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The Brunswick times-call. [volume] (Brunswick, Ga.) 1900-1902, August 24, 1900, Image 6

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flic Brunswick Times.
Established 1889.
The Brunswick Call.
Established 1892.
The Brunswick Times-Call.
CONSOLIDATED 1900.
J’ubllHbed
K/KKV MOKNINb EXCEPT MONDAY
ARTHUR H. LEAVY Editor
ROLAND A. MULLINS, Business Manager
~ &irti . u< I in Oglethorpe Block, 211 K Btrec*i
9 1 * 1 IKLKFHONK NO 81
TO BUBSC IUERS:
Rhbecribers are requested trr notify the office
when they fall to get any issue of tiro Tlmcs-
Cail. .Attention to title matter will he appre
ciated bv the publishers.
Tho T.mss-L'nll will be Delivered by
eenier or mail, per year. *5.00; per week 15
cents Correspondence on live subjects
solicited. Real name of writer should ac
company same Subscriptions payable in
advance. Failure to receive paper shoald be
reported to tho business office. Address all
c mmunications to
THE TIMES-CALL,
ltruuewiek,Ga.
I Business politeness Is as cheap as any
other kind.
China seems to be without any kind
of a govei ntnent at present.
A vroodeuware factory ißthc latest en
terprise promised Brunswick.
And now the populists have told Mr.
Bryan that ho is their nominee.
It looks as if the republican parly had
decided to shake their colord friends.
The Hood gates were opened ye teuiay
and we were treated to some real pleas
unt weather,
Mr. Bryan is a very nice man hut he
is keeping some had company. General
Weaver, for instance.
The shill waist man is having all
kinds of trouble. They ate being ejected
from theatres, hotels, clc.
r.- 1 "-"*.—.'-
Brunswick would support another
bank, and we hope the day will soon
come when one will be organiz and here.
The whole of America will relegate
politics, the Chinese trouble, etc ; for a
short time tonight. There will be a
prize tight.
ti docs very well lor a gentleman to
attend to business in Ms shirt sleeves,
but when the dining room of a fashiona
ble hotel is entered the coat should be
remembered.
A race riot in New York, a ‘ nigger
hunt” in ( b cago amt an attempt to
lynch a negro in Akron, Ohio, Won
dor will the New York Trii uue keep its
mquth shut about the s. uth now.
At a recent speech Hanna told the
crowd that the republicans needed moil
ed money. He seems to think that with
a good supply of this on hand he can
win, hut there are some Americans who
arc not purchasable*.
An interesting suit lias just been
filed in the city court of Tnskaloosa,
Ala. 'J he suit is brought against the
Bell Telephone Cos , for $25,000 dam
ages for the death of the late Key. t>.
h, Wilson, wbo was killed by a bolt ol
lightning while talking over the t le
phoue last April. The suit is brought
by a kiusmau of tho lament'd young
minister and his executor.
The Albany Herald very sensibly re
marks : ‘‘This is a free country and ev
ery man in Georgia has a rigut to run
for governor or United Slates senator
Who desires to do so, but it is entirely
too soon to be trying to lay the hand of
suecessoiship on the seat of either Gov
ernor Candler or Senator Clay, Al
though It Is said that ‘the early bird
eatohes the worm,' there is such a thing
In politics as being too previous,"
NO MORE ARRESTB.
The Times Call is glad to note that
Mr. Krause has discontinued swearing
out warrants for Sunday soda water sell
ers It is true that there is a law against
business on the Sabbath, but that taw
must be treated In a liberal manner, A
close observance of it would cause many
hardships, and if one is arrested every
man who does the least amount of traffic
should be pulled. In that care the rail*
roads, hotels, etc., would have to shut
up shop.
No law, be it ever so good, can be en
forced when public sentiment is against
it, and in the arrest of those who sold
bread, soda water, cigars, etc., one could
plainly see that nsarly the entire popu
lation of Brunswick severely criticised
those who were at the bottom of this
movement
In discontinuing his warrant swear
ing tactics. Mr. Krauss has displayed
good judgment.
THE PROBLEM IN CHINA.
