THE BRUNSWICK DAILY NEWS.
VOLUME 2, NUMBER 201.
THE IBD LODGE
LEOPOLD OF SAVANNAH LANDS
IN THE SHOES OF HIS
MAX ISAAC FAILS TO LAND
The Brunswick Man Will, However,
Land in Another Good Position,
Full List of Those
Atlanta, May 20. —The feature of
the Knights of Pythias grand lodge
meeting today was the election of
officers, which bccurred this after
While ther were a number of con
tests on the fight was a very good na
tured one, and tonight the newly elect
ed officers are being toasted on all
sides, and the very best humor ex
The main fight was for the office of
keeper of records and seals, in which
Messrs. W. H. Leopold, of Savannah,
and Boland Alston, of Atlanta, were
the candidates. Early in the day it
was seen that the Savannah man had
the best of it, and when the final vote
was taken Leopold was the winner by
about 100 votes.
In the other spirited contest for the
office of grand outer guard, neither of
the announced candidates lauded,and
the office went to Judge John P. Boss,
of Macon, who was a candidate for the
office of grand vice chancellor and who
was defeated by J. A. Jones, of Way
The entire result of the election
of officers was as follows:
G. C„ C. M. Milam, Cartersville.
G. V. C., J. A. Jones, Waycross.
G. P.,, W. H. Brannen, Buena Vista
y„K. or JL and H. Leopold Sa
G. F. of E., W. A. McArthur, Au
G. I. G., D. J. Bailey, Griffin.
G. O. G., J. P. Ross, Macon.
In the uniform rank prize drill the
Savannah company won the first prize
although the individual trophy went
to the Augusta team.
The people of Atlanta on the whole
have been more than courteous to the
members of the order and this ses
sion of the grand lodge will go on re
cord as one of the pleasantest as well
as one of the most Interesting (ho or
der has ever held
The next meeting of the grand
lodge will be held in Albany, and that
city deserves to be congratulated on
the splendid complement paid to it
by the order.
It can be said that Mr. Max Isaas,
of Brunswick, made a splendid race
for the office to which he aspired, and
while he did not land in the office
himself, he succeeded in defeating
his direct oponent, R. L. J. Smith, of
Jefferson. After Mr. Smith retired
from the race a conference of the
friend’s of the other candidate was
held and it was finally agreed to in
troduce a dark horse. Here it was
that John P. Ross, of Macon, was
nominated and wa; unanimously elect
It is announced here tonight that
Mr. Isaac will at an early date be
offered the position of assistant
judge advocate, on the slalf of Gen.
Cox, which carries with it the title
The memebers of the Brunswick
delegation who are in the city will
leave for their homes this evening.
All in all the meeting lias been a
very delightful one and this evening
the entire city is given over to the
true spirit of the order and the colors
arc being honored in all sections of
WITH A LONG NAME.
Another American Weds Some Broken
New York, May 20.—The wedding
of JVliss Harrie Taylor, daughter of
H A. C. Taylor and the Count Guis
eppe della Gherardesca, honorary at
tcahe of the Italian embassy at Wash
ington, took place today at the home
of the bride;* father on East Seven
ty fourth street.
The wedding was attended hy the
Italian Ambassador, the staff of the
embassy and other distinguished peo
The bride is a noted beauty and
belle and is a very charming woman.
Tho groom is a desenndant of a
noted family and is said to be wealthy
and to be a little different from the
American bride hunter.
His mother is an American and was
f_ ?■'::* Jeaephine "—or. rf
PRESBYTERIANS GATHERING IN
IN LARGE NUMBERS AT.
LOS ANGELES. £
Los Angeles, Cal., May 20. —Delega-
gates are reaching here on every train
for the 115th., assembly of the Pres
byterian church, which convenes here
in Emanuel church tomorrow morning.
A large delegation from the east
came by special train today and an
other special is due here tomorrow.
