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The Brunswick Times- EVERY MORNING BUT MONDAY. Brunswick Publishing Company, Pub lishers and Managers, tot l In Oglethorpe Block, F Street, orrioit j lEX.EPHONK NO 31. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Delivered.by Mail or Carrier. One copy, one year $5 00 One Copy, six months 2 50 One copy, three months 125 One copy, one month 50 One copy, one week 16 Sunday Edition, 8 pages, per year 1 00 Ten per cent, discount on all subscriptions when paid in.advance. Correspondence on live and clean subjects is solicited. Address all communications to Thk Mo km no Times, Brunswick, Ua, Official Organ of the City of Bruns wick and County of Glynn, TO SUBSCRIBERS: Subscribers are requested to notify the offioe w hen they fail to get any issue of The Times. Attention to this matter will be appreciated by tbe management. Advertising rates will be furnished on ap plication. Orders to discontinue subscriptions and ad vertisements must be in writing. A j When Business Booms This Fall, as it is expected that it will, the men who ADVERTISE Will get the most of it, as they al ways do, In good times or dull times. Those who are nficr their share of the business and as much more as they can get are making their preparations to secure it. To Advertise In the most effective, economical and satisfactory manner Secure space in The Times. W Ai.i. pasts look alike to the local po litical reformers. “It’s a lie,” say Macon and Albany. Send for Guiteras. Tub Thanksgiving Alkahest will bs a superb production. Tom Watson Is in training for an other orusbing defeat. Thk first issue of the “Goo Goo Grunt” is hourly expected. Thk Atlanta Journal wants to know when Willis Hearst will free silver. Bi anco ought to read np on the Dauntless before he oomss to Cuba. A Berlin student kissed hie sweet heart 3,750 times in two hours. The girl may recover. Kbkp your eyes open when you buy goods of aoy sort. Refuse all substi tutes for standard, advertised articles. Folsom wants an artesian well for Reidsville. Folsom has lived in Brunswiok and knows what he’s talk ing about. Tub Rome Tribune deserves ths thanks of Georgia for eliminating two “fake” lyncbings from the reoord against us. Something “just as good” will not answer. Stick to your point, and when you ask for goods advertised in this paper, you can get them. You know what you want. Ask for it in the stores and take nothing else. Impolitic merchants sometimes offer unknown wares in place of those with an established reputation. Tbk“GooGoo Grunt” will have to exceed all previous records in journal ism if it expects, in a little over a month, to convince a majority of the voters in Brunswiok that the present administration is rotten. THE DAUNTLESS, A CASUS BELLI- The aauoy and irrepressible Daunt less is just now looming up as a oas us belli,slaying tbs response of Spain to this government’s diplomatic offers of mediation in Cuba, and, to a oertain extent, confounding all unity on earth. The diplomatic note recently pre sented to tbe Spanish government by Minister Woodford bad bean courte ously received and was being care fully considered. Spain, there can be little doubt, was inclined to make a favorable reply. But, just as the ne gotiations were reaching an amicable adjustment, a schooner sailed out of New York harbor, loaded down with munitions of war, met the Dauntless off tbe southern coast and the frisky tug ia, it ie now sup posed, engaged in transferring the oargo of the “Silver Heel” to the ooast of Cuba. This expedition gives tbe Sagasta government an exouse and a pretext. Cable advices from Madrid indicate that Spain will never aoake a favor able reply nntil this government stops these expeditions. Thus does tbe Dauntless, which began existence by quietly towing the white-winged oar risrs of commerce to and fro in the harbor of Brunswick, now figure as an international hindrance and a dis turber of international amity. But tbe hearts of the people are with the tug and her projects—and all good Americans hope that she will make more trips than the Spanish spies osn count, regardless of the dis comfiture of Sagasta and the stoppage of diplomatic correspondence. DEATH FOR BURGLARS. There are few changes in tbe law more urgently demanded of the ap proaching session of the state legisla ture than that which has been advo