Newspaper Page Text
Morning News Building, Savannah, Ga.
MONDAY, APRIL 85, ISB7.
Registered at the Past Offloe in Savannah.
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Letters and telegrams should bo addressed
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INDEX T 9 NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.
Meetings—DeKalb Lodge No. 9, I. O. O. F.;
-Calanthe Lodge No. 88, K. P.
Special Notices— Bills Against Russian Bark
Alma; To Vegetable Shippers per Steamship
Wm, Crane; Savannah Cadets; To Railroad
Men and Their Families.
Auction Sales -Receiver's Sale of Furniture,
etc., Very Desirable Residence, by C- H. Dorsett.
. Cheap Column Advertisements— Help Want
ed; For Rent; For Sale; Lost; Miscellaneous.
Steamship Schedule— Ocean Steamship Cos.
Whisky -Lawrence, Ostrom & Co.'s Famous
“Belle of Bourbou. - '
Warehouseman and Commission Merchant—
A. B. Hull.
As 1888 draws nearer the number of pos
sible Presidential candidates increases.
The Rev. Dr. McGlynn culls himself a
“jawsmith.” There is always hope of the
man who sizes himself up correctly.
The Northern people make a holiday of
Decoration day. The Southern people can
not afford to do less with Memorial day.
The New York Sun doesn’t want Chaun
cey Mitchell Depew elected President, be
cause ho would then make no more witty
A Wall street financier says: “Railroads
are not made to carry freight and passen
gers; their chief purpose is to carry bonds.”
The saying contains a great deal of truth.
In describing a recent tornado a Western
cowboy said: “It was a wind* that just sat
up on its hind legs and howled.” The pos
sibilities of the United States language are
The Houston Post says: “Keep reaching
out. It pays.” There is a man in the Sa
vannah jail who kept reaching out —for
other people’s property, and he is of the
opinion that it doesn’t pay.
It is said that there are thirty newspaper
correspondents in Atlanta, and all except
two are Anti-Prohibitionists. The two Pro
hibitionists ought to devote their energies to
reclaiming their erring brethren.
The presence of the German and Austrian
Princes in this country will doubtless have
a bad effect upon the “It‘s English, you
know” dudes of New York. It will divide
their shallow' affections and addle their littlp
The London correspondent of the New
York Tribune says that he buys Harper's
Magazine for 10c. loss, the Century for 3c.
less and St. Nicholas for 7c. less in England
than the prices charged in this country. He
thinks the fact strange.
A Republican Congressman tolls a West
ern paper that the business of the country
has prospered under a Democratic adminis
tration. His name was withheld, it is pre
sumed, because he feared his truthful state
ment might get him into trouble with his
Mr. White law Reid, editor of the New
York Tribune, thinks that if the Republi
can National Convention should be held
within a month Mr. Blaine would lie nomi
nated on the first ballot. He is willing,
however, that Sherman, Harrison, Gresliam,
Allison or Sheridan should be nominated.
It will make little difference whom the Re
publicans nominate, as the next President
is cei-tain to be a Democrat.
In Brooklyn the other night one Louis
Deblan furnished the music for an enter
tainment at the residence of Giuseppi Meria.
Deblan used an accordion. Alfonzo Definio,
a guest, endured the music ns long as he
could, and then, when his Italian nature
could no longer bear the intense suffering
caused by the dreadful sounds, he drew a
razor and cut Deblan’s throat. This ought
to be a warning to persons who play the ac
cordion, and it suggests that Definio would
be a useful man to turn loose among certain
Mr. Blaine might ns well withdraw from
the race. Senator Sherman is the hero of a
sensation which the Maine statesman can
never hope to rival. It seems that while
the Senator was in Cuba a party of
outlaws, composed of the most dangerous
elements of Cuban banditti, arranged to
capture him. Fortunately for the Senator’s
safety, he left the locality intended as the
scene of the outrage just five minutes Is-fore
the outlaws arrived. Why the outlaws
wished to capture the Senator is not quite
clear, unless they wanted to make use of
him in keeping the Cuban climate cool.
Senator Hawley said, a short time ago,
that he was not alarmed at the idea of a
Labor candidate in the next Presidential
contest, and that the laiior question would
be settled to the satisfaction of the Labor
element. General Master Workman Pow
derly now says to the Senator: “The worthy
Senator is warned not to forget that we are
an ‘element’ end that the elements are a
very unreliable and dim gen ms quantify."
Conservative workingmen will hardly like
the implication contained in the General
Master Workman's words. The truth is, he
talks too much for liis good, as the fight
against him now going on in some of the
district assemblies proves.
