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The Brunswick Times-I
EVERY HORNING RUT MONDAY. Brunswick Publishing Company, Pub lishers and Managers. ) In Oglethorpe Block, F Street, otril/is. f TELEPHONE NC 31. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. Delivered !)? Mail or Carrier. One copy, one year...., $6 CO One copy, six months 2 00 One copy, three months 1 25 One copy, one month GO One copy, one week 15 Sunday Edition, 8 pages, per year 1 00 Ten per cent, discount on all subscriptions when paid in_advnnce. Correspondence on live and clean subjects is solicited. Address all communications to The Morning Times, Brunswick, Ua, Official Organ of the City of Bruns wick and County of Glynn, 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. 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 after their share o the business and a much more as they can get are making their preparations to secure li. To Advertise In the most effective, economical sad satisfactory Secure space in The Times. The Macon News is one of the livest papers in the state. The ’steenth trial of Taylor Delk is among' the possibilities. Will Italy help Spain? is the diplo matic question of the hour. M us. Lollie Belle Wylie is out with anew periodica!, the “Butterfly.” Ji'sra little work by the canvassers just now will insure the success of the lyceum. The Atlanta Journal reports that Dr. Guiteras puts on anew suit of olotbee every day. The “Goo Gooa” have repaired their banner. Now they ought to re pair their platform. Van Wyck has a level head. He says one newspaper interview le worth a thousand speeches. It's very easy to want oftioe, but very hard to get it, especially when a better man is in it already. Mils. General Lonustrekt, having passed through a honeymoon, is now ready for a political campaign. Some people are born lucky. James J. Corbett turned up at the Hudson river horror just in time to woik up a tine advertisement for himself. “The First Thanksgiving Dinu er,” “Lillian Bell’s First Days in London” and “When Dr. Whitman Added Three Stars to Our Flag” are among the leading features of the November Ladies’ Heme Journal. The first tells of the most historically important din* ner in America, at which Indian chiefs were guests, and at whiob oys ters were first eaten by white men. Miss Btll finds much in London to in spire her pan to its smartest activity, and the descriptions of her sight-see ing tours, bar impressions and experi ences fairly sparkle with wit. STICK TO HOME PEOPLE. Henry Grady, in one of bis speeches giving counsel to his community, ad vised the people to magnify the im portance of their town, to oultivate its small economies and stand by its young irdustries. Commercial da pendenoe, according to the gifted southerner, was a chain that always galled every day. A factory built at home, a shoe or boot made,is a step in that diffusion of interests that are needed. “Teach your children,” he said, “to withdraw from the vassalage of distant capitalists and pay under sacrifice the mortgages on their horns or land. By prudent and simpla lives stay within your own resonrees and establish the freedom of your com munity. Make every village and crosa roads, as far as may be, sovereign to its own wants.” The success of home industrial, adds the Jacksonville Metropolis, depends upon the patronage of home people, and every success is a business tri umph and every failure is a humilia tion that affects more than one or a dozen persons. Don’t bs guilty of de feating a home enterprise by with holding from it your encouragement. People who send away from home for every article they need because they think a few oents can be saved over the prices paid at home are enemies tc the best interests of home. They would not expeot a helping hand from those at. a distance if their homes should catch fire, if their families were in distress from disease or calamity, and yet they are willing to send money away from their neighbors to strang ers that have no more interest in them or their home than they have iu a Hot tentot. Read the sayings of Grady and stand by home and home people. They are your best friends. Every new indus try started, it matters not how small, will help to increase the business of your own section, furnish employment for the worthy poor and build up and enhance the value of property. Stand by home institutions and they wfll stand by you. Richard Crokbr, who has been at tacked in New York because of his al leged intimacy with the Prince of Wales, te out in an interview stating that ha has never met the future king, “The prinoe is a very commonplace man,” says Mr. Croker. “He goes about a great deal and meets many people, but he has never mat me, and I should not have felt heavily flattered if he had.” Eighteen hundred editors of the Pekin Gazette have been decapitated in the last nine hundred years. That •ooupatiou is almost as dangerous as burglary in Indiana. A Great Bosk Free! When Dr. R. V. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y., published the first edition of this great work, The People’s Common Sense Medical Adviser, he announced that after 680,000 copies had been sold at the regular price, $1.60 per copy, the profit on wbioh would repay him for the great amount of labor and money expended in producing it, he would distribute the next half million free. As this number of copies has already been sold, he is now giving away, absolutely free, 600,000 copies of this most complete, interesting and valuable commou sense medical work eyer published—the recipient only being required to mail to him, at theabove address, twenty-one (91) one oent stamps to oover cost of mailing only, ard the book will be sent post paid It is a veritable medical library complete in one volume. Contains J.OOS pages, profusely illustrated. The ’Free Edition is preoisely the same as that sold at $1.60 except only that tbe books are in strong manilla paper covers instead of oiotb. Send now be fore all are given away. For Over Fifty Years. An Old and Well-Tried Remedy, Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup has 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 pa'n, cures wird rolic, 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. All Over the World. All parties desiring to take trips o any part, of the world should call u Capt. O. Johannesson,. who is the Brunswick agent of all tbe fastest and best steamships afloat. He can make you rates to and from any foreign point. THE TIMES: BRUNSWICK, GA„ WEDNESDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 27, 1897. HER PARTING FAVOR, The Elder Sister, the Little Brother and the Irate Lover. Tho morning of hor wedding day sho expressed a dosiro to have a confidential chat with her mischievous little brother, and in expectation of some parting fa vor he readily followed her to a room whero they could be alone. “Yon have been very annoying at times, Willie,’’ she said by way of preface, “but I suppose it is only natu ral that a boy of your age should be so. ” “They always are, sis,” he replied promptly. “All the boys that have old er sisters are just liko me. It’s half the fun of being a boy and having a sister. ” “I suppose so,” sho returned thought fully. “I don’t know why it should be so, but I suppose it is. I suppose a girl who is unfortunate enough to have a younger brother must expect to find him hidden behind the sofa when her best young man calls. I suppose she must expect to have him suddenly bounce into the room with a whoop when she thinks him safely up stairs in bed. I suppose she must expect to have him turn a dark lantern on her when she is deep in conversation with a young man in tho darkest corner of a vino cov ered porch. At any rate, I have no feel ing of resentment, and to prove it I in tend to do you a great favor. Without knowing it you have done me one, and I intend to repay you. ” “I did you one I” exclaimed tho boy, trying his best to figure out when and how. “Yes, ” sho replied. “If it were not for you, my wedding day would now be about three months in the future instead of today.” “But I—l—what did I do?” demand ed the boy, thoroughly bewildered. “You merely made things interesting in you own inimitable way,” answered tho bride to be, “and every time you did some particularly outrageous thing he pleaded with me to shorten the time of our wedding day. It was originally planned that we should bo married about three months from today; but, owing to your activity, I have been enabled to knock week after week off the inter vening time, always at his nrgent re quest, until now all that I have to do is to be on hand at the proper time this evening and I will have him good and fast. ” “Well,” said the boy doubtfully, “if you attribute it all to me, 1 suppose I ought to get something cut of it. What’s it to be?” “This,” she replied, and then she came close to him and whispered in his ear melodramatically: “Make yourself scarce! Skip! Scoot! Lie low! Get out of the way and keep out of the way un til we ■ have left. If he had not been afraid it would lessen his chanco of getting me, he would have whaled you long ago, and just as soon as he has made sure of me I have a feeling that he will get after you with a trunk strap. ” “And if he doesn’t,” she added dreamily, as her eyes rested on the boy and she thought of all she had been through, “I will, and don’t you forget it!”—Chicago Post A Bachelor’s Sayings. People who live in glass houses should sleep down cellar. Children were sent to earth to shame people into acting decent to each other. Every woman has her times when she wishes it wasn’t unwomanly to swear. Very few men ever see the collection taken up in church without thinking of a corn popper. The men that look haughtiest and most defiant when some women get on a smoking car are the same ones that daren’t light a cigar on the front porch at home.—New York Press. As Was Kight and Proper. “Owing,” says the latest issue of the Reubport Herald, “to tho fact that we have turned over Tho Herald to the la dies of the missionary society to be is sued as a woman’s edition, wo trust that none of our readers will be mysti fied when they see the next number headed as The Sherald. ” —lndianapolis Journal. A Martyr’s Account. “Perkins, your wife seems very de voted to her flowers. ” “Devoted! Well, sir, many an Octo ber night that woman has dragged the blankets off my bed to keep those wea zened little geraniums from getting frost bitten.”—Detroit Free Press. His Hope. The Baron (strolling in the cemetery) —Ah, my good Zephir, young as ever, I sea Gravedigger (obsequiously) Your lordship’s very kind. 1 hope to havo the pleasure of making your lordship’s grave.