VOLUME 2, NUMBER 188.
TO TALK OF POLITICS
HE ONLY SMILES
EX-PRESIDENT SEEMS PLEASED
WITH ATTENTIONS THAT HAVE
BEEN SHOWN HIM.
Steers Clear of Politics in Pleasant
Interview With a Newspaper
Man.—Does Not Say He is
Out of Public Life.
Princeton, May s.—Former Pres
ident Grover Cleveland reached his
home yesterday evening somewhat fa
tigued by 'his journey from St. Louis,
but highly pleased with, the demon
strative welcome accorded him in the
west. After he had dined he received
a reporter for the Now York Llerald in
the reception room of the comfortable
old-fashioned house in which he is liv
ing happily here within a stone’s
throw of the Princeton University
In the course of the pleasant con
versation which followed Mr. Cleve
land was given half a dozen oppor
tunities to declare his attitude toward
the presidenttial nomination of 19U4,
but. he skilfully parried all questions
bearing directly upon his own polit
ical future or that of his party.
If Ire regards himself as permanent
ly out of the field of available pres
idential candidates he studiously re
frained from saying so or even from
hinting that lie prefers the classic re
tirement of his Princeton, home to a
re-entrance into the activities of public
If one might judge by the smile
with whiph Mr. Cleveland greeted the
./jo / --' tit j.,lf* —-v —r*
;Vew Jersey Mack,
of Buffalo, as fairly placing him in the
field as the hope of the new Democ
racy, then it is fair inference that Mr.
Cleveland regards himself —to use the
time-worn phrase of politics—as in
the hands of his friends.
Gratifying to Him.
Mr. Cleveland spoke with sincere
warmth of the magnitude of the St.
Louis Exposition that is to be and of
the hearty spontaneity of the ovation
he received there last Thursday.
“Everywhere,” he said, 1 met with
a cordial reception, which of course
could not bo but gratifying to a man
who had long been out of public life.
As for the prospects of the exposition,
they seem to me most flattering. The
enormous crowds that attended the
detention ceremonies attest the great
interest the west is taking in, the en
terprise The buildings give every
promise of being completed in time,
and it is evident already that the af
fair is going to be an epoch marking
one in the grandeur of its conception
and the magnitude of its scope/’
It was remarked by Mr. Cleveland
that here in the east Democrats and
Republicans alike had been in the tre
mendous demonstration for him in St.
Louis, a hotbed, as it is, of (he explod
ed doctrines of Bryanism—a political
significance greater in its meaning
than a mere tribute to his personali
ty as former President of the United
"You must have observed,” was said
to him, “that such an ovation in Mis
souri is now being interpreted as mak
ing you a formidable factor in the next
The sage of Princeton smiled, as if
the suggestion wore not at all dis
pleasing to him; but he was on his
guard in a moment.
“Natural to Americans.”
“Oh, I attach little significance to
that," he said. “It is natural for
Americans to show their respect and
approval in these demonstrative ways
when they meet one who lias held
high official posts of honor through
their preferment. Of course it is
pleasant and gratifying to he the ob
ject of such a spontaneous welcome. 1 ’
1 next asked the former President
if he had seen The Herald of today, in
which he was hailed as the party lead
er, as the “sun of the new Democra
cy.” for 1904.
“Yes, said Mr. Cleveland, with an
other oi' his gracious smiles, which
seemed indicative of anything but dis
pleasure. “Yes, 1 read that while on
the train today, but surely you cannot
expect me to discuss the flattering
tifiati- Oat wfriend, p.re partial
enough to say about me.”
"It will occur to many Herald read-
THE BRUNSWICK NEWS.
ers,” I replied, “that when such prom
inent Democrats as former Senator
Smith and Norman E. Mack come out
and openly advocate the renomination
of Mr. Cleveland next year as the one
sensible thing for the party to and
will occur to many that, this fairly
places Mr. Cleveland in the field for
the nomination, and the public will
naturlly be interested to know what
Mr. Cleveland says about it.” .
Mr. Cleveland laughed good-natured
ly, but he raised his hand in a de
precating gesture as he said:
“I am Happy Here.”
“Oh, no, I cannot consent to discuss
politics, nor can I now say anything
about tile future of the Democracy
or the outlook for 1904. I saw 7 Mr.