The .gathering will he a cosmo
politan assemblage for full blooded in
dians will sit side by side the mission
aries front Africa, India, Mexico, Siam
China and the South American re
publics, and, the negroes of the south
will fraternize with the leaders of re
ligion throughout the north.
Among those already here are:
Bev. Henry Van Dyke, L. D., of Prince
ton, the retiring moderator, Rev. Robt.
F. Hall, of Denver, who Is the leading
candidate for moderator, W. C. Ma
ter, a missionary just from China.
WILL .BE LAUNCHED TODAY.
The Cruiser Tacoma Will Kiss Old
San Francisco, Cal., May 20. —The
cruiser Tacoma is to be launched to
morrow at the yards of tho Union
Iron works and much interest is mani
fested in the event.
The keel of the Tacoma was laid
in 1900 and' the vessel is of tho same
type and general dimensions as the
Dos Moines and tlie Chattanooga re
cently launched in the east.
She is of 3,100 tons displacement
and will cost when completed over
a million dollars. „
THE OLD VETS GOT DOWMJ TO
GENUINE DUSINEB3S |
New Orleans, May 20—The second
day of the reunion of Confederate vet
erans was given over almost entirely
to business relating to affairs of the
Reports were presented and discus
sed and other routine matters atten
ded to. The delegate listened to a
number of stirring addresses mado by
members of the association.
Promptly at noon, as is the cus
tom of the association, busines was
suspended in the convention and an
hour was devoted to memorial ser
vice in memory and in honor of Jef
ferson Davis and the Daughter of the
Tonight a grand ball given by the
Sons of Veterans, was an elaborate
affair and one of the most success
ul ever given by this organisation,
fill ever given in' honor of the sponsors
and maids of honor of the reunion,.
DEDICATED YESTERDAY. |[
lowa College Takes a Day Off for, a
Amies, la., May 20. —With the dedi
cation today of the new engineering
hall of the state Agricultural and
Mechanical college that institution en
ters upon anew era in its career of
industrial training. The dedicatory;
ceremonies were held in the presence
of the distinguished assemblage, in
cluding state officials, distinguished!
educators, members of the faculty,
students and alumni of the college.
The new building is a large and
commodious structure and no expense
has been spared in providing it with,
every convenience and with up-to-date
equipment. Hereafter by means of
practical tests an effort will lie mado
to make the onginereing departments
more closely connected with the in
dustrial interests of the state than
ever was possible under the old equip
ment. J ,
Wants Her Lost Boy.* ''
Mrs. Lula Hurttez, Clinton, S. C.,
is anxious to And nor lost son and al
though she has no reward she says
a mother’s gratitude will always iollow
the person who furnishes any infor
mation. The boy, who is about 18
years dlo, left home two yeara ago
and his mother thinks he is near the
coast as he loved the water. She also
states that he often spoke of coming
to this city. Her son has probably
shipped on some foreign vessel and
is now many miles from, here, j
Out For a Drill. ' ’
The members of the Brunswick Ri
flemen enjoyed a very pleasant drill
last night. In the ab-ence of Captain
Robinson, Lieut. Toomey was i:i
barge '■ ” a rompary and th* drill
the boys put up was a croditkbie one.
IKE HEAVY RAIN
GLYNN’S REPORTED TO BE IN A
REPAIRS ARJE BADLY NEEDED
The County Cpnvicts Will Probably
Be Put to Work on Them
as Soon as Pos
The roads of Glynn county need
attention, and the quicker they get
it the better. Reports from all
parts of the county state that the
recent rain has played havoc and
some of the roads are almost unfit
for travel. >
In the 1449th district probably the
worst conditions prevail, while the
27th is also hard hit. The roads of
the latter district have had only two
weeks attention during the past two
years, and this caused the roads to
be in bad shape. But when the rain
of the past two weeks got in its work
it just put it out of business.