The Chinese situation presents
one of the most pecui ar y difficult
problems that ever confronted the
world as a whole The armies of half a
dozen great Powers are in China today
fighting in a sort of quixotic fashion,
The prime objective was the safety of
the pent-up legationers at Pekin.
This has been secured, temporarily at
least, at considerable cost. But the end
Is not yet. Even now the yellow wat
ers may surge back on Pekin and sweep
legationers and soldiers out of exist
ence by the mere force of numbers.
Minister Conger’s message advising
this government that the Qneen and the
ruling Powers in China were really be-
hind the anti-foreign demonstrations,
that her confidential advisor had charge
of the troops that aentthe deadly bomb
into the retreats of the foreigners and
that the Boxers furnished convenient
scapegoats upon whom the imperial
government could cast all blame for the
recent atrocities opens the eyas of the
world to the immense cloud of difficul
ties that enshrouds the situation.
Were the Chiucse nation a homogen
eous race, actuated with hatred for the
foreigner and willing to go to any
length to expel him from their sphere,
these difficulties might he deemed prac
tically insurmountable.
Eyen all the military Bowers in the
world, in combination, would find it
difficult to kill oiT more people in China
than the natural iucreaae In the popu
lation.
But the bright ray of hope in the si’.u
atiou Is iu the fact that China is far
troin a homogeneous nation. Probably
millions of natives do not know who it
is that rules, or misrules, the land. Their
Viceroy stands to them, as his name
implies, in place of the King or Em
peror. Consequently there is no espec
ial love lost for th fleeing Dowager
Empress or her Manchu supporters on
the part of the vast majority of her pet
pie.
Cliiua is an empire of Nations. There
is no common language, but hundreds of
dialects.
The great cities are as different as th
capitals of Europe. Many of the tribe
will undoubtedly be influenced in favor
of the white civilization.
Through the mist of war it will soon
be found, it is hoped, exactly what
tribes are friendly and what Inimical to
the troops of the allies.
Then ibe difficulty will he solved in
great part, for as soon as a Chinaman Is
proeforeigu his aid may he expeoted in
putting down the w-arfare which is be
ing mads against ths world.
Au attempt to Introduce while socks
with low shoesjas part of the evening
costume of the dainty and distrustful
young man of the exclusive walks East
has received a staggering blow by reas
on of the earless and unsteady hands ot
the average New York bootblack.
THE’BRUNSWICK TIMFS-CALL, AUGUST 24, 1900.
IN M’KINLEY’S STATE.
The Associated Press dispatches of
yesterday told of a wild mob after a
negro in Akron, O. The negro bad
committed the tame crime for wbion
they always meet death in the eoutb,
but unfortunately the offloers spirited
him away, and so far he hae not been
captured.
Following is the press story of the
affair:
Between 1 and 2 o’olock this morn
ing, Officer John Daffy arrested a
oolorad man who, during the day, con
tested to having attempted to aseault
Christina, the 6 year old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Theo. Maas, industrious
tod respectable people who live on
Perkins’ Hill.
The story of bis confession spread
like wildfire through the oity, and offi
cers learned that an attempt would be
made tonight to lyooh him.
Several thousand people were ready
tonight to lynob Peok. A large orowd
gathered about the city prison at 7 :30
o’clock and forced the doora. The
prleon wet soon paoked with the mob,
<nd the offloers offered no resistance,
as Teak earlier in the evening bad
been quietly taken away to Cleve
land.
To satisfy the mob, the officers sug
gested that a oommlltee of six be ap
pointed to search all the otlls, and go
through every part of the building.
This was done, and as the nrgro was
not found, a yell was made: “Now
for the county jail. Give ua the nig
ger and we will deal with him,”
A mad rush follow ed for the jail, and
soon It was to the hands of ths mob.
After going through the private epart
menta of the jail the orowd started to
better down the big iron doors. Dep
uty ril.eri If Stons stood Id front of the
prison doors and made a speech.
He informed the orowd that Peck
could not be fonnd In there, and he
told the people in the mob to seLot a
committee end he would allow the
committee to searoh the jail from top
to bottom.