Mack while in the west. He is a per
sonal friend, and naturally he enter
tains friendly sentiments.”
“Mr. Cleveland," the interviewer
ventured, “it is generally understood
that you are very happy in the quiet
little home life of your retirement here
in Princeton, and by some it is doubt
ed whether you would care to surren
der these joys of private life for a re
turn into the whirl of policies even
should the call come for you to do
Again Mr. Cleveland waived his
hand deprecatingly, and he replied:
"It is true that I am very happy
lie did not add, however, that anew
summons to duty would find him un
willing to heed the call. It, would
have been easy for him to have said
that he is out of public life forever,
but he neither said it nor hinted it.
It was an interview significant rath
er from what Mr. Cleveland refrained
front saying than for what he actually
said. I tried to induce him to speak
of Mr. Bryan’s efforts to continue to
direct (ho party policies, but ho again
warned mo that I was trenching upon
topics which he did ,not think it would
he wise or timely to discuss now.
rfaiinmi l wii" u ri' irif irl tlle
A number felfyoung women attending
a teachers' convention at Oklahoma
City some time ago learned a valua
ble lession in hygiene through a sister
teacher who says: “About a year
ago I had my first attack of poor
health and it seemed a terrible thing
to me for 1 had always been so well
and strong. My stomach distressed
me terribly; it seemed like it was
raw, especially after breakfast, and
it would burn and hurt me so I could
not rest. I was soon convinced that
it was caused by coffee drinking and
at the request of a friend 1 gave up
coffee and began to use Postum Oof
“Tlie change in my condition was
something marvelous. 1 had actually
given up teaching' because doctors
were unable to help my stomach
trouble but since I quit coffee and
used .Postum my troubles have disap
peared and I have gone to teaching
“Some time ago I attended a conven
tion at Oklahoma City and determin
ed to have Postum at my boarding
house where there were eight other
teachers, four of then! suffering from
coffee sickness. My landlady did uot
make the Postum right but I showed
how and wo found it delicious. We
all drank it the rest of the time we
were there and the young ladies in
question fell very much better and
declared that their heads were much
cleared for study and their general
health much improved. I have their
names if you care for them.” Names
furnished by Postum Cos., Battle
FOR BIENNIAL SESSIONS.
Representative Siaton to Make Fight
for Fwwer Sessions Legislature.
Atlanta, Ga., May s—Hon.5 —Hon. John M.
Slaton, .representative from Fulton
county, this morning stated that he
would introduce and urge the passage
of a biii calling for the Georgia legis
lature to meet in bi-ennial session. The
bill will be introduced at the summer
session of the legislature. Black
burn, author of a similar bill three
years ago, speaking of the subject,
“Other states have declared for bi
ennial sessions for their law-making
bodies, and t see no good reason why
Georgia should not do the same/ Even
if wo have a tin-day session under the
new order o£ things it would Do a
great saving to the state I shall cer
tainly urge its passage.”
To Collect Street Tax.
Officer Richardson has been detail
ed by the marshal to collect street
i2~ -”>.l hp wi’l begin at once. This
officer made a good record on tnis line
BRUNSWICK, GA., WEDNESDA Y MORNING, MAY 6, 1903.
DAVIS DUBBERLY RESIGNS AS A
i MEMBER BOARD OF COUNTY
HAD MEETING YESTERDAY
J. A. Ward Tenders Resignation as a
Member of the Board of Educa
tion. —Other Matters Handled
The commissioners of roads and
revenues of GTyuu county held their
regular monthly meeting in their
roomes at the court house yesterday
morning. The following members of
the commissioners were present: J. J.
Lott. J. R. Knibb. C. Miller, W. R.
Townsend, C. D. Ogg and J. 3. Wright, _
The commissioners transacted con
siderable routine business; all bills
and accounts of the county were au
dited and ordered placed in course of
The resignation of Davis Dubberly,
as a member of the board, was re
ceived and accepted. Mr. Dubberly
has been a member of the commission
ers for a number of years. No. reason
was given for his resignation. The
election of a commissioner to fill the
vacancy was postponed until the next
The resignation of J. A. Ward, as
a member of the board of education,
was also received and accepted. Mr.