The News is informed that the shell
roads of the county are also sorely
in need of attention and unless they'
get it they will get so bad it will take
double the time and expense to repair
It is more than probable that the
Glynn county convicts will soon he
sent to the county again to repair the
The News is under the impression
that the gang was only brought here
for a period of 90 days, and it has
already been here that long. It is
said that the present grand jury will
recommend that the convicts be sent
t.o tb.-i. i&'6tTr; —
WILL SING HIS PRAISES.
Meeting in Honor of Wesley’s 200th
Philadelphia, May 20—In the Acad
emy of music, beginning with a meet
ing tomorrow evening, and concluding
with a second demonstration Friday
evening, Methodists of Pennsylvania
will celebrate the two hundredth, anni
versary of the birth of John Wes
ley and pay tribute to his labors in
the founding of Methodism.
This will be one of the most nota
ble recongnitions of Wesley’s life and
work that has been held in the Uni
Bishop Cyrus D. Foss will preside
and introduce the famous orators
who will take part in the celebra
Bishop Charles H. Fowler, Senator
Depew of New York and Frank G.
Gunsaulus, of Chacago, are among
those who will address the gather
WHAT DENHAM SAYS.
A. C. L’s Damage by Recent Storm
Less Than Estimated
Supt. W. B. Denham, of the Atlantic
Coast Line returned to Savannah yes
terday after a week’s absence, during
a part of which time he was in Jack
sonville, where he inspected the yards
to see what damage had been done
by the recent storm and flood.
According to the Savannah News
he says that the Coast Line system
got out of the trouble very well, in
deed, inasmuch as the damago done in
the yards and on the road will not
amount to more than from SSOO to
S6OO, this, in spite of the fact that
it was- estimated in Jacksonville that
the loss was near $12,000. It is tiue
that the yards were well filled with
with water hyacinths. Supt. Denham
says, and that they had to be carried
out by the carload, but the expense of
moving them will not fall on the At
lantic Coast Line, as the terminals
are owned by a separate company and
this company will have to stand the
Orphan’s Home Dedicated.
Mason City, liwa, May 20.—The
lowa Odd-Fellows’ Orphan's home, re
cently completed here, was dedicated
today with interesting ceremonies and
in the presence of thousands of peo
ple from all sections of the state.
The dedicaiton was preceeded by a
Hay's Nephew to Be Married.
Decatur, 111., May 21.—A wedding
of note here tomorrow evening will be
that of Lieut. Chas. W. Hay, Jr., U.
S. A., and Miss Sarah Jane Roby, of
this city. The bridegroom is a son of
former Mayor Chas. E. Hay, of Spring
field, and a nephew of Secretary of
State Hay. Lieut. Hay and his bride
rooide ol Fort Ilarrirtn, Mont.
BRUNSWICK, GA., THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 21, 1903.
THE PRESIDENT IS NOW FLYING
THROUGH THE PACIFIC
Portland, Ore., May 20.—President
Rooseve.t becomes the guest of the
Pacific northwest tejsnorrow and the
people are preparing* for him in great
Portland and all the nearby cities
are to be visited and elaborate plans
have been, made at elver f one of Him.
President Roosevelt will be the first
chief executive to visit this section
since Presdent Harrison was here in
The late President McKinley was
to have visited here two years ago
but had to abandon the trip on ac
count of the illness of his wife.
GILL CASE TAKEN UP IN SUPER
IOR COURT OVER PROTEST
OF THE CITY.
The case of Lewis Gjll, vs. the City
of Brunswick, was heard by the su
preme court yesterday upon the
briefs Kubtaijtted by Messrs. R. E.
Dart for Gill aipj F. E. Twitty for
the city. This is a decided victory
for Mr. Dart in view of the fact that
Mr. Twitty, attorney for the city had
filed with the supreme court a mo
tion to vacate the assignment and to
hear the case upon the ground that
it was a civil case and could not he
heard before the October term, 1903.
Mr. Dart took the position that it was
not a civil case, but a criminal one,
or a quasi criminal one, and one
that should be tried upon criinjnnl
rules, and the court held
it Oil its ' merits.’