Other i'ailroad* beside* the Pun Handle
an- discovering that organised bunds of
railroad rubls-rs liuve lxi-n preying u|>n
them The Ri- hmontl and Danville have
found that their cam nt Greenville, H. C.,
have iss>ii systematically plundered. It is
alleged timt the robliertes aln-itdy dhs-ov
*d amount to lIO.OOn, and may double
that sum. Hi-varal arrest* have been mud< ,
Including men limit* who |Mire|i*d the
•W.icM goods K|V# I sites ill cotton I.lalds
•O'* faMd la a store In Central, iVk.-u*
‘llly , SIS’, t sirleeli hills of tolsirco Were
hid away in Ike rear ot „ .tabic
W>' • ""• I *-il|*i a I- u. ,G .
Mr. Clews and His Bonds.
Mr. Henry Clews, the Wall street finan
cier, bobs up every once in a while in con
nection with his bogus Georgia bonds. The
other day he had his name put up for mem
bership in the New York Cotton Exchavge,
but learning that there was opposition to
him ho withdrew it. It was reported that
he was afraid that he would be blackballed.
The two members who opposed his admission
were Mr. Fred. Wolfe and Mr. John In
man. Mr. Wolfe, it will lie remembered,
took the whole seiies of new Georgia bonds,
and when he tried to have them listed on
the New York Stock Exchange he was de
feated by Mr. Henry Clews. Mr. Clews
based his opposition on the ground that
Georgia owed him about $5,000,000 on
bonds which she refused" to pay. He did
not say, however, that his bonds were Ixtgus,
and that Georgia refused to pay them on
that account. Mr. Inman’s opposition to
Mr. Clews w-as based on an alleged financial
transaction which Mr. Clews’ firm had with
the State of Alabama. Mr. Inman’s state
ment of this transaction is not creditable to
Mr. Clews. On tho other hand, Mr.
Clews’ statement with respect to
it places him in tho position of
having acted most honorably, and having
lost a good many hundred thousand dollars
by the failure of Alabama to comply with
her contract. It seems strange, if Mr. Clew s’
story is true, that he did not permit his
name to stand for membership in the Cotton
Exchange and make an explanation of his
Alabama business. Perhaps ho was
afraid to have Mr. Inman ask
him questions, Mr. Clews loses no
opportunity to attack the credit of Georgia
by pointing to his unpaid and unrecognized
bonds. He knew, however, when he bought
the bonds what their character was, be
cause he had been warned through tho press.
He took them for what they were worth,
and he is out of humor now becauso he finds
they are worth nothing.
The Governor Acts.
A few days ago the Morning News
called attention to the suspicious delay at
tending the arrest of .certain citizens of
Macon who were indicted for complicity in
the lynching of ex-Policeman James Moore
on Aug. 12 last. These citizens were in
dieted at the October term of Bibb Superior
Court, but no arrests were made until the
Governor offered rewards, although there
is reason to believe they might have been
made if the officers of the law
had exercised even ordinary vigilance. In
calling attention to the matter the Morn
ing News was actuated by its sense of duty
toward both the Governor and the State,
and also by the hope that the Governor
would take steps to break up what appeared
to be a combination between court officials
and detectives to bleed the State Treasury.
It is a gratifying evidence of Gov.
Gordon’s faithful performance of his duties
that he has taken prompt action in this mat
ter. He has written to the Hon. T. J. Sim
mons, Judge of Bibb Superior Court, calling
attention to the fact that, although the in
dictments had been standing four months, no
arrests were made until rewards were
offered, and then three of the indicted
persons were arrested within a few hours
after notice of the offering of the rewards
reached Macon. Gov. Gordon calls on Judge
Simmons to investigate the matter, and to
take whatever action may be necessary.
Judge Simmons has the reputation of lieing
impartial and fearless in the discharge of
his duties, and there is no reason to doubt
that his action will be as prompt as that of
Those who are familiar with the work
ings of the courts in Goorgia are of the
opinion that some of the officials connected
with them are unworthy of public confi
dence. As tho Morning News stated
when it called attention to the delayed ar
rests ut Macon, similar constantly
occurring elsewhere in the State.
Scarcely a week passes that a
reward is not offered for the
arrest of some criminal whom, it is
alleged, the authorities cannot find, and yet
the arrest almost invariably follows imme
diately after the reward is offered. The
Governor is not to be blamed for offering re
wards, because it is his duty to do so. 'A
close and vigorous examination into the
matter, however, is in order, and when it is
made it will be shown that the State has
been long and systematically defrauded.
It is not out of place to add a few words
commendatory of Gov. Gordon. His prompt
action in tho ease under discussion is in
keeping with all his acts since his inaugura
tion. It is plain that he is trying to dis
charge his duties faithfully and without any
purpose of making political capital.