cated for a long time by a number of Georgia newspapers—capital punish ment for burglary when committed at night. Recent instances in this state —even in tbe capital city of the state—of de liberate murder committed by bur glars to escaps deteotion and arrest,are strong points in favor of tbe necessity for the sternest possible penalty of tbe law. The criminal who enters a house in tbe night deserves no consideration whatever from those who are inter ested in preserving the psaoe. The burglar Is a murderer at heart, for be reckons on the possible necessity of murder when he commits his orime. Nine times out of ten he is armed. He take* desperate chanoes. He is tbe most audt oious of oriminals. The legislature which meets on Wednesday should carefully go over tbe criminal code. It needs changing in several particulars. Too many murderer* are going unhung and too many rasoala unjailed. The natural result ie a disregard of law and an in crease in tbe number of lynohings. Revise the oriminal statutes. Fro vide sterner punishment for some, quicker and surer punisbmsnt for all. Thk Bu*h bill—that hideous malfor mation whiob has menaced Georgia for several legislative terms, is about to beb up again. There are not a few orauks in Georgia who would be glad to see the infamous dispensary system fastened on the state. It is to be hoped that the legislature will have sense enough to kill all efforts in this direction on the threshold of their in troduction. "Pulujm” is the way the Marietta Journal spells the name of the de ceased sleeping oar magnate. “Pul lum" is good ; he pulled the passeng ers and the porter nulled their legs.— Griffin News. Says the Macon News: “Sam Jones celebrated his fiftieth birthday last Saturday. No other man in the coun try could have said so many hard things about so many people and lived so long.” The Georgia dramatic oritios pro nounce “Secret Service” untruthful and nuwholesome. The Augusta Her ald and Macon News are outspoken in denunciation of the falsity of the play, If there is anything more faroical than the present quarantine system in the south it hasn't been produced on the stage. THE TIMES: BRUNSWICK, GA„ SUNDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 24, 1897. DANA’S MEMOIRS. The November number of MoClure’s Magazine will contain the first chap ters of “Reminisoenoes of Men and Events of the Civil War,” written by tbe late Charles A. Dana shortly be fore his death. Mr. Dana’s work prom ises to be one of tbe most important contributions yet made to tbe history of the great oonfliot. Mr. Dsdb, as President Lincoln said, was “the eyes of the government at the front,” and within bis observation were many things that the general historians would not and did not see. THE NEWSPAPER AN EDUCATOR Anew brand of philanthropist has appeared in Maine. He ia a gentle man who believe* in tbe moral and eduoational influence of the press and he has ordered a newspaper sent at his expense to each family in hie town. And wby not? We endow chairs in universities and provide funds for the mainteneuoe of eduoa tional facilities of everv kind, and it will generally be admitted that the press is a greater educator than all of them.—Des Moines Leader. .TWO GROWING CITIES- The Rome Tribune says : “Rome and Brunswick are growing faster than any two cities in Georgia. The Imports and exports of Bruns wick have doubled during October, and Rome is pushing Macon and Au gusta in its onward strides.” Dr. Parkhurst firmly insists that political reformation does reform. The people of New York apparently do not agree with the doctor. A firm in Omaha, Neb., advertised tbe other day “the most highly sensa tional bargain sale of fine shoes since Adam went barefooted.” To Cure a Cold in One Day. Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tab lets. All druggists refuud the money if it fails to cure. Twenty-five cents. A STUDY IN WHITE AND SILVER A white boat glides across the billowy Bay With silver gleaming from her rhythmic oars, As swift she speeds; the white foam circles Ever eddying, touched with silver, in her wake. Athwart the bows, the restless sea-gulls sweep’ A Hash of white, scattering a shower of silver drops From strong wings, skimming o’er the crystal waves, And softly hovering in the sun-warmed air, To kiss its sweet reflection mirrored in the deep Flutters a dainty white and silver butterfly. Frances du Bionon. The workman often eats his lunch on the same bench where he does his work. The office man turns his desk into a'diniog-tabie. Neither gets the out of doors exercise he needs, neither takes the proper time for eating. It is small wonder that the digestion of both gets out of order. In such cases Dr. Pierce’s Pleasant Pellets come to their assistance by aiding nature in taking care of the food. The cause of nine-tenths of the siok ness of the world is constipation. From this one cause come indigestion, disorders of the stomach, liver and kidneys, biliousness, headaches, fiatu ience, heartburn, impurity of the blood and the serious complications that follow. To begin with, constipa tion is a little thing, and a little thing will cure it. The “Pleasant Pellets” are tiny, sugar-coated granules. They will perfectly cure the worst case of constipation and indigestion. If the druggist tries to sell you some other pill that pays him greater profit, just think of what will best pay you. Mill feed at Dillon’s. For Over Fifty Years. An Oi.d and Well-Tried Remedy. Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup been used for over fifty years by mil lions of mothers for their children while teething, with perfect success. It soothes the child, softens the gums, allays all pain, cures wind colic, and is the best remedy for Diarrhoea. Is pleasant to the taste. Sold by drug gists in every part of the world. Twenty-five cents a bottle. Its value is incalculable. Be sure and ask for Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup, and take no other kind. If your watch, clock or jewelry it broken briDg it where you will get it fixed properly and good and in the very best manner for tha money. Our work and engraving are the beat. Bring ut your work. Kennon Mott, the jeweler and optioian. Good mixed oats at Dillon’s. For Sale. Peach trees 10 cents each; grape vines 10 cents each. A. W. Hum, Gardi, Ga. For choice grits go to Dillon’s SUNDAY THOUGHTS. [Bishop Phillips Brooks.l The law of straight things is just let them grow; they will grow straight. The law of crooked things must be to break and readjust them; otherwise the more growth the more crooked ness forever. Growth for the straight things, breakage and readjustment for tbe crooked things—those are the two treatments. The human heart is crooked; it has got bent out of its straight, true line. Henceforth tbe old principle of growth is not enough, Wrong things will grow wrong; the harder they grow the more wrong they will grow. Given the fact of sin, tbe most gracious law becomes this new law—the law of breakage and readjustment, the law of broken hearts. The Gospel is not merely a gospel of supply; it is a gospel of con versions. A broken spirit! a broken and contrite heart! We take it for granted that tbe means of breakage must always be someone or other of God’s ministers of sorrow. Have we ever asked ourselves whv it is so? God never breaks a human life or spirit just for tbe sake of breaking it. He has always an objeet. Sometimes, perhaps oftenest, His ob ject—the stoppage of a life, that it may begin anew, and begin better can be accomplished only through the agency of suffering. The blow has fallen; tbe fortune that a man leaned against so that he leaned away from God has to break down, the child that the mother clung to so that she would not see her Saviour has to be carried in its coffin outside the bouse door be fore the broken heart is willing to strike straight for God. It is neces sary for you to accept the great law that in every human life there must come a change of direction before it can be set toward happiness. To find out whether it has come or not, and if riot, then to seek it with your whole heart arid soul uaCiTyon-geUrt-—that-la the thing for you to do. A PECULIAR REMEDY- Something About the New Discovery For Curing Dyspepsia. The Rev. F. I. Bell, a highly es teemed minister residing hi YVeeds port, Cayuga county, N. Y., in a re cent letter writes as follows: “There has never been anything that I have taken that has relieved the dyspepsia from which I have suffered for ten years except the new remedy called Stuart’s Dyspepsia Tablets. Since tak ing them I have had no distress at all after eating and again after long years can sleep well. ReV. F. I. Bell, Weedsporf, N. Y r ., formerly lilalia, Colo.” Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets Is a re markable remedy, not only because it is a certain cure lor all forms of indi gestion, but because it seems to act as thoroughly in old chronic cases of dyspepsia as well as in mild attacks of indigestion or biliousness. A person has dyspepsia simply because the stomach is overworked ; all it wants is a harmless vegetable remedy to digest the food and thus give it the much needed rest. This is the secret of the success of this peculiar remedy. No matter how weak or how muoh disordered the di gestion may be, Stuart’s Dyspepsia Tablets will digest the food whether the stomach works or not. New life and energy is given, not only to the stomach, but to every organ and nerve in the body. A trial of this splendid medicine will convince the most skeptical that dyspepsia and all stomach troubles can be cured. The tablets are prepared by the Stuart Chemical company, of Marshall, Mich., but so popular has the remedy become that Stuart’s Dyspepsia Tab lets can now be obtained at any drug store at 50 cents per package. Send for book on stomach diseases free. Clipped white oats at Dillon’s. Want Stock? A tine lot of horses and mules wil be on sale at J. K. Minehan’s stable after Thursday, October 21. If you want to purchase, you will have no difficulty in selecting from this lot. Call and look at them. Cheap tobacco at Dillon’s. Dyspeptics and others who have troubles of their own should call tor a sack of whole wheat flour, for sale only by J. P. Davenport. 4 Don’t buy your wedding present until you have seen us. We expect a beautiful line of bric-a-brac on this week’s steamer. H. M. Miller & Son. Shorts at Dillon’s. For Sale. Peach trees It) cents each; grape vines 10 cents each. A. W. ifurn, Gardi, Ga. Sbellroad tobacco at Dillon’s. DR. BRONK AND TODLUM. I Tho Grossest man in Glosterkonk, Without no doubt, is Dr. Bronk. Ole Dr. Bronk ht;z got a jaw That’s firmer than tho morril law, An Dr. Bronk hoz got a frown That purty nearly knocks yc down. Geo, ho is sot an stiff an tough An made of linkurn vity stuff. W’on he comes in a sickroom, he Kicks up etarnal bobbory. Ho jaws because tho air’s too hot An ’cause ho finds tho winders shet; He’s jest oz like to scold ez not ’Cause the cold water is too hot. An then, nex’ minute, ho will &old ’Cause the hot water is too cold. He scares from thoir wita An gives the abrse conniption fits, An w’on he’s mere they want to die, An w’en he’s gone they sot an cry. But wo lovo Dr. Bronk, wo do; For Dr. Bronk pulled Todlum through. But there are few in Glosterkonk Who waste much lovo on Dr. Bronk, For even gentle Elder Priest Says he is savage as a boast. An Abram Murch an Hiram Howo Say they wouldn’ hev him to a cow, An that good soul, A’nt Hester Pratt, Sez she wouldn’ hev him to a cat, Wouldn’ hev the pesky critter nigh On less she wished the cat to die. “Ole vinegar is honeycomb Compared to him,” suid Deacon Home. “A bear’s a gentleman,” 6aid Jim, “A gentleman compared to him/” Waal, maybe all these things are true, But Bronk, he pulled our Todlum through. Young Todlum he was very sick, An wc got smilin Dr. Dick. He tolo us ’twas no use to try; A hopeless case; the child mus’ die. “Git Dr. Brown I” my wife she cried. He came; the child had almost died. “No use,” said Dr. Brown. “Too latel No use, good friends, to tight with fate.” An then my wife she turned to me, “Run quick an git ole Bronk!” said she. An ole Bronk came. How he did swear About the closeness of the air. Threw off three quilts upon the floor, / An hollered out. “Don’t shet that door!” He sent us flyin here an there, An everything we did he’d swear. He kept us in a tremblin plight, For everything wo did warn’t right. But wo held in—didn’ make a sound— An let tho ole bear thunder round. He kept us Jumpin all night long, An everything we did was wrong. At daylight Todlum give a groan, A still, faint, awful kind of moan! “He’s goin I He’s goin I” my wife she cried An fell down sobbin at his side. “Don’t bawl so, woman! Can’t yer see Yer cub is goin to live?” sez he. Todlum looked up—the blessed child— Into his mother’s face an smiled. “Don’t make sich thunderin hullabaloo,” Said Bronk. “I’ve pulled the rascal through. ” “Don’t make sich thunderin hullabaloo. Get up 1 I’ve pulled yer rascal through ” The sweetest words that ever rung From any seraph angel’s tongue Were not