This first victory for Mr. Dart in
the supreme court gives assurance
that the case will, upon final trial, he
reversed, and this is exactly what Mr.
Dart has contended all along; and
from the decision holding the ca o
to be criminal it looks as if he will
win out finally. In tho meantime
the case is watched with great inter
est by the public generally.
INTEREST GROWING IN THE
EVANGELIST MEETINGS NOW
ON IN THE CITY.
Last night a. (he Baptist church
Evangelist Walker preached to tie
largest audience he has yet had ex
cept Sunday night. The Presbyter
ian and First Methodist churches gave
uii their prayer meetings to attend
Mr. Walker deliveded a very clear
and strong sermon oil "Second Com
ing of Christ.” He illustrated it by
means of a chart. The audience was
fascinated by tlie interesting manner
iu which he treated the suoiect. He
will take up another feature of the
same subject tonight. H9Lvtl) speak
this afternoon at 4 o’clock on rhe gen
eral theme of the “Christiiin Life.”
Mr. Walker will continue the meetings
through this week, preaching al 1
p. m. and 7:45 p. m. execept Satur
day. He goes from here Macon,
where he will hold a meeting next
A negro child, living on Reynold?
street, made the very painful mistake
eating a good supply of potash yes
terday morning. The quick work of
the mother, Belle Taylor, prevented
any serious results.
Had a Good Time.
The large excur-ion from up the line
of the A. & 8., and the B. Ac 8., made
things lively in the city and at the
resorts yesterday and all the visitors
were delighted with the treatment
they received. These excursions al
ways bring a great deal of money
here and the News hope- the rail
roads will run them often.
Popular Official Here.
Mayor Johnson, of Nicholas, was
among those who came down on the
excursion yesterday and lie paid the
News a pleasant visit. Mr. Johnson
is one of those who has great fait ill
in Brunswick’s future and he says the
B. &. 13., railroad is doing its share
in the prosperity of this city and sec
tion. I Jti.
THE GLYNN DEVELOPMENT COM
PANY NOW READY FOR
OFFICERS NAMED YESTERDAY
Concern Selects Its Officers and An
nounces That it is a Part
of Commercial Bruns
An organization meeting of the
Glynn Developmetn company, charter
lor which was granted by the superior
court Tuesday, was held in the office
of Messrs. Brobston, Fendig A- com
The meeting was largely attended
by Hm stockholders and the concern
was organized with the election of
officers as follows:
President, E. F. Coney; vice pres
ident, J. J. Lott; secretary and treas
urer, W. M. Merchant; attorney, F. E.
Twitty. jnfw ywy
Twitty; Sales aagents Brobston, Fen
dig & company.
The hoard of directors was chosen
and is as follows:
E. F. Coney, J. J. Lott, .r H. Mor
gan, J". W. Watkins, J. J. Vickers,
Albert Fendig and J. B. Wright.
A study of tlie personnel of the of
ficers and directors of the concern
indicates that it Ims behind it a body
of the most prominent business men in
the community, and there can be no
question of its ultimate success.
The concern lias just purchased
Lawrenceviiie, one of the sttli-divia--
ions. of the city, situated near the
Model farm, win- to bcukijjfrrc
j. .. Tula
The members of this concern are all
closely identified with the Iw?st interest
of tlie city and the News wishes
them all the very fullest measure of
Son of G. W. Gray Meets With Pain
The Waycross Herald of ye-terday
has the following, which will lie of
interest, as M.r. Gray is an Brunswick
Walter, the 15 year old son of Mr.
and Mrs. G. W. Gray, who resides on
Gilmore street, was accidentally shot
in the arm this morning. The bail
entered the left wj ist, and ranging
up the arm, came out near the elbow.
The accident occurred early this morn
ing, and Walter was'alone oil Gilmore
street when the pistol exploded.
It is a mystery as to how Lie ] istoi
came into the possession of Wal
ter. lie and his brother. Grin, ob
tained it yesterday from someone,
paying $5 for the weapon.