Wjard’s resignation was caused by the
fact that he has removed out of the
county. The election of a successor
to him was also postponed until the
next regular meeting.
After taking up a few other minor
matters the board adjourned until the
first Tuesday in June.
RAMBLERS WERE VICTORIOUS.
Tip-Tops Yesterd T
the tofß tn 6., ... J-
The Ramblers and the Tip-Tops
met in a match game of baseball on
the diamond at the fair grounds yes
terday afternoon, and played a very
pretty and interesting game, result
ing in a victory for the Ramblers by a
score of 8 to G.
These two juvenile clubs play an
excellent game of ball, and among the
boys are some real good players. They
will meet, agaiijj Saturday afternoon.
THC CITY COURT IS
STILL GRINDMG AWAY
Quite a Number of Criminal Cases
Were Disposed of at the Ses
The city court was in session again
yesterday, and the work of disposing
of the criminal docket was resumed,
and during the day the following eases
State vs. Robt. Sherman, larceny
from house; verdict of guilty. Sen
tence ten months on chaingang or
fine of $79 and costs.
State vs. Joe Cooper, carrying pis
tol concealed ; verdict of guilty. Sen
tence, eight months on the gang or a
fine of S9O and costs.
State vs. Will Woodworth, assault
and battery; verdict of guilty. Sen
tence, six mouths on the chaingang
or fine of SSO and costs.
State vs. Sykes Brown, assaull and
battery, on (rial.
LADIES RETURN THANKS
They are Grateful For Assistance on
The ladies of the Memorial asso
ciation desire to thank all those who
assisted them on Memorial day.
Especially do they thank Mrs. Baya
and the chorus for the sweet music
rendered. We also thank Mr. .1. W.
Thomas and Mr. H. S. McCrary for
the loan of their handsome carriges
for the speaker and for the ladies of
the association; and also to Mr. D.
W. Krauss for his fine address; Mr.
Olewine for loan of piano and the
marshal of the day for his able servi
ces. We also thank the Riflemen for
the use of the armory, the military
and all who united witli us in the ob
servance of the day.
Mrs. J. M .Madden, President..
Mrs. J. H. Hunter, Secretary.
Lectur e Postponed.
The auditorium committee has de
cided to Indefinitely postpone the lec
ture of Mrs. W. H. Felton, which was
I to have been given at the auditorium
! tomorrow nlgbt,
— ♦ —
DOUGLAS HARDWARE COMPANY
TO MAKE SOME CHANGES IN
WILL BE LEE HARDWARE CO.
To File Application for Amendment to
Original Petition for Charter.—A
Number of Improvements to
be Made in Store
In tho course of a few days an
amend men tyf or a petition for incorpor
ation will p’.mar in these columns,
Which will bark tho mercantile and
industrial advancement of one of I lie
best known corporations in this oily.
After tho next session of the superior
court the Douglas- Hardware Cos. will
have been a thing of the past and the
Lee Hardware Company, with in
creased capital, increased facilities
and better equipment will take its
place. Tn other words the Douglas
Hardware Company proposes to re
solve itself into the Lee Hardware
Company, and while paying especi
al attention to the retail business il
will engage extensively in the whole
sale traffic. Mr. H. S. Lee, the moving
spirit in the enterprise, was seen by
a News representative yesterday, and
when questioned on tho subject, lie
said it. was true that such petition
would be filed, and that the general
scope and magnitude of the business
would be greatly increased. Mr. Lee
is one of the most prominent citizens
of Brunswick, and. indeed, of Giynn
county. Since bis residence here.
\Vlii< li covers a .period of many years,
he lias both politically and commer
cially won liis way into the hearts of
our people. He is at present and lias
been since TB9B. the treasurer of
Glynn county, and in that capacity
-Las distinguished himself for prompt
"W to aetton..TiorrecUtMß.l^ rogtosyL
tnd genera! efficiency.
f The mere fact that Mr. Lee will be
at the head of the new corporation is
the best of evidence that it will be a
success. In the course of a week or
ten days ttie petition for charter will
appear in the News and at t .ml time
it will lie seen that the new organi
zation will be in shape to cope with
any and all competition that may
find its way to Brunswick.