A committee wr.i quiekly selected,
and tbs jail was searched, every osll
tiring examined. Satisfied that the
negro was Dot there, the mob (ben
rushed acrose the street aid foreed
open the doora of the oounty eouil
bouse The old oourt bouse waa soon
packtd and all rooms saarehtd, exoepl
the rooms in the treasury department.
The oily prison was again surround
ed, and hundreds of people forced
their wey into the prison for the
•econd tints, insisting that the otgro
was there. Mayor W. E. Young at
this time appeared at one of the win
dows in the upper part of tbs building.
He addrsssad the mob at best he oould,
saying that the prisoner had been
taken out of the prison at 4:00 o’clook
by Sheriff Kelly and driven out of the
oity in a doted carriage.
After the mayor spoke a fight ba
twsen the police and tha mob occurred
in which a number ware injured.
Dskfnsss Oannot Bs Oursd
by local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There is only one way to care deafness,
and that is by constitutional remedies.
Deafness is caused by an intlamed con
dition of the mucous lining ol the Eus
tachian Tube. When this tube gets in
flamed, you have a rumbling sound or
imperfect hearing; and whtn it is en
tirely dosed, deafness is he result, and
unless the inflammation can he taken out
and tbißtube restored to its noimal con-
dition, hearing wi’l he destroyed forever.
Nine cases out of ten are caused by ca
tarrh. which is nothing but an inflamed
condition of the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for
any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh)
that cannot be cured by Hall’s Catarrh
Cure. Send for circulars, free.
F. J. CHENEY A Cos , Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, 75c.
Hall’s Family Pills are the best.
gP§ Baby’s
fß^lranire.
The fond mother dreams great dreams
of baby’s future as she holds the sleeping
little one in her arms. But the dreams
will never come true unless she has
given him a 9trong body and a healthy
mind. Children die in hosts, or live to
struggle through life feeble of body and
dull of mind because the mother was
unfit physically and mentally for moth
erhood. Women who use Dr. Pierce’s
Favorite Prescription endow their chil
dren with .strong bodies and bright minds.
It is every mother’s duty to give her
child the advantages of a healthy body
and mind. A weak or sickly woman
cannot do this. ” Favorite Prescription”
makes weak women strong ana sick
women well.
Mrs. Orriu Stiles, of Downing, Dunn Co.,Wis.,
writes: "I have been intending to write to you
ever since luy baby was born in regard to wiiu
your ’ Favorite Prescription ’ has done for me. I
cannot praiae it enough, for I have not been ns
well for five years as I now am. In July la*t I had
a baby boy, weight n pounds, and Iv/anoxily sick
a short tune, and since I got up have not had
one sick day. I have not had any womb trouble
since I got up. I was not only surprised myself
but all of my friends here are surprised to see
me so well.”
Dr. Pierce’s Pellets cure biliousnesa.
CIIOWD STILL THERE,
Some of the summer resorts are now
closed, but the hotel on fit. Simon will
remain opsn the entire year, end this
is probably the cause of a large party
remaining on the island. Qui t a
s number who want to e-cape ths
warm September weather have en
gaged quarters for the next m inth,
and it is safe to say the place w.li be
cjmfortably crowded until October.
“I am a switchman,” write. A. J.
Jennesse, ot 9201 Butler St., Chicago,
“and am out in all kinds of weather.
I took a cold which settled in my kid
ney and wis in very bad shape. 1
tried seveaal advertised ined>c nes
with no benefit until I was recom
mended to take Foley’a Kidney Cure.
Two-thirds of a bottle oured me.” W.
J. Butte.
BALL GAME TODAY.
The colored baseball club of Albany
will play the team of this city at the fair
grounds today. The gime will begin
promptly at 8:30, and those wlo go will
see some good ball p’aylng, as both
teams are good ones.
DeVoe can please you with the best
groceries to bs bad,
V. B. Coukliu, Bowersvillo, 0., any a: “I re
ceived more benefit from FOLEY’S KIDNEY
CURE than from month* of treatment by phy
sicians.” Take no substitute. W. J. Butts.
