in order to ascertain the amount of the fine, which, we understand, Mr. Horn is ready to pay. Mrs. W, L May, of Cincinnati, iei.tha guest of her annt, Mrs. Dr. Culpepper. Mrs. May was Miss Ethel Reid, aod is a daughter of Bob Reid, whose memory is kept green by bis boyhoods friends in Tbomasville, all of whom will have a cordial greeting for his daughter. It looked pretty bad part of tbe day yesterday for the ladies who got up that entertainment at the M itchéll last Aight. MARKET RE^RT. CORRBCTBD DaILY BY SAMDBL W. Mays & Company. close. Yes. Close Feb. 21, 1902. New York futures are quoted as follows todav: open Feb. 8 65 March - 8.61 A.pril 8.50 Savannah opened quiet. Middling 8 5-i6. Savannah closed qaiet. Middling 8 5-16. Receipts 21,116. 8.61 8.64 8.48 8.61 8.66 8 61 Wash Dress Goods {•( . * c e The Prettiest AAsortment of Dimities, Lawns, Embroidered Fabrics, Mercerized and St We have ever shown all now on our counters at prices ranging from loo tQ 5oe. ^ ■. - o ' - ' ■ " f '' ' . Simon Stey erman, ' „ Agents Shields'$2.00 and $3.00, Hats,SPECIAL!For the BalanceOf This WeekWe Will Give & ON ALLWooi Goods IN EVERY DEPARTMENT Come early aad get what you need in that line, Now is the time to get goods for less than New York cost. Don't forget25 per cent Discount Sale In all wool goods^at MUchelllHome Stach -SÓLE AÖENT.FOR- l^ew Idea l^^o F'a.tteriiiÄ, IVo IVame Hat«! ;

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