The News wishes the Lee Hardware
Company abundance of success.
GUERRY ON BRUNSWICK.
Writes an Interesting Article in His
Paper, The Georgian.
Tho following is taken from the
last issue of Hon Dupont Guerry’s
paper, the Georgian, published at Ma
The editor of this paper had file
honor and pleasure of delivering the
Memorial address in Brunswick on
the 27tli inst. to a large and enthusi
Interest ,in the sacred occasion is
growing there, as well as throughout
Two typical Southern women, Mrs
Madden and Mrs. Hunter, born and
reared respectively in the counties of
Burke and Liberty, under the old re
gime, together witli two other ladies
constitute tlf.r'f entire membership of
tho lutdics Memorial Association in
tlie city, bu aided by tin? Daughters
of the Confederate they had a most
creditable occasion. Tho parade was
excellent, the introductory address by
Col. Kranss and the prayer by Dr. Ma
lone were eloquent and touching. Til •
music by the gentlemen and ladies of
the city was especially fine.
Mrs. Madden and Hunter are just
as ardent and enthusiastic in the
cause now as they were as maidens
during the chivalric days of tho war.
We were greatly pleased while in
the city so note the evidence of sub
stantial prosperity and to reach the
belief front private sources lhal the
$10,(100,000 si eel plant projected for
that city is almost a certainty.
We were shown by Dr Madden
where the ground had been broken for
This improvement would mean the
doubling of tho city’s wealth and the
trebling of its population in twelve
The new railroad of the Magic
Machen is now In operation from
Brunswick to Montezuma and is ap
parently well built and equipped.
The city is evidently on the thres
hold of great and continued prosper
Forecast for today in Georgia; Fair
in tiie northern portion; cloudy along
CAR WENT OKI
FECULIAR ACCIDENT OCCURRED
EARLY YESTERDAY MORNING 1
ON A. C. L. WHARF.
EMILE BAMAGE WAS DONt
Six Negroes Were Unloading Cross
ties When Train Backed on
Car Capsizing it —Had to Get
Out Through Top.
An accident occurred on the Atlan
tic Coast Line wharf early yesterday
morning, 'which, while jt furnished
considerable amusement for those who
saw it, came very near killing six ne
groes, one was injured and the other
five, while not at all hurt, were very
near frightened to death. It seems
that a force of six negroes were at
work unloading a box car loaded with
cross tics. They were unloading them
from the right hand side of the car.
It seems that an engine was at work
on the wharf, shifting other cars
around, etc This car, in which the
negroes were at work, was lying di
rectly across a track and tile shift
ing engine hacked right into the car
and it was turned completely over, ne
groes, crossties and all.
It was, of course, impossible to tell
from the outside whether or not any
of the negroes were seriously Hurt, as
they were covered by the car. One
by one, in a few minutes they came
creeping out ttie side of the car. For
tunately the workmen had unloaded
all ties on tHo other side of the car
and when it went over there was noth
ing to fall on the negroes. Had it
not been for this it is probably that
i’ll!! entire sextette would have been
After the six bail succeeded ill mak
ing their way out, it was found that
only one of them, Ned Robinson, the
jturemau.of 'he.ggu.S. bait been
His hand wax ha Wily mashed and he
received a few other slight injuries.
While none of the others were hurt
at all they were a frightened set and
when the car went over, they thought
it was all over.
A force was soon put to work and
the car was righted, and. save for the
Injury to the foreman, and a little
frightening to the other negroes, no
damage was done.
CMIZEN IALKS OE
H c Reviews Lengthy Report of Mr.
Johnson and Offers a Few
Editor Brunswick- News:
After careful study of Mr. Johnson's
report upon our system of sewerage
to my mind it leaves its true condition
as much, in doubt as ever. 1: seems
from the report that In- confined this
inspection to the mains entirely and
must have from tin- short time con
sumed in the inspection. I take that
lie made no inspection of the literal
drains —the most important part, of
Hie entire system, and one where the
greatest danger lies.