They refuse to (ell. however, who
they bought il from. The injury is
very painful and in all probability will
cause a .'till arm for some lime to
FREE LIST TO BE CUT OFF.
Those Who Get the News Hereafter
Will Have to Pay for it.
After today every complimentary
paper will be out off.
For some time qnlte a number have
been getting (be News free of chare,
we do not know why, and this is to
be stopped after today sure.
Those who owe for six months or
or over will also lie taken from the
list. The News has to jfay its bills
and it cannot afford to send papers
to those who do not pay for them.
After today, no pay, no News.
The ladies of the First Methodist
church will serve dinner again today
between the boom's of 12 and 3 and in
the evening cream will tie served
until 10 o’clock . Considering the
fact that this affair is one in the inter
est of a good cause and the further
one that a bevy of very charming
young ladies are there to wait oil one,
should be the cause of making the
place a popular report.
The Stone is Here.
Mure stone for use on the public
building reached here yesterday and
the workmen are now putting in full
$47.00 In Fine3.
Mayor Crovatt had quite a lively
session of iiis court yesterday anil the
tine- amounted to $47.00. There was
serious offenses. Darktown had
on its fighting clothes and most of the
cases were for disorderly conduct,
THE SERVICE WILL GO IN ABOUT
THE FIRST OF NEXT
Within a very short time now the
fan service of the Mutual Light and
Water company will go on.
Tito company is ready to begin now
but it is a little early for some people
and when the majority get ready for
the faus the company will be ready
to serve them.
in the meantime a large number of
the business houses are using the fans
at present but they can only twist at
night la?' the electric plant is not
running in the day.
TEXAS PRESS MEET 9.
Newspaper Men Are Holding Their
Waxachachie, Tex., May 20.—Men
and women who work all the year'
round to mold opinion in the Lone
Star state and keep the public well
informed of currout events are garth
ered here in large numbers, the occa
sion being the twenty-fourth annual
session of tho Texas Press associa
Routine business was transacted
this forenoon and after luncheon tho
the convention took uj) the discus
sion of various matters that interest
those engaged in the business and ed
itorial management of newspapers.
The sessions are to con! i imp
through tomorrow and in the mean
time the visitors will partake of lib
eral entertainment provided by their
local brethren and tho people of this
The Southeastern Tariff association
meets at Old Point Comfort, Va.,
today ami some the most import
ant subjects that, have ever been
before the association will <(ome
up for discussion. Chief among
these will be the situation as it re
lates to the insurance of cotton.
The committee appointed -some time
ago to consider the cotton situation
met two days in advance of the gen
eral meeting ami have their report
ready to submit when the whole hotly
For some years past the marine
companies have been doing the hulk
: f the cotton Insurance, towing to
their ability to offer larger induce
ments to the owners of the staple,
and it is for that reason that the
meeting at Old Point will take up
this matter especially.
The regular stock fire companies
can only insure cotton when it lias
feaclied the ship upon which it is to
to lie sent to other points or abroad',
and this limitation confines their
work to a very small portion of the
cotton insurance business.
On the other hand, the marine com
panies can insure from the time the
cotton bale leaves the gin right at
liie farm house door, to the time it
is landed in Liverpool, or wherever
eiso it may be shipped to, and it also
includes insurance against what is
technically known as “farm loss," and
damage any other kind. The stock
companies are confined to insure
against fire alone, even after the cot
ton has oeen placed on the ship, while
the marine companies are allowed
great latitude and can insure against
almost anything that happen to the
This difference is the two classes
of companies on the south’s principal
product lias caused considerable loss
to the companies of the Southeastern
Tariff association, and every effort
will be made at the meeting this year
to provde a remedy for the trouble.
Carlisle to Speak.
Atlanta, May 2b. —'Hie executive
committee of the Young Men’s Demo
cratic league yc lerday afternoon de
cided to hold a big rally of democrats
in Atlanta on the evening of June 25,
at which the ox-secretary of the treas
ury John (!. Carlisle is to be present
and deliver the address of tire occa
To Take a Long Trip.
