Newspaper Page Text
THE BRUNSWICK TIMES.
VOLUME 8, NO. 202. The Times Gives the News. Read Governor’s Message, In Full, Second Page. Full Details First Day of Legislature. AID FAIR FLOWERS TWO HEARTS UNITED. Tho Brilliant Davis-Hine Nuptials at St. Mark’s Churoh. Last Night. WAS AS IMPRESSIVE CEREMOSY. The Attendance and the Order of the Bridal Prooession—lmpressive Scene at the Train. The wedding: of Miee Annie Laurie Hine, of this city, and Mr. Henry Winter Davis, of Meriden, Conn., wbiob ooourred last nigbt at 6 o’clock at St. Mark’s Episcopal otaureb, was one of tbe most imposing solemn ization* of tbe holy rite that has ever been witnessed in this oity. Tbs in terior of St. Mark’s church, the scene of so many pretty weddings, had been transformed into a dream of beauty, in which floral decorations predomin ated, eminently suiting the pure whiteness that characterized the cos tumes ot the bride and bridesmaids. St. Mark’s had been never before so beautifully arrayed, and the large, even dense crowd that packed the church long before tbe hour for the ceremony, found much to engage its attention in contemplating tbe deco rations, while awaiting the sounding of the first familiar note of the wed ding march. When the hour for the ceremony arrived, it was almost impassible for tbe members of the bridal party to past from their carriages into the ohuroh. The approachei to the doors were packed with humanity. The bridal party entered the oburch in tbe following order: The usher*, Mesiri. X. Emanuel, Tborass J. McCall, Ernest Flensing and Chas. Cay Fleming; Mrs. A. J. Crovatt;Miss Monroe Cargyie and Miee Fleunne Madden ; Mr. George Smith and Mr. Ralph Tapper; Miee Beseie Fox and Miea Agnes Dexter; Rev. Robert Campbell Qilmere and Mr. Augustus H. Lane; the maid of honor. Miss Florence Caleiberry; the bride, with Judge Alfred J. Crevatt. Tbe bridal party was met at the altar by tbe groom and bia best man, Mr, F. Elmere Twitty. The rector, Rev. Henry E. Lucas, performed the ceremony in his usual impressive man ner. Judge A. J. Crovatt gave the bride away. Mr. George Cook was the organist. The bride and groom, while receiv ing the blessing of the rector, knelt on a white rug, which was inscribed with tha appropriate lines from Hia watha : “As unto the bow the eord is So unto the man ie woman. Though she bends him, she obeys him, Though she draws him, yet she follows. Useless one without the other.” The bridal party left the church as follows: The brida and groom; Miss Coleeberry and Mr. Twitty; Judge and Mrs. Crovatt; Mies Fox r.nd Mr. Lana; Miea Dexter and Mr. Gilmore; Mias Cargjle and Mr. Smith; Misc Madden and Mr. Tupper; the usher*. The bride wore white satin, pro fusely trimmed with tulle and or ange blossom*, en train, with veil cov ering entire costume ; a chain of rare flower*, beginning at right shoulder, extending the entire length of skirt; and carried a bouquet of bridal roses. Tbe maid of honor and bridesmaids wore white organdie over white satin, carrying white chrysanthe mums. A reception was held at the res idence of the bride's mother, Mrs. H. L. Hiae, on Union street, after tbe ceremony. A number of friends were present in addition to the members of the bridal party. Mr. and Mrs. Davis left on the 8:15 Southern train. They will go to their future borne in Meriden, stopping en route at Atlanta and New York. As the train left the depot, the as sembled friends of the bride, with appropriateness, sang the touch ing chorus of “Annie Laurie.” The good wishes of the people of Brunswick go with the bride and groom into their future life; and par ticularly to the bride, from those who hava known and admired her many accomplishments and gracea, are ex tended a wealth of blessings no less fragrant than the flowers that beauti fied bar nuptial night. THE GRAND LODGE. The Masons Re-elect All of Their Old Officers at Their Meeting in Macon Yesterday. Maoon, Oot. 27. —AH the old officers of the grand lodge F. & A. M , were re-elected without opposition as fol lows : Grand Master—James W. Taylor, Lutherville > Deputy Grand Master—W. A. Davis, Macon. senior Grand Warden—.T. D. Har rell, Bainbridge. Junior Grand Warden—John W. Aiken, Cartersville. Grand Treasurer— James M. RusbiD, Boston. Grand Secretary—W. A. Wolbin, Macon, Grand Chaplain—Rev. R.W. Hubert, W arrenton. Grand Marshal—G. M. Napier, Mon roe. Grand Senior Deacon—Willard E. Love, Tifton. Grand Junior Deacon—B. F. Thur man, Lafayette. First Grand Steward—W. B. Ha good, Madison. Third Grand Steward—A. H, Wood liff, Shellman. Grand Tyler—Thomas W. Freeman, Macon. THE MARKETS. Quotations By Telegraph for The Times Oommeroial Readers. Paine, Murphy & Co.’s Stook Letter. Savannah, Oot. 27. —The stock mar ket was strong in the early dealings because of a favorable interpretation of the decision of the government to withdraw its application for a post ponement of the foreclosure sale of the Union Pacific main line. London sold stocks on a moderate scale and in the afternoon there were discourag ing reports from Washington as to the nature of reply of the Spanish govern ment. Paine, Murphy & Co.’s Cotton Letter. Savannah, Oct. 27.