The Commission at Atlanta.
The Interstate Commerce Commission
will be in Atlanta to-morrow, and its ses
sions there promise to be very interesting
ones. Efforts will be made, doubtless, to
have tho suspension of the long and short
haul clause of the Intel-state commerce law
made permanent, and also to have the
clause enforced at once. One thing appears
to be pretty certain, and that‘is that the in
terior towns will work together against the
seaports. The Columbus Board of Trade
has appointed a committee to bilk to tho
commission, and there are other towns,
doubtless, which will he represented before
the commission by committees.
. Savannah is deeply interested in this meet
ing at Atlanta. A decision based upon the
data collected there may influence a very largo
direction of as much as 200,000 bules of cot
ton. Would it not lie well, therefore,
for Savannah’s trade bodies to see
that tho city's interests are properly
cared for before tho commission I
Can Savannah afford to ignore this import
ant meeting while other cities of tho State
are fighting for their interests! It may be
thut. there will lie nothing proposed which,
if adopted, would hurt this city, but it is
impossible to know beforehand what tho
commission will lie asked to do. It would
lie well, therefore, for Savannah to be repro
seated at Atlanta by some of her business
Johns Hopkins wanted the university
which Imars his name erected on his large
estate of Clifton, just outside of the limits
of Baltimore. The trustees failed to carry
out his wishes, however, and the univerJty
was erected ill the city. Miss Mary Garrett,
the iaily daughter of John \V. Garrett, now
offers to give [icruiancntly the minimi sum ,
of JU.YOOU to sustain a scientific school ill
is nine-iiou with Urn university, provided
ihe latter is removed to Clifton. It i mid
Hint the university's • | ns.-* urn full)
equal to it* income, and the trust**-* are i
timrafore strongly tempted to m-rept Mu*
it i Mlil l ull ( Hsugu J, hcie-y und Ins ,
••party” are now among Hi* Pigo< atom ,
me loss til Hall Siet pst-tiais- eouia ut
itmntua • is/lkgas will gut anuiitwr hit.
THE MORNING NEWS: MONDAY, APRIL 25, 1887.
Home Truths Overlooked.
The Boston Advertiser works itself into a
passion because the students of the State
University who were recently engaged in
an attempt to fight a duel have been
allowed to resume their studies. The Ad
vertiser reviews tile case in the usual preju
diced maimer in which it deals with all
matters that,affect tho South, and finishes
with the suggestion that the university is
not a safe place for young men who are op
posed to dueling.
There i.-; little profit in recriminations, but
it will do no harm to call the Advertiser's
attention to the fact that disturbances are
much more frequent in Northern than in
Southern colleges. It is not on record that
college students in the South have terror
ized a whole town l>y bloody and disgrace
ful fights among themselves, but it is rela
tive to Northern college students. Southern
students have not yet hazfcd one of their
number until he died, but such a case oc
curred not many years ago in a Northern
The Morning News does not uphold
dueling. On the contrary, it believes it is
a custom more honored in the breach than
in the observance. In view of the disturb
ances in Northern colleges, however, there
is no consistency in the Advertiser's severe
criticism of the State University.
Discipline in Southern colleges is remark
ably good. It is seldom that cases occur
which require the condemnation of the col
lege authorities. The incident at the State
University was tho fn-st of the kind that lias
occurred in Georgia in many years, and it is
not probable that another like it will occur in
the near future. The young men concerned
did not carry out their pur
pose to fight, but wisely allowed
friends to settle the difficulty. The faculty
of the university punished the young men
for their breach of discipline, and theii
allowed them to resume their studies under
conditions honorable to them and the uni
Tho Advertiser's passion is apparently
more the result of malice than anything
else. There is no objection to its criticising
the course of the authorities of the univer
sity in restoring the young men to their
places, provided it does so in the right spirit.
The Presidential Outlook.
It appears to be admitted that Judge Pay
son is the ablest Republican from Illinois in
public life. He has long been a member of
the House of Representatives, and he makes
his influence felt in'that body. Speaking of
the approaching Presidential contest the
other day he said:
“I have no more doubt that Mr. Cleveland
will be renominated if he lives than I have
that I am now talking w ith you. As to w hat
the final result will be, that depends upon
circumstances. The country is in a very
prosperous condition now. If this continues
throughout Mr. Cleveland’s term it will be
greatly in his favor.' I believe this country
is naturally Republican, and it is but logical
to think we will be restored to power, but
circumstances may combine against us.