The mains would very naturally he
hep! in better condition from the mere
fuel of I lie large amount of water flow
ing.. in t nrough the sub soil drainage,
•i'liis would have ifinleiicy to keep the
mains open and free of sewage, while
the literals which convey the sewage
to tlie mins does not have that ad
vantage and must depend upon the
Hush tanks when in working order
and tin- small amount of water used
in flushing closets. To carry the
sewage to the literals, then often a
,ii lance pom 1. M-0 to 2,000 felt to
ihi- mains. A lateral could become
obstructed with ’ils many house eon
-I,union: and effect the health of that
entire portion of the city, and yet
lie- mains lie in good condition. 1
see from the report, that tile Mans
jield sii.-e: drain from the main well
to Cochran avenue' is almo.-t entirely
elear of sand but from that point to
head of main ttie sand gradually in
creases until the main at the head
is almost tilled with sand
W’iiui are the conditions we find at
lhe head of the 24-inch mains at <■
si reel 1 There is one eigth inch main
flowing into a 21-inch main at right
angle- -the 2!-inch main having the
capaciti: of £ 8" drains. Therefore
the flow becomes dead water and all
sand at.d sewerage matter set in the
I in!o’* the present conditions tho
only remedy to my mind is to have
THE PARTY RETURNS;
OFF TOR WASHINGTON
that portion of the main cleaned out
as often as the conditions require it.
Tlie report leaves us in doubt as to
the true condition of the system. As
1 consider the house drains and lat
erals of the greatest importance,
and that with tlie exception of the
two drains mentioned in the report
none of the others were inspected.
There can he no doubt there has been
a great deal of defective plumbing
and house drainage done and unless
the house drains and laterals are in
spected and kept in proper order we
can expect serious trouble to arise.
The mere fact of the main sewers
being in very good condition is no
guarantee that the entire system is
ill proper shape.
And I do hope that our board will
not be lulled into security by the par
tial report made and cease their ef
forts to place the system in first, class
condition, and keep it so.
What we need is a competent mo
di anical engineer to take charge of
the system and put it in good conci
tion and keep it up to tiial standard.
The money spent in that way would
give a greater return than any that
has been spent by the board.
BARK RECORD WRECKED.
Was a Regular Trader with Brunswick
A special sent out. from Now York
Capt. J. O. Johansen and tho crew
of fourteen men of the Norwegian bark
Record, of Portsground, Norway,
which sailed from Darien, Ga., on April
14th, bound to Fleetwood, with a car
go of lumber, were brought to port
to-night on the White Star Line steam
er Victorian, front Liverpool.
On April 29th, when the Victorian
was five days out from Liverpool and
in latitute 4fi.t3 degrees north, lon
gitude 37. ft!) degrees west, the Re
cord, with her foremast gone and
mainsail and main topsail hanging
loose, was sighted. There was no
sign, of Ufg nhWWt the derelict.
At 7:15 In. on the same day—six
hours lateij/the French fishing brig
antine Profyrcmpls, of Redon, Hying
signals of distress, was sighted. Capt.
Cavin, of the Victorian, sent a boat
alongside the brigantine. it was
found that she had aboard the crow
of the Record, which had been taken
off when tlie vessel was in a sinking
condition on April 2Rth.
The Record had encountered a se
vere northwest, gale, which lasted
about, three hours. She shipped many
seas, which stove in her cabin, smash
ed tlie lifeboat, carried away the wheel
and filled tlie cabin with water,
destroying the provisions.
After tlie gale abated the Record was
in a helpless condition and leaking.
She drifted about, for some time until
sighted by the French fishing vessel,
which came to her assistance and res
cued the mariners. On the following
day, when the Victorian was sighted,
it was thought advisable by tho two
masters to have tlie shipwrecked crew
transferred as the Printemps had only
sufficient provisions for her own crew,
and would not make port for some
WILL BE OPEN SATURDAY.
Chris. Arnbeiter will have a Hand
Chris. Arnlieiter, the old reliable
market man, who recently returned
to tlie city from Jacksonville, is busi
ly engaged in fixing up the large
Wright building, corner of Newcastle
and Monk streets, and be will lie
ready to open bis meat market Satur
day morning next.
Mr. Arnlieiter has been in this bus
iness too long to need any introduc
tion to the people of Brunswick. For
many years be conducted a meat mar
ket on Monk street, and bis excellent
.-.cl vice then assures a good patron
age in his new quarters.