Tbe lack of energy you feel the
baokacbe and a run down ooodition
generally, all mean kidney disorder.
Foley’s Kidney Cure will restore your
strength and vigor by tasking the
kidaeya well. Take no substitute.
W.J. Butts.
If yon wish to cure scrsfula or elt eheum
permanently, take Hood’s Sarsaparilla. It ex
pels sit imparities from the blood.
A dry goods clerk defines a counter
irritant as a woman who insists upon
exttnining tbe entire stock, and does
not buy anythiog,
A Ministsr’i Good Work,
“I had a severe attack of bilious colic, got a
bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Piarrhwa Remedy, took two doses anil was en
tirely cured,” says Rev. A. A. Power, of Empo
ria, Kan. “My neighbor across the st eel was
sick for , ver a week, bad two or thiee boitles o
medicine from the doctor. He osed them for
three or (our days without relief, then called in
another doctor who treated him for some days
and gave him no relief, so discharged him. I
went over to see him the next morning, He
said his bowels were in a terrible fix, that they
had been running off so long that it was almost
bloody flax. I asked him If he had trijd Cham
berlain’s Colic, Cholera and Dlarrhms Remedy,
and he said, -No.’ I went home and brought
him my bottle and gave him one dtse; told him
i
to take another dose in fifteen or twenty min
utes if he did not find relief, but bs took no
more, and was entirely cured. I think it the
best medicine I have ever tried.” For sale by
Dr. Bishop's drug store.
FOK SALE—A good gentle buggy
horse, also nioe buggy and harness,
Apply “M” care of Timis-Call.
$47-50
W illl buy a Model 59 Columbia Chain’ess Bicycle.
$37-50
Will buy a Model 51 Ladies Cbainless bicycle.
$25.50
Will buy a Ladies Cushion Frame Bicycle- This is
something nice. Try one—buy one!
sls OO tO $20.00
W ill buy a good Ladies’ or Bents’ Bicycle, at the
DOWNING CO.
W. 11, BOWEN. j N. BRADT,
BOWEN & BRADT,
AISJO
Of Stones Brick and Frame Buildings
Manufacturers of Cement, Tile and Artifieial Stone.
Summer
* ityfi. , bargains in
Furniture,
A clearance sa’e to make room for new goods.
I Parlor Fuif, 5 pieces, worth $lO, oow $29.
1 Oak Refrigerator, worth S2O now sls.
l Oak Bed Room Suite, 3 piece*, worth $25, row $lB
Bed Loung-s, worth sl6, now sl2.
Centre Tables s'l oenls lo $6.
toe Cream Frrezsrs worlb $2.50 at $1 98 * '
A large assortment of Sideboards, Cupboards j|t_ j||
Prices Below the Market, fsif
c, umi pUj.
CHINESE RESTAURANT,
ESTBLISHED 1889.
CHUE HALL, Proprietor
You can get the best the market affords by eating here
215 QRAINT ST.
frp nri DR. MOFFETT’S fl Allays Irritation, Aids Digestion,
Itr r T 111 *1 /a Regulates the Bowels,
I EETHIN/I =£££
-JL (Teething Powders) .UL TEETHINA Relieves the Bows>
ASA J- r , ,as ssn • , Troubles of Children of
Costs only 25 cents at Druggists, any age.
Ormail SScsut.to Q. J, MOFFETT, M.D..ST. LOU 13, f,-
■ ■— nr
EVERY BARREL SELECTED has s ood our quality test. Failure to come
up to 'he required standard means failure to form part of onr stork of Wines and
Liquors. Only that which is good vaiui for money is offered.
I —( . V . OOU C3 LAS,
206 Bav Street
WASHINGTON SEMINARY
M .con ana ijsiuinuio vv onion’s College. Primary, Aoadrmie, Music, Arf,
Elocution and Business courses. Small classes. Individual work. New
banding, Horn** Hfe. Pupils enter Vassar, Wellesley and Rsndolph-Maoon.
on certificates. Next session begins September 6cb. For illustrated catalogue,
address Mrs. W, T. Chandler, Principal,Llewllyn D. Boott, Assooiate Principal

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