Robert Oneitas and Charlie Vla--
sas, two well known Greek residents,
will leave oij the Mallory line steam
er Friday for New York, where they
will take a liner for across the pond.
Theyexpect to locate in South Africa
where they will engage iu business.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
TNE INGRAM CASE
STILL OK TRIAL
A VERY STUBBORN FIGHT IS NOW
BEING WAGED IN GLYNN.
DAY DEVOTED TO IDE TRIAL
Suit Against the Hilton-Dodge Lum
ber Company is Attract
ing Attention of
The case of Ingram, vs. the Hil
ton-Dodge Lumber company occupied
the entire day in Glynn sttp/orior court
yesterday, and has not yet been fin
ished. The case is one of those knot
ty problems, involving a ma.r-s of tes
timony, anil is being stubbornly fought,
by the attorneys in the matter.
11l August, 1594, the plaintiff, at that
time an employee in the mills of Hie
defendant company, at St. Simon, was
hurt by some of the machinery of tho
mill which he claims was due to tho
carelessness of Hut mnvpan(p in nfol pro
viding the proper implements etc.,
necessary to do the work. For this in
jury, which, it is alleged so seri
ous it; its nature that the plaintiff
has, since that time, been almost un
able to earn a living for himself and
family. All of these facts arc flatly
denied by the defendants, who claim
that Ihe accident was duo solely to
the carelessness of the plaintiff, who
is, and was at that time incompe
Messrs. W. E. Kay and V/ nmi —■
_ —..uut ung trie' case for the
defendants and D. W. Krauss and W.
The fir: t witness called for the
plaintiff was Prince Arnold, a former
employee of the company, who proved
to be a rather intelligent negro and
told a very straight story. Arnold
thought the accident was in no wise
the fault of the plaintiff and blamed
tbe defendants for it. He was famil
iar with the workings of the mill, and
though severely cross-questioned by
Congressman Brantley, he did net
swerve an inch from iiis testimony
on the direct.
J. M. Harris was the next wit
ness, but his testimony was not very
<nate>ia|. The evidence ot Messrs.
W. M. Baker and A W. Corker de
livered at the previous trial of the
case was, by con-out, introduced,
liotli of these witnesses being out of
Latet in the day the plaintiff was
put on the stand and in a very im
pressive manner he told of the acci
dent, how il occurred and its results.
He was severely crossed questioned
by counsel for tho defendants.
During the afternoon the evidence for
the defendants was introduced and
it was iu striking contrast to that,
offered in the forenoon. Several wit
nesses were examined and all of them
were of the opinion that the cause
of the accident was purely with the
The work of taking testimony is
not yet finished and it is moie than
likely that the trial ot the case will
consume all of taday.
GEORGIA LUMBER NOTES
Interesting Items From the American
The lumber movemeiyt for April
showed a grand total ot 24,308,758
superficial feet, of which 4,086, 354
feet went foreign and 19,622,404 coast
wise. The Cuban shipments (1,032,354
root) consisted of all railroad cross
ties, 23,463 pieces. The only ship
ment of irewn timber was made to
Portugal, amounting to 155, b00 super
Reports from Fitzgerald, Ga., state
that Lou Dickey, trustee in bankrupt
cy for the J. H- Allison Lumber com
pany, has taken charge of the largo
lumber plant and has arranged to op
erate it tor the benefit ot all parties
The Ensign Lumber company is
slylo of anew concern asking for a
charter at Tilton with a capital ot
s2o,bllb. The incorporators are J. Leo
Ensign, Thomas 13. Puckett, and John
Thu Tift Lumber company succeeds
Tift Ac Goodnow at Moultrie, Ga.
Golf Tournament On.
Asheville , N. C., May 20. —The an
nual championship of the Southern
Golf association opened here today,
and the indications are that it will
he very successful. Many golfers are
here from all parts of the south,