Mr. Arnlieiter will probably have
one of tho handsomest markets m tlm
city. Hc has purchased new and pret
ty market fixtures, which are now be
ing placed in position, a large
force of carpenters, painters, etc..be
ing in work.
As stated above, hc will be open for
business Saturday morning and will
have a full line of ftesli staple gro
ceries and all kinds of meats, sausages
and. In fact, everything that the mar
Mr Arnlieiter lias been conducting
a, first class market in Jacksonville
for tin* past, several months, but he
says ho likes this Brunswick atmos
phere- her people, and will net lie sat
isfies! in any other e*ity. His family
wlm have been with him, have also re
turned to the city 7.
The News wishes Mr. Arnlieiter
much success in his business, and
cheerfully commends hint to tho peo
ple of Brunswick.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
THEE REPORT I
GENERALLY BELIEVED THAT SEN
ATOR M’LAURIM WILL RETURN
TO MAKE THIS HIS HOME.
President Umsted Sa.ye He Will be
Back in a Short While.—Re
port Steel Plant Matters in
. Good Condition,
L-v Senator McLaurln. President
Umsted, Mayor Crovatt, Lewis Britton,
J. A. McDuffie, George 1.. Craig, F. B.
Robinson and M. M. Berringer, who
composed a party of B. & B. and steel
plant officials, that has been on a
\ isit. to Georgia and Alabama cities
since last Fiiday, returned to Bruns
wick yesterday afternoon at o’clock,
and left last night, except the local
members of the party, for Washing
ton. The party came from Eufatila,
Ala., where they were Monday and
where a meeting was held with ttie
citizens of that city, which is quite
anxious to -ecuro the. Brunswick l< -
Mct of the members of the party
were seen by a News reporter yester
day and they expressed themselves
well pleased with this section of the
country, and each said lie was delight
ed with (lie treatment received by
them at tlie hands of the people of
the cities that they visited.
Last night before leaving for Wash
ington, Senator McLaurin and Pres
ident. Umsted were seen at (lie Og
lethorpe, and when questioned as to
steel plant matters, they both stated
that, everything was in excellent
and that work would go ahead. Hr.
Umsted will return to the city with
in tlie course of a week or two.
Senator McLaurin wili proceed on
to New York, where he goes on busi
ness connected with tho plant. When
asked whether or not he would take
up his residence permanently in
Brunswick or not he said that he could
not say just at present, bill tHut be
would return to the city shortly.
However, it is generally understood
that Mr. McLaurin is going to New
York for the purpose of making final
arrangements for removing here.
The entire party expressed Ihom-
Mclves as being greatly plea-ed with
liiunswiek, and each is of ilic opinion
that we have the best little city in the
While they have been our visitors
they have received many social atten
tions, and are all pleased with Hie
treatment they have recer.eii. Tho
ladies who remained in the city while
ihe party was making the irtp re
turned last, night.
Col. Machen, who joined tlie party
in Eiifaula, did not return y-siorday,
hut remained In that city in business.
He will be here, however in a few
BRUNSWICK SHOULD BE
IN TH'S BALL LEAGUE.
It is now Being Talked of in a Num
ber of Georgia Cities.
The Macon News of Monday says a
baseball league Is now being formed
in Georgia and a number to cities hate
already signified their willingness to
join tiie movement. The News says:
There is a niovenn rt <, f ()(l t
will fill the hearts of tie- baseball fans
with delight. The hi >ry of baseball
tva- never more prolific wig, rumors
and counter rumors tha: al Hie pres
ent time, and the interest in Pho na
tional game increases with every call
of Hu umpire to plat ball. A Geor
gia league Is nntv being formed which
will pul our glorious slate in the fore
most ranks of the e\;.omm. of ball.
Savannah. Griffin. Augusta. Valdosta,
Mcßae. Dublin. Macon. Ar.mnrus. Ath-'
'•ns. Cordelo and Albany have all sig
nified their intention of coming to the
front and producing :earns which will
make the national leaguers shiver in
their shoes. The Macon team will
be an exceptionally strong one, and
as there Is plenty of capital hacking
the movement they will have their
pick of the amateur players of the
Brunswick should, by all means, join
this league, and we sincerely hope
that our city will have a team in the