so sweet as these he said While we were standin roun that bed. My wife she threw her arms around That ole bear’s neck with one glad hound. Her face was in his whiskers hid. She hugged an kissed him—yes, she didl tr-he-awoctcct wovds w.a eye- heard. Although, I guess it soun’s absurd. Were just them words that ole Bronk said While we were standin roun that bed: “Don’t make sich thunderin hullabaloo Get upl I’ve pulled yer rascal through.” —New York Sun. An Embarrassing Moment. Ho stopped short in the middle of au impassioned love speech and a look of consternation overspread his features. She regarded him with a pitying ex pression, not unmixed with scorn. “.Go on, ’ ’ she said in cold undertones. “Where was I at?” he asked in a hoarse whisper. “Don’t ask ino,” sho replied in the samo freezing voice as before, “I’ve got all I can do to remember what I’m go ing to say aftor you get through. ” Just then the prompter came to the “barnstormer’s” rescue and gave him his cue.—New York Journal. Frightened For a Moment. lie—They say that George Hartley has been talking a good deal behind your back lately. She (turning pale)—l’d like to know what he’s been saying. He—Oh, you know well enough. It was all done on his tandem. Thon she drew a long sigh of relief. —Cleveland Leader. Effects of Prosperity. “You must give your wife a teqspoon ful of this medicine every half hour,” said the country doctor to Jake Hay seed. “The way wheat is sellin I guess I can afford to give her a tablespoonful every ten minutes,” replied the gener ous farmer.—New York Sunday World. A Division of Labor. Mamma—Bessie, why don’t you wash the dishes? It is easier to do a thing than to sit and think about it. Bessie—Well, mamma, you wash the dishes and I’ll sit and think about it. —B., K. & Cos. ’s Monthly. A Trille Mixed. “If you vill permit me, I will just repeat the remark I vas about to make. ” —Judy. During the Late Baseball Season. Teacher (to small boy in the first; class in geography)—Now, Charlie, tell mo whero Boston is. Small Boy (who has not prepared his lesson) —In first place, ma’am.—New York Tribune. In tlie Nursery. Fond Mother (to her wmall boy)— My gentle pet! Not woven! Among the gifts of heaven Priceless 1 rank you! Bo strong! Bo gentle! There! My sweet!— go my hair! Or else—l’ll spank you! —Punch. Fancy Bosom Siirts. A big line ju't in at 50c, 75c, and $1 Examine our line ot strap slippers for ladies —something new. v \ LEVY’S—^ NOTICE. I am representing tbe old reli able Luadeu & Bates Southern Music House, of Savannah, Ga., and am now prepared to furnrih Steinway, Mathnshek, Sterling and Huntington Pianos, and Mason & Hamlin and Sterling Organs at lowi.prices and upon easy terms. We also have a few special bar- gains in instruments having been used, shopworn, eto. Give me a call and I’ll save you dollars. .. - ■ x A. J. McVEIGH, 50 !SI. st ' Oysters Fresh every day, by the quart or gallon at popu lar prices. Shell oysters can be had every day by the peck, bushel or barrel, —AT— Scarlott & Phillips, No. 213 Grant St. R. E. Owens, No. 204 Monk St. FREE DELIVERY. Tbe public is invited to visit our fac tory on Glynn avenue. GlWOlSliiiCipij Ice Cream, Ice cream soda, Milk shakes, Soda water, Wine cocoa. Full line of Cigars and To bacco. Fresh'Truits. Confectionery Eli Zissamato, 302), NEWCASTLE ST. [ITlDirtM We have a fine line of Hats and Millinery goods at very low prices. Ladies wishing any thing in roy line will find it to their advantage to call and look. Receiving new goods continu ally. Respectfully invited. Mrs. E. Earle, 203 Newcastle St-, Brunswick, Ga NOTICE OF LOCAL LEGISLATION- Notice in hereby given to the public that at the next session of the legislature there will lie an appi'cation rpr the passage of a local hill, the title of which will be:''An act entitled an act to amend the charter of the city of Brunswick and for other purposes.” To the Centennial. Ihe Southern railway will sell ex cursion tickets at $12.60 Brunswick to Nashville, Term., and return for the Tennessee Centennial, May-November. Rate of $12.60 limited to teii days from date of sale, and other tickets on sale with any limitation desired. Elegant Southern railway trains will be oper ated in special service between Bruns wick and Nashville. Travel via South ern railway. . Rob Roy Hour has no superior and few For water ground meal go to Dil lon's.