—Journal Amusant. In the Wrong State. Mrs. Hoon—l have just been reading of a waterspout that burst in Kentucky last week. Old Hoon—Burst? Course it did. A waterspout that would try to do busi ness in Kentucky ought to expect to burst.—Harlem Lifa It Certainly Does. He—But tho worst of cycling is that it brings one in contact with all kinds of peopla She (thinking of her bruises) —It cer tainly does, especially the first week or so.—Tit-Bits. Remindful. “Do you feel at home here?’’ asked the doctor at the sanitarium. “Well,” admitted Hen peck, “thore is a constant buzzing in my ears. ” New York Journal. What Ho Wanted. “Have you read ‘The Choir Invisi ble?’ ” “No. What I want to learn about is ‘The Choir Inaudibla ’ ” Cleveland Record. PUBLIC SALE. Whereas, oil the 4th day of April, A. 1). 1895, Catherine A. heavy, of the county of Glynn ami state of Georgia, did sign, seal aud deliver her certain warranty deed to secure debt to the American lluildmg, Loan and Tontine Saving* is ociation of Memphis, Tennessee, its success ors aud a?signs, conveying in fee simple the premises hereinafter fully described, which said deed to secure debt was r corded outlie lt th day of April, 1895, upon the gcueial records of Glynn county, Georgia, in book **N. N.,” pages 61 to 67, inclusive, reference to which said record of said deed is hereby had for all pur poses hereof; and. Whereas, said deed to secure debt was made by said Catherine A. Leavy to sec urea certain advance or loan of money made to hor by said association in the sum of fourteen hundred ($1,400) dollars, and to secure the t 'ymeut by her to said association the sum of sixteen dol lars and eighty cents ($16.80) monthly, as dues, on the Ist day o' each and eiery month, begin ning with the month of March, 1895, being in stalments due on 26 shares of slock held by her in said association and upon which said ad vance was made to her, and to secure the pay ment by her to said association the sum of seven ($7) dollars monthly, as interest, on the Ist day of each and every month, beginning with tho month of March, 1895, being inter si at the rate of six (6) per cent per annum on said sum advanced hor, and to secure the pay ment by her of all taxes and other legal ciiarges assessed against said premisos, as well ns all insurance premiums upon said premises, as well to secure the performance by her of cer tain other conditions and stipulations iu said deed to secure debt contained; and, Whereas, it was and is stipulated in said deed to secure debt that should the said Catherine A. heavy make default in the payment of the aforesaid dues and interest for a p riod of six (fi) months, or make default in the payment of the taxes assessed against said premises and tne premiums of insurance due upon saidprem* isos, or fail to keep said preo ises in good re pair as in said deed to secure debt provided* then, and in either event, the i ntire amount f said advance,together with all dues, iutoiesi lines and other charges should become due and payable, at the option of said association, and thereupon it should become lawful for said as sedation, its successors and assigns, its ait'i ney, agent or representative, without further notice to said Catherine A. Leavy, to enter upon all and singular the premises thereby conveyed and collect the rents and revenues thereof and to sell and dispose of said premises at public auction at the courthouse door of said county of Glynn, state of Georgia, after lirst advertising said sale once a week for four weeks next before the date of sale in some newspaper published in said county, and in iis or their own name, or as the agent or attorney of said association, who is thereby duly author ized. constituted and app anted the agent or at torney in fact of said association to make and deliver to the purchaser at such sale a good and sufficient deed of conveyance to said property, and out of the proceeds of such sale retain a sufficient sum to pay the following charges, to wit: Ist. All costs of advertising and selling said property, including 10 per cent Attorneys* lees. 2d. All money or monies paid out and ex pended by said association on account of taxes and insurance, or in keeping said premises in good repair. 3d. A sum equal to the lull amount of said principal loan or advance, to gether with all unpaid dues, interest, lines up to the day of the sile, less the withdrawal value of fourteen (14) shares of stock of said associa tion at the date of the sale, and render the bal ance, if any there bo, to said Catherine A. Leavy, her heirs, administrators or assigns: and Whereas the said Catherine A. Leavy has made default in the payment of the afoiesaid dues or assessments upon said shares of stock for a period ol twenty-eight (28) months up to and including the month of Octoi er, 1897. and has made default in tlic payment of the afore said interest instalments for a period of twenty eight (28) months up to and including the month of October. 1897, and has failed to pay the taxes upon said premises for the year 1896, amounting to the sum of $20.25, which sum said association has had to pay, anti has made de fault in the payment of insurance premiums upon aid premises for the years 1896 and 1897, amounting to S3O, tvhicli sum said association has had to pay. Now, therefore, under and by virtue of the power of sale contained in said deed to secure debt from said Catherine A. Leavy to said asso ciation, there will be sold, by the undersigned, attorney for said association, before the court house door of the county of Glynn and state of Georgia, city of llrunswiok.on the lirstTuesdav in November, Iswf, the same being the second day of November. 