—The trading in cotton this morning has been moder ate with the undertone to the market very steady. At the opening prices ware favorably influenced by an unex pected advance of about 3-64 tbs in the Liverpool market, initial quotations being from six to seven points over yesterday’s close. The better feeling abroad and the consequent advance, our private cables state, we attribute to reports of cold weather in the south west with possible frosts. Paine, Murphy & Co.’s Grain Letter. Savaunah, Oct. 27. —Wheat: The conditions prevailing in wheat today were quite bullish. The news that oame to the market was of an insignif icant volume and no apparent specu lative demand other than buyers of local oharaoter was reported till after 12 o’clock. The continued drought east of the Mississippi river and the most strong situation abroad prevail ing December wheat advanced 3)4 cents and May 2 cents per bushel, compared with yesterday’s close. Chicago Quotations. Paine Murphy A Co.’s Quotations. Wheat— Open. High. Close. December 91 7-8 96 1.2 95 7-8 May 92 98 1-4 92 3-1 Corn— December 26 26 3-8 26 1-8 Mav 29 7-8 30 3-8 30 Oats— December 18 1-2 18 7-8 18 5-8 May 211-8 21 3-S 211-4 Pork— December 7 77 7 90 7 77 October 7.72 Lard— December.... 4 25 4 80 4.25 October .... 4 45 Sides— December. 4.17 4 IJ, October • .... 4.15 BRUNSWICK, GA„ THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 23, 1897. NEW FACTS FOUND IN BAILEY CASE. Brunswick Witnesses Summoned to Attend Trial in United States Court. HAS THE MISSING MAN BEEN SEEN? Gentieman in the City Who Knows Some thing-Conference With a Relative- Some startling moves are afoot in the Bailey drowning mystery, which was the current sensation in this section of Georgia a few months ago. Unless all indications are wrong, developments will be made public in a short while that will prove “startlers.” The public remembers the circum stance* of the remarkable disappear ance of Charlie Bailey, of McDonald’s Mills, which occurred in this city on August 29 last. The young man was last seen in the company of W. N. Jones ard Frank Bailey, of Waycross. These young men reported that their companion fell out of a boat in Turtle river and was drowned. They stated that several women were with them. These women were never found. Jones and Bailey could give no account of their whereabouts. They told various stories about the drowning that aroused suspicion. The relations of tha missing man did not seem disposed to make a thorough investigation. A desultory and fruitless search for the body was made, and then, to all ap pearances, the whole matter was dropped. Charlie Bailey had SB,OOO insurance on his life. The widow filed a claim for it. Payment was refused by the company. Thereupon a suit was filed. Yesterday parties in Brunswick who possess information in regard to the case were served with subpoenas to ap pear in the United States court at Sa vannah on November 25 as witnesses. At tbe trial the plaintiff will rest her cas® on the testimony of Frank Bailey and Jones, while the insurance com pany will claim that there is no proof of death. It was rumored about the city yes terday that Charlie Bailey, the sup posed dead man, had been seen in Chattanooga, Tenn. The party whom, it was reported, had seen Bailey, was seen by a Times reporter. He was ev idently taken by surprise when the subject was broached. The gentleman refused to say anything for publica tion, but, from what he did say, it is evident that he does know something and will disolose it at the proper time. Of significance in this connection is the fact that Dr. Bailey, of Waycross, one of the relatives of the missing man, was in the city a few nights since, and was in consultation with the gentleman referred to. It is very evident that there will be sensational disclosures either before or during the approaching trial of the insurance suit which will answer the question asked by The Times at the time of tbe disappearance: “Where is Charlie Bailey?” INDIAN TROUBLES. Later Information Received From the Shos hones Riots. Denver, Oct. 27.