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The Brunswick Times- EVERY MORNING, BUT MONDAY. runswick Publishing Company, Pub lishers and Managers. nuifu ir 1 In Oglethorpe Block. F Street. OFEILE j lEtEPHONE NO 31. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Delivered by Mail or Carrier. One copy, one year $5 CO One copy, six months 2 50 One copy, three mouths 1 25 One copy, one month 50 One copy, one week 15 Sunday Edition, 8 pages, per year 1 00 Ten j>er cent, discount on all subscriptions when paid in advance. Correspondence on live and clean subjects is solicited. Address all communications to Tub Morni.no Times, Brunswick, (la, Oflicial Organ of the County of Glynn. And from on and after April 7, 1897, the oflicial or ”‘;Tn of the mayor and council of the city of Brunswick. TO SUBSCRIBERS: Subscribers are requested to notify the office when they fail to get any issue of The Times. Attention to this matter will be appreciated by the management. Advertising rates will be furnished on ap plication. Orders to discontinue subscriptions and ad vertisements must be in writing. NOTICE. Council Chamber, Brunswick, Ga., April 1, 1897. All council proceedings, orders, res olutions, ordinances, notices, etc., emanating from the board of the hon orable mayor and council, shall be published, from and after the first Wednesday in April, A. D. 1897, in The Brunswick Times. The above pursuant to a resolution passed and adopted by the said mayor and coun cil, in regular council assembled, on the 18Lh day of March, A. D. 1897, making the said Brunswick Times its official organ. Laurence C. Bodet, Clerk of Council. NOTICE. City Marshal’s Office, Brunswick, Ga., April 1,1897. In accordance with a resolution, passed and adopted by the honorable mayor and council of the city of Brunswick, Ga., in council duly as senßiled on the 18th day of March, legal tax and other notices from my office, shall be Kuked in The But nswkk Times Bnl after t lie first W ednesday ■I, 1597. Lewis W. Beach, City, Marshall NOTICE. Citv Treasurer’s Office, Brunswick, Ga., April 1,1857, In compliance with a resolution adopted by the honorable mayor and council of the city of Brunswick, all notices, etc., emanating from this of fice from and after the first Wednes day in April, 1897, shall be published in The Brunswick Times. 11. 11. Harvey, City Treasurer. NOTICE. City Clerk’s Office, Brunswick, Ga., April 1, 1897. In compliance with a resolution adopted by the honorable mayor and council, of the city of Brunswick, all notices, etc., emanating from this office, shall be published in The Brunswick Times from and after the first Wednesday iu Aprii, a. and., 1897. L. C. Bodet, City Clerk. Chills and fevers are permanent fixtures in Cuba, but it seems impos sible for Spain to give Weyler the shake. Prance has declared war on our hog product. Didn’t approve of the sam ple furnished by Clyde Shropshire, probably. Some of the Tauunany men want Xew York state divided. There is generally a “divvy” in the immediate vicinity of the Tammany tiger. Jud i' Pkrham, of the AVajcross Herald, offers his visitors cigars pre . ented him by General Julio Sanguil- Cuban refugee. They are good Hhings— push ’em along. < annon, of Illinois, declares H ll ,lle “give-and-take” principle MPuld be embodied in all tariff bills. certainly gives |J , B ' • -u il..' intelli p ' '* 4 B ar- - mil.i . Hi l a Mb. Gladstone’s son denies that he has contracted the bicycle habit. Finds it easier probably to ride that old hobby of his, the “unspeak able Turk,” which he has before now found so useful in embarrassing those in power. It is rumored that a plant for the manufacture of armor plate is to be established in the .south. We trust that the output will not be of the “blow hole” variety made famous by that eminent philanthropist, Mr. An drew Carnegie. The Rome Tribune says it scooped the state press on “the Journal-Even ing Constitution-Associated Press agreement.” The Tribune is away off. The Times had the story in itsnews columns last Thursday morning, 24 hours ahead of the noblest Roman of them all, which published the facts in the case Friday, The clergymen of Leavenworth, Kas., have begun a crusade on card playing. When they open lire on the successful commercial speculators, whose gambling operations have not yet achieved legal recognition as crimes, it is much to be hoped that they will give that innovation the same publicity they habitually give the donations by which some of these successful eharpsters seek to justify their existence to a long-suffering pub lic. The crowded houses that every where greet Joe Jefferson on *his southern tour--that every where Hash back smile for smile and tear for tear as the homely pathos of Rip Van