1897, between the legal hours of sa'e, to the highest bidder for cash the follow ing described premises, which are described and conveyed in said deed to secure debt, to wit: The north forty-five (15) by nir.ety (00) feet of old town lot number one hundred and six (100), situate. lying ana being in the state of Georgia, and county of Glynn and city of Brunswick therein, and in that part of said city of Bruus wick designated upon a map of same made by George R. Baldwin in 1837, as old town; said 45 by 90 feet of old town lot number 100 is bounded as follows, to wit: On the north 00 feet by Queen’g square, on the east 45 teet by New castle street on the south IK) feet by other part of same lot, and on west 45 feet by Grant street; also the eastern one third (eastern 1-31 of old old town lot No. one hundred and forty-nine [l49] in said city of Brunswick, containing sixty by ninety [6ox9o] feet, fronting sixty feet on Howe street, and running back along Reynolds street ninety feet, bounded on the north by Howe street, on tho east by Reynolds street, on the south bv old town lot No. 150 and on the west by the remaining portions of said old town lot No. 149, together wit a all and singular the rights, members, appurtenances and im provements unto sail tracts of land being, be longing or in any wise appertaining. Said i-ale had to satisfy tho amount of dues, assessments, interest, fines, taxes, insurance premiums, attorneys’ fees and other charges duo by said Catherine A. Leavy to said associa tion on account of the aforesaid advance to the second day of November, 1897, the date of sale, as in said deed to secure debt provided, and also to satisfy the amount due by said Catherine A. Leavy to said association on said original advance or loan, after deducting tlie value of said fourteen shares of stock in said association on the day of sale, and also to satisfy costs and charges of making this sale. Notice of sale given said Catherine A. Leavy and tenants in possession. J. M.CALNAN, Attorney-at-Law for the American Building. Loan and Tontine Savings Association, of Memphis, Tenn. MADE ME A MAN §AJAX TABLETS POSITIVELY CURE ALL Nervous Uiseases —Failing Mem ory. Impotency, Sleeplessness, etc., caused by Abuse and other Excesses and Indis cretions. They quickly and surely restore Lost Vitality in old or youn.;, and fit a man for study, business or marriage. Prevent Insanity and Consumption if taken in time. Their use shows immediate improve ment and effects a CURE where all others fail. In sist upon having the genuiio Ajax Tablets. They have cured thoi sands and will cure you. Wo give a positive written guarantee to effect a cure in each case or refund the money. Price 60 cents per package, or six packages [full treatment} for $2.50. By mail, in plain wrapper, upon receipt of price. Circular free. AJAX REMEDY CO,, For gale in Brunswick, Ga., by WILLIAM CROVATT & CO. Joerger’s Pharmacy. DRUGS, PERFU ERY, CIGARS, ETC. Prescriptions Carefully Compounded Day and Night. OPPOSITE OGLETHORPK HOTEL. DATCAITO D. S. AND’FOREIGN I H I E n I O PROCURED. Eugene W. Johnson Solicitor anil Attorney in Patent Causes. 1729 New York Ave., Washington, D. C. Oflice established ISOB. Charges moderate Correspondence requested. WEAK MAN CURE YOURSELF. ✓"' V Dr. Grady’s wonderful Irish ff \ lnvigorntor, tho greatest . JL remedy for Lost Manhood, /firSTnlW overcomes prematureness and stop- all unnatural drains and losses. All small, weak organs enlarged and gijg* 4 strengthened. Sufferers,by 4. ' X remitting $1 a sealed park* L' containing :>o pills. * Jy ftfrl carefully compounded, wili t-be sent by mail from <u< out Dk.gkajTy laboratory, or we will fur- Success forsoyears, nish six packages for *5, 200,000 Cured, with a GUARANTEE to cure or money refunded. All letters confidential, and goods sent with full instructions free fromolisc rvation. Address, CRYSTAL MED. CO, Lowell, Mass. THE BAY IRON WORKS. Founders, Machinists, Boilermakers and Blacksmiths. Saw Mills, Locomotives, Boilers, Engines, PrintinK Ptesses Dynanjos, Mo tors, and all kinds of Electrical Machinery neatly and promptly repaired. We will respond to calls on Marine Work At All Times-Nigkt or Da”. We will furnish all kinds of supplies and materials for the trade at lowest prices. All our work will be done by first-class mechanics. Satisfaction Guaranteed. 629 Bay St. Agents for the Celebrated Ridgway Brunswick, Ga. Engines aud Dynamos. THE CHANCE OF YOUR LIFE! A few slightly damaged Man tels at one-half price. COME QUICK. IKON FENCING. MONUMENTAL WORK. Erunswisk Marble and Granite Works. REED K. LrMANCE, Proprietor. Every Morning * Except Monday ... i siuywwiok’s . . . Leading Newspaper, THE BRUNSWICK TIES Has the largest and most select circulation ol any newspaper published in Georgia ..SOUTH OF SAVANNAH.. <)FFICtAI v <>RGAN Glynn county. ANI)CST V <>FBRUNSWICK. o 1 A MAGNIFICENT ... IT REACHES THE . . . . . . ADVERTISING ... . PEOPLE AND TELLS . MEDIUM J THE NEWS 6 V 4* ♦ si*kcial . . PRESS DISPATCHES . . REASONABLE ADVERTISING RATES.