—General Otis re ceived a telegram from the vicinity of the trouble between the Indians and the game wardens in which it is stated that white men were killed as well as indians in the fight. A telegram trom Fort Duchesne says : “Over 300 Indians—men, women and children—are off the two reserva tions. Calcomp and the other head men of the White River tribe were mixed up in tha Meeker massacre and to this day are opposed to the whites and their laws with them. The Shos hones are from Fort llall, Wyo. ATLANTA DEVELOPS NEW CASE OE FEVER. Another Refugee Stricken With the Disease in the Gate n:i._ uity. NEW ORLEANS ROLLS UP MANY. Nashville Denies the Charge of a Case—The News From tho Cities That Have the Infootion. Atlanta, Oot. 27 —One new case of fever has developed among the Mont gomery refugees—R U. Hammook, who has been detained at the deten tion camp for five days. The case is a mild one and the patient is sitting up today. SEW ORLEANS. New Orleans, Oct. 27.—The board of health at 11 o’clock today reported 23 new eases and 5 deaths up to that time here. A number of cases is being reported from all points of the city, and the reason seems to be in the fact that the weather is peculiarly adapted to the development of tha disease. Two Calholio priests reported as ill last night are doing well. MONTGOMERY. Montgomery, Oct. 27.—Dr. J. J. Knott of Atlanta, who came here to make an experiment with his turpen tine treatment of yellow fever, regard ing it as a phosphoric poison, return ed home this morning. MOBILE. Mobile, Oot. 27.—Five new oases are reported today. NASHVILI.S. Nashville, Oot. 27. —Reports having been circulated that yellow fever had made its appearanoe in Naehville, Dr. N. G. Tucker, city health officer, au thorizes the statement that there is absolutely no truth in such reports. There has not been a single case re ported here nor in this vicinity and there is not the slightest apprehension. . SELMA. Seims, Oot. 27.--N© new cases of fever nor any deaths have been re ported today. MEMPEiS. Memphis, Oot. 27.—Today’s fever record is one new case and one death. Total cases to date, 17; total deaths to date, 3. MONTGOMERY. Montgomery, Oct. 27.—The board of health reports seven new cases and no deaths at noon today. WILL OPPOSE BRITAIN. The Mozozais Determined to Resist Them on tho Frontier. Simla, Oct. 27. —Replying to the proclamation of the British commo dore on the frontier, Sir William Lockhart, the Moaozais protest against the occupation of Khyler pass, Samana range and Swat valley by the British forces and declare their intention of opposing the British advances. Mo zozai leaders are now at Kburmana and are preparing to attack Kurram valley. The letter received by tbe leaders yesterday evening asked whether the British intentions were for peaoe or war. Malakand’s position has been greatly strengthened and is now ca pable of stubborn defense. The Brit ish foragers have captured in Kbanki valley 300 mules laden with supplies. For Revolution. Lima, Peru, via Galveston, Oct. 27. —Tha rumor is current here today that the Peruvian cabinet has re solved to tender its resignation to the president. Morgan Bettor. San Diego’ Cal., Oot. 27,—At an early hour this morning it is reported that Senator Morgan is resting easy and that his condition has improved. THE RIVER BOATS. Mr. C. W, Doming Returns Fronj His Tour of Inspection. Mr. C. W. Deming returned last night from MacoD, Dublin and H&w kinsville, in each of which places he inspected and measured a steamboat. The boats inspected by Mr. Deming were tbs “City of Macea” at Macon. “Little William” at Ilawkinsville and “City of Dublin” at Dublin. Brunswiok is directly interested in two of these boats, the “Little William” and the “City of Macon.” They will ply the Ocmulgee from Macon to Brunswick, connect with the Mallory line, and insure the benefits of through water rates to New York. Mr. Deming says: “The owners of the Ocmulgee boats will join in a con cert of effort to secure an appropria tion from congress for cleaning out the Ocmulgee, to make navigation practicable all the year round. They are enthusiastic, and it Is not improb able that fhe river will be alive with crafts in a short while.” Ladies, before yon bnv your fall wraps look at ours. There is no one here who can compete with us in that line. M. Elkan’s Racket Store. Off to the Fair. The Brunswiok Riflemen with four fours, two guides, first sergeant and three officer* will leave over the Plant System tonight at 7 o’clock for Thom asviile, where they will spend a day participating in the pleasures of that oity’s fair. The Riflemen will reach their destination at 1 a. m. Friday, and will leave for home at midnight the same day. They expect to have a great time. Giviag Thsm Exeroise. Chief Green gave the firemen some exercise by a false alarm of fire, which was sounded early in the after noon. The ball rang several times during the day. Anew horse recently purohased by the city is being trained to answer the alarm. Militia Drill. The first division, naval militia, held an enthusiastic drill last night. The initiation fee in the reserves has been reduced to sl. Chioago Spellbinders. Chicago, Oot. 27.