“If the surplus is let out of the Treasury
and the prosperity of the country continues,
if business is active and there is a healthy
condition of affairs generally throughout
the country, Mr. Cleveland’s chances of re
election will be greatly increased. Some
thing depends upon whom the Republicans
nominate. I think Mr. Blaine is weaker
than his party. Ido not have any of that
feeling about him that some Republicans
have. If he were nominated I could sup
port him heartily. Yet I recognize that he
would lose many Republican votes, and his
chances of success, therefore, would not he
as good as those of some other man. I can
not say whom wo are likely to nominate.”
This is a very frank and fair opinion from
a Republican standpoint. It almost
amounts to an admission that fir. Cleve
land will bo re-elected. It is an opinion,
however, that will not give pleasure to the
Blaine Republicans, but isn’t it a fact that
Blaine is losing ground! The prospects for
his renomination do not appear to boas
bright as they were.
Gen. Adam Iladeau had a story in a Now
York paper, not long ago, to the effect that
Gen. Robert E. Lee and his family, upon the
former’s return to his home after the sur
render of the Confederate army at Appo
mattox, were fed for a time by the Federal
commissary. Gov. Fitzhugh Lee denies
the truth of tho story. He says: “When
Gen. Lee returned from Appomattox Court
House he found his family living in Rich
mond in tin- house in which lie had left them.
While not living in affluence, they were not
lacking in the necessaries of life. Shortly
after his return the people of Richmond anil
elsewhere vied with each other in sending to
Gen. Let- everything requisite for tho com
fort of himself and family, presuming that
having been in tho field he was not able to
provide for them as comfortably as he would
We regret to see that the New York
World does not think well of the New York
Sun's candidate for President. This is what
it says of him:
What a delicious piece of tomfoolery it
is to talk of William Tell Coleman, of Cali
fornia, in connection with the Presidency!
Mr. Coleman is about as much known ns
Gassier Smith or Julius (Vsiir Brown. He
is a successful merchant and has grown rich
attending to his business in his own way.
Of course, he pays the freight.
We thought it was Jones, of Binghamton,
who pays tho freight, but if it is Mr. W.
Tell Coleman that settles it. It would s>e
interesting to know what Brown tho World
Mr. Janus Russell Lowell has sailed for
England, where he will sju-nd the summer.
He sailed on the Pavonia from Boston.
Just before his departure a reporter tried to
interview him, but the victim of reportorial
perfidy rein vsl to talk much. What he did
say was: “I don’t wish to see you at all. 1
don’t like reporter*. It's nobody's biuim .;
where 1 am going. Why, it's getting so
nowadays that u man has no privacy at all.
I shan’t say a word. I believe if a limit
should die a reporter would try to interview
him and find out whore he was going.” Mr.
Lowell has evidently determined to boycott
The Aunrehists aro to hold a national
conference in a few days either in Khiikc*
City or Chicago The object of Hie confer
••nee is to bring about a union of the different
Anarchist jismn-ihl iotis. W hen tho union i
forinnl tli Aimn lust* intend to take |art
a* a mill m all |ihUcl light* inuuicj|wd,
State an< 1 nations!. They will find it ad
visable tnrt to light with dynamite.
I In- Lsquinmut in-in* Littleton Island
oin-e discovered n supply of brawl and sn!t
|sirk Him Ili Kano hod inched, ami H-y
pro i-.sl.si ti oil Joy n fisist at the white
iiw-ii i-tpi iw They liked tie- salt isek.
n>l iliil n->t leave u lisirsej -.1 .. *i ...L.
Lied It*-h-sui * liUle, -m | i try Hf HfiPt i
i . j
*m line u amd,
Not the Democratic.
From Vie Missouri Republican (Dcm.)
“Which of the great parties is going to make
the acquisition of C.ma-1 a j and ink in its plat
form?’ is a question \vr have proposed from
New York. Not the D-*ue•••<’’! "Cur.-si be
ho who removctU his neighbor's landmark.”
The Republican Party and the Laborer.
h'rom the NaShvilb: American <Prni.)
A Republican cw-.t-mp irarrsnys that the way
for Hu* Republican part - to treat tin- laborer is
to ful l out what he wants, and if it is reason
able. give it to bini. But Ibe way the Republican
party does treat the laborer is to find out what
he wants and promise i: to him, if it is die earth.
W. Tell Coleman Alarmed.
From the Sen York Worhl (Dew.)
_ It is said that. Mr. William Tell Coleman, of
San Francisco, is feeling alarm at some of the
support that he is getting, tie is doubtless per
suade 1 that the man who take* die Butler ele
vator to the White House will land on the cold,
hand ground, with no l iving hand to brush the
political death-damp front Ids brow.
He Pleases the People.
From