Win kle’s immortal story is unfolded be neath the potent touch of this great master of the bistroinic art—in all this may be found the surest testimony of the sound sense and good taste that lie at the bottom of the public mind, and of the enduring quality of all that is best in an art that is, in our day, too often seen only at its worst. The Augusta Herald is evidently favorably impressed with the claims of the wire-grass from a political point of view and in a recent reference to the potent influence exercised by that section in certain directions, says : It was the wiregrass that elected Steve Clay as senator. It was under stood at that time that North Georgia would turn in and help elect some South Georgia man as governor. Prob ably the Times has not heard of this compact, or is doubtful of its being carried out. South Georgia ought to be and in reality is a great power in Georgia politics. If she does not get what her people think she is entitled to in one way, they may rest satisfied that their leaders are making up for it in another. A DANGEROUS WASTE. It remains to be seen whether or not the attempt toincrease the duty on Canadian lumber which some ot tbe southern members of congress are said to favor is based upon an ad equate comprehension of the issues in volved. That such an iucrease would, on the one hand, check the importation of Canadian timber; and, on the other, advance the price of the native product is clear; but as this would result in renewed depredationsupon our forests, tbe game might in the long run turn out not to be worth the candle. Nothing is more characteristic of our country than the recklessness with which its vast resources are wasted; and in no direction has this suicidal tendency been more pronounced than in the manner in which our forests have fallen beneath the axe of the speculator. What methods so wasteful must come in time to mean may he seen in the destructive floods that are now carrying death and disaster along some of the great water courses of the country, and the south can no longer afford to ignore the hitter experience of many foreign countries in this di rection. The lumber trade is a legitimate one. It is one in which the city of Brunswick has a direct and abiding interest; and for this reason, if for no other, our people should be among the first to enter a protest ginst the wanton waste—the senseless spolia tion—that has too often characterized the management of those protective forest growths that once destroyed, can be replaced only by a vast expend iture of time, money and patience. THE TIMES: BRUNSWICK, (JA., APRIL 4, 1897. MAJOR HANSON’S MISTAKE.S According to the Philadelphia Press, Major Hanson, of Macon, has put on record bis belief that it ie possible to remove the state of Georgia from the proud position it has so long held in the democratic procession. And the Savannah News, in running the jug gernaut of its editorial opiuion over the hapless Hanson, admits that the McKinley ticket polled a very large vote in Savannah. This admission is qualified by the explanation that the McKiuley vote in Savannah was eimply a protest against the democratic platform adopted at Chicago, and was less for McKinley and protection than for sound money. If this view of the case be correct, the recreant democrats of Savannah must ba laboring just now under a terrible load of disappointment. Cleve land was elected in ’92 upon the tariff reform is§e, and Immediately pro ceeded, with the assistance of several private patriots, to devote his great mind to the money question. The main issue in the last campaign was the financial one, and it was, moreover, one without which Mr. Hanna’s friend could not have been elected. Great minds evidently still run in the same channel; for as Cleveland ignored the issue that elected him, so has his suc cessor calmly turned his back upon that great financial problem which still remains unsolved, and in whose solution lies the remedy for all the economic heresies that irritate ex perts and delude the people. The country has nothing to expect from the present administration but a continuance of a financial policy which is the logical corollary of the Dingley bill, and whose inevitable ten dency is to make the rich richer, and the poor, poorer. The people need a currency whose elasticity will equal ize the rate of interest, under equal conditions, throughout the country, and enable our producers to control the crop movement. The trusts and syndicates need a currency that cau be so easily congested that they can easily skin the country. They have got it. and President Mc- Kinley may be depended upon to hold it down for fbew for the next four years. These conditions will bear as heav ily upon the sound money men as npon those who, in despair, pinned their faith to free silver. The new tariff will provide one more stumbling block for the prosperity promised by McKinley, and made impossible by those who operate the Canton auto maton; and if Major Hanson Hatters himself that tbe people ot Georgia are going into the business of digging pitfalls for themselves with any such undemocratic tools as these, he is as much mistaken as be was in showing bis Illy wbite hand in state politics before Boss Buck weighed anchor for Japan and far Cathay. SUNDAY THOUGHTS. [Fcom Canon Farrar’s Year Book.] Who are the real enemies and under miners of Christianity? Far less the publicans than tbe Pharisees. Earless the avowed skeptics than the insincere formalists. Far less the open world ling than those who "with the most tremendous professions on their lips and the most ostentatious religiosity in their actions, go away to defraud their neighbors, or to dawdle away their own useless and self-indulgent lives, or to be absorbed in their own callous egotism, or to tell lies of their brethren, or to be lovers of pleasure more than lovers of God. Tlicv passed before my threshold. The lost souls, one by one; I watched them from the daybreak Into the set of sun. 1 said, -My soul’s unshaken, Because I have not sinned; Surely they reap the whirlwind. They w ho have sown the wind.” The burden of their failure it was no more my own Tuan a far-distant struggle Lost in a land unknown. Till it seemed a sudden shadow Over my threshold crossed: And I knew the play was ended, And my own soul was lost. Alas! If our sins were written on our foreheads in the too legible auto graph of the recording angel, how many a man would be horribly star tled to read the plain indictment. *** [From Bishop Phillips Brooks' Year Book.J Him that overcometh will I make a pillar in the temple of my God ; and he shall go out no more.—Rev. iii-12. Slowly, through all the universe, that temple of God is being built. Wherever, in any world a soul, by free-willed obedience catches the fire of God’s likeness, it is set into the growing walls, a living stone. In what strange quarries and stone-yards the stones for that celestial wall are being hewn! Out of the hillsides oi humiliated pride; deep in the dark ness of crushed despair; in the tret ting and dusty atmosphere of little cares; in the hard, cruel contacts that man lias with man; wherever souls are being tried and ripened, in what ever commonplace and homely ways— there God is hewing out the pillars of His temple. O, if the stone can only have some vision of the temple of which it is to be a part forever, what patience must fill it as it feels the blows of the hammer and knows that success for it is simply to let itself be wrought into what shape tlie Master wills. CHURCH NOTICES. Announcements of Sunday Services Sent In By the Pastors. First Methodist, Ed F. Cook, pastor —Services Sunday at 11 a. m. and 7 :30 p. m. Preaching by the pastor. Presbyterian, Rev. It. C. Gilmore, pastor—services at 11 a. m. and S p. m. Westminster League, 10 a. m. Sun day school, 3:30 p.m. Mid-week ser vioe, Wednesday, 8 p.m. St. Jude’s—Lenten services. Holy communion, Sunday at 7 a. m; service and sermon, Sunday, 10:30 a. m. and 7 p. m ; service and sermon, Wednes day, 7 p. m; service, Tuesday and Fri day, 4 p. m. St. Mark’s Church—Sunday morn ing prayer, celebration of the holy communion and sermon, 10:30; Sun day school, 4p. m.; eveving prayer, 5 p. m. Services every afternoon dur ing the week, excepting Saturday, at :30 p. m. First Baptist Church, Walter M. Gilmore, pastor—Baptist Young Peo ple’s Uuion, 10 a. m.; services, 11 a. m. and 7 :30 p. m. Sunday-school, 3-30 p. m.; prayer meeting Wednesday, 7 :30 p. m. IT CAN'T BE DONE- No One Can Reina z n Well, No Chronic hiseswe Can Ise Cured Uo ess the Stomach Is First Made Strong and Vigorous. This is plain because every organ in the body depends on the stomach for its nourishment. Nerve, bone, sinew, blood are made from the food which the stomach converts to our use. How useless to treat disease with this, ttiat and tlie other remedy and neglect the most important of all, the stomach. The earliest symptoms of indigestion are sour risings, bad taste in the mouth gas in tbe stomach and bowels, palpi tation, all-gone feeling, faintness, headaches, constipation; later comes loss of llesh, consumption, liver and heart troubles, kidney diseases, ner vous prostration, all ot which are tbe indirect result of poor nutrition. Any person suffering from indiges tion shouid make it a practice to take alter each meal one of Stuart’s Dys pepsia Tablets, allowing it to dissolve in tbe mouth and thus mingle with the saliva and enter the stomach in the most natural way. These Tablets are highly recommended by Dr. Jenni gon because they are composed of the natural digestive acids and fruit essen ces which assist the stomach in digest ing all wholesome food before it has time to ferment and sour. Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are sold by druggists, full sized packages at 50 cents. They are also excellent for in valids and children. A book of stom ach diseases and thousands of testi monials of genuine cures sent free by addressing Stuart Cos., Marshall, Mien. All shoes, all toes, all prices in mens’ fine shoes at Palmer’s. Lock the Door Before the horse is stolen. Purify enrich and vitalize your blood aod build up your physical system before disease attacks you and serious sick ness comes. Hood’s Sarsaparilla will make you strong and vigorous and will expel from your blood all impuri ties and germs of disease. Take Hood’s Sarsaparilla now. Hood’s Pills are the favorite family cathartic. Easy to take, gentle and mild. 25c. All are invited to take a look at our window. Nothing but colored shoes in it. Palmer’s. Brace up. Throw otf that tired feeling. There is life and health and strength in the crimson tint of John son’s tonic . The only recognized spe cific for la grippe. Cures and pre vents grip. Completes unfinished cures. Try it. t f ; i mm i an The Enemy. Love roamed the groves with Merriment And, in a garden, found Content, An elf, ol sunny hair; And Youth and Beauty, partners true, Lei him long, rosy vistaß through, To win a maiden lair. Thus, in his own light-hearted way, He went; till straying one sad day— Do lovers wonder why?— Love met the beggar Circumstance, A ud woke as from a stupid trance, To find himself a Lie. —Edwin D. La mu right, in April Alkahest. * * # Infanticide never robbed a people of a brighter, neater offspring than the Baby Constitution. The shortness of its life adds sorrow to the suddenness of its taking off. * * * % An eastern critic has discovered that Thomas Bailey Aldrich is the only real American poet. The only rich American poet would be more like it. *** President McKinley, according to a high cracle, believes in giving import ant diplomatic posts to men of letters. The appointments of John Hay, who wrote doggerel before he learned bet ter sense, and of Andrew D. White, who tickled the Kaiser with a few passable brochures, are instances cited. These samples lead one to the belief that men of dead letters would be a fitter term. John Henderson Garnsey’s series of Southern authors, illustrated, in the Alkahest, are full of a piquant wit. The latest caricature is Harry Still well Edwards, the Macouite, who, having won a SIO,OOO literary prize, now hankers for a .$3,000 postoflice. 1 haven’t noticed in the collection yet the classic outlines of the rhythmic Mr Coogler, of Souch Carolina. Per haps Garnsey doesn’t possess tin honor of bis acquaintance, .** The great possibilities tiiat are in reach of the bicycle girl have received added emphasis in Chicago. As tbe story goes, a fair wheel woman, beau tiful but poor, fell from her bicycle in the street. A doctor, both handsome and rich, was passing, took charge ol the case, attending to the injuries ot the young woman. A few days ago i hey were married. How many young men and young women are cut off just as the future seems brightest, and fullest of prom ise! They are taken away by Ihe dis ease which causes over one-sixth of all the deaths in the world—the dis ease which doctors call consumption. There is absolutely no reaeou in the world why consumption should be fatal—why it should be even serious. It is a disease of the blood ami can be cured absolutely aod always by puri fying and enriching the blood. The only exception to this is the case where the disease has been neglected or im properly treated until it is stronger than the body—until the body has be come so weak as to have lost the abil ity to recuperate. Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medicai Discovery will cure 98 per cent, of all cases of consumption il used according to directions. It also cures all lingering coughs, bronchial and throat affections. Send 21 cents in one-cent stamps to the World’s Dispensary Medical As sociation, Buffalo. N. Y., and receive Hr. Pierce’s 100S page Common Sense Medical Adviser, illustrated. THE WHOJ.E STOCK Of Jewelry, Watches, Diamonds and Silverware Goes Cheap. Mr. A. Rothschild, having purchased the full stock of E. J. Allen, on New castle street, has moved the stock to 314 Bay street, where he has the “low priced” jewelry stock of the city. Every description of jewelry, clocks, watches, rings, diamonds and silver ware will be sold positively beiow manufacturer’s cost. This is one of the most remarkable opportunities ever offered to theßruns wick public. Don’t forget the Dumber, 314 Bay street. SOLICITORS WANTED—For Dr. Talmage’s “The Earth Girdled,” or his famous tour around the world, a thrill ing story of savage and barbarous lands. Four million Talmage’s boo sold, and “The Earth Girdled,” is his latest and grandest. Demand enor mous. Everybody wants this famous book; only $3 50. Big book, big com missions. A gold mine for workers. Credit given. Freight paid. Outfit free. Drop all trash and sell the king of books aud make S3OO a month. Ad dress for ou'fit arid territory, The Dominion Company, Star Building, Chicago. YGUR TIRED STOMACH. “I have no appetite,” you say, “aid the little I do eat does me no good. At, first it feels cold and dead in my stomach aud by and by I have pan s and aches flint sometimes go to my chest and back. 1 feel weak, low spirited and out of sorts all over I fancy the demon of dyspepsia, lias got me.’’ That's tMe way you talk and no wonder. But wait a moment. Let ns reason together. Perhaps thus far your stomach is merely tired. Y u have been eating too much, eating tins wrong things, and irregularly. Y> u have given it too much to do, and like all living things when overworked, it stops at length from sheer exhaustion. There may not be an actually diseased condition as yet. Yet it. is nature’s warning and you must heed it or worse will follow. “But i must eat or starve,” you say. True enough, hot safety usually lie 6 in middle courses. You don’t need drastic purges or ex citing stimulants. Y"our condition is oue easily relieved if we go about it gently and sensibly. The tired stom ach won’t work under whip and spur. Lt has probably had too much of that already. What you require is some something that is at once a food and a digester of food. Such an article is the Shaker Digestive Cordial, discov ered and prepart: and by the Shaker Com munity of Mt. Lebanon, N Y. Taken right after eating, so as to mix witli tlie food, it does the stomach’s work for it, gives it the advantage of lur ther rest, strengthens you in a natur al way, and soon enables the stomach to do full duty. There is nothing else like this simple, safe, certain and pal atable remedy. Y T et the Shakers re spect your doubts and authorize drug gists to sell a trial bottle for ten cents A Summer Crui,e. The American steamship Ohio will sail from New Y T ork June 2ti, 1897, for a summer cruise, touching at Iceland, North Cape, "Norway, Sweden and Russia. Opportunity will be allowed for extensive side-trips, including a visit to the great exposition at Stock holm. Capt. O. Jahauueson is local agent for Hie line, and will be pleased to furnish rates and other information to applicants. The Reform Club. The annual dinner of the Reform club, New York, will occur on Apiil 24 at the Waldorf. Among the guests will be t x-Pre-ident Cleveland. Tick ets are worth sl2. Messrs. J. E du- Bignon, A. J. Crovatt and W. E. Kay are the Brunswick members of the club. Nervous People find just, the help they so much need, in Hood’s Sarsaparilla. It fur nishes the desired strength by puri fying, vitalizing and enriching the blood, and thus builds up the nerves, tones the stomach and regulates the whole system. Read this: “I want to praise Hood’s Sarsaparilla. My health run down, and I had the grip. Alter that, my heart and nervous system were badly affected, so that I could not do my own work. Our physician gave me some help, but did not cure. I decided to try Hood’s Sarsaparilla. Soon I could do all my own housework. I have taken Cured Hood’s Pills with Hood’s Sarsaparilla, and they have done me much good. I will not be without them. I have taken 13 bottles of Hood’s Sarsaparilla, and through the blessing of God, it has cured me. I worked as hard as ever the past sum mer, and I am thankful to say I am well. Hood’s Pills when taken with Hood’s Sarsaparilla help very much.” Mp M. M. MF.RftSBNOPyR. Frpphnlrt. Ppnn. This and many jther cures prove that Hood’s Sarsaparilla fs the One True Blood Purifier. All druggists. $l. Prepared only by C. X. Hood & Cos., Lowell, Mass. , r*ii act easily, promptly and JlOOfl S utilS effectively. 26cent*. Gail Borden Eagle Brand Condensed Milk. Best infant food. The Rosy Freshness And a velvety softness of the skin is inva riably obtained by those who use Pozzoni’s Complexion Powder. Tax Receiver’s Notice. This is to certify that I will be at the follow ing places, on the datCß named, for the pnrpo e of receiving returns for state and county taxes for the year 1897: Brunswick —April 2 to 12. Fancv Bluff—April 12-22—May 3. Jamaica—April 13-23—May 4. Sterling—April U-21—May 5. St. Simon — April lii-2(l —May 7. I will be in Brunswick as headquarters on dates not mentioned above. Mason T. Scabi.ett, Tax Receiver.