—Mayor Harrison, accompanied by his cabinet, a brass band and nearly 300 broadsbculdered members of the Cook county democ racy, all wearing silk bats and smiles of various degrees of breadth, left at 1 o’clock today for a three days’ stump ing tour in Greater New York. A Pork Wedding. Chicago, Oct. 27.—The marriage of Mis 6 Cecil Cudahy, the daughter of the millionaire packer, Michael Cud ady of Chicago, to John B. Casserty, of San Francisco, son of ex-Senator Casserty, took place at St, James’ Catholic church on Wabash avenue at 9 :30 a. ro. today. Army of Tennessee. Milwaukee, Oot. 27.—The 29th an nua! meeting of the army of the Tennessee convened in Milwaukee to day in the hall of Waloott post, G. A, R., in the academy of music building. Over 200 members are in attendance. Duohess of Took Dead. Richmond, Eng., Oct. 27,—The Duch ess of Teck, cousin of Queen Victoria, sister of the Duke of Cambridge, and mother-in-law of the Duke of York, and ed at White Lodge here at 3 o’clock this morning. Sailed for Southampton. New York; Oct, 27.—E. A. Hitch cock, of St. Louis, new United States minister to Russia, sailed today with his family on tbe American liner St. Paul for Southampton. For cheap and medium price footwear for ladies, gents and children, to save money you must go to M. El kan's liacket Store. PRICE, FIVE CENTS. THE MAKERS OF 01 LAWS HAYE MET. Two Sensations at the First Day’s Session of the Legis lature. JENKINS DEFIES THE OOVEBNOR. Hewlett Hall Condemns McKinley for His Hogansville Appeintment—Bill to Reducs School Fund. The Message. (From a Special Correspondent.) Atlanta, Oot. 27.—Tha General As sembly of Georgia convened at noon. Tbe president of the senate and the speaker of the bouse oallea the respec tive bodies to order. Tho two bouses then went into joint session and beard the message of the governor, tha reading of which was listened to with cloee attention. In calling the house to order Speaker Jenkins made a brief speeoh, which created a stir, ae it was construed te be a deflanoe of the governor’s declara tion that he would veto the bill pro viding for a renewal of oonvict leasee. He said: "The legislature is prepared to meet its grave responsibilities with out dictation from any source what ever and without fear, favor or affec tion.” Many bills were introduced in the house today, among them one reduc ing tbe school appropriation for IS9S from $1,000,000 to $600,000. Hewlett Hall, of Coweta county, ohairman of the house penitentiary committee and law partner of Gov ernor Atkinson, introduced in tbe house of representative! this morning a resolution condemning the presi dent's appointment at Hogansville as postmaster a man objectionable and over the protest of 90 per cent of the property-owners and responsible citi zens. He said that tbe president would not dare appoint a Chinaman in a western town or an objectionable man in the north or east over euoh a protest. The appointment was char acterized as the exhibition of a nar row spite and sectional hate unworthy of the high office of president of the United States. Mr. Hall said that the south had been loyal to the union since the war and deserved as much as any other section and that no true man would ask more or acoept loss. Tbe resolu tion was put to a viva voce vote, but discussion out off the announcement of the result. After gome discussion it was refer red by mietak to the committee on the state of the republio, which has 11 populists and republicans and four democra’s. Their report will be made later. The governor’s message in full will be found on tbe second page. HIS LEG MASHED. Th Second Mate On Steamship Colorado the Viotim of Painful Aocident. The second mate of the Mallory steamship Colorado was the victim of a serious and paiDful accident yester day afternoon, wbioh may make the amputation of his right leg necessary. The mate was standing in the aft portbole.&nd was caught between two heavy nieces of timber, whioh were being taken off the steamer. The lower portion of his right leg was oaught between the two timbers, and badly crushed. Dr.J. A. Butts, who was summoned, found that the bones were fractured. The injured man is resting easily, but it is impossible to tell as yet whether or not he will have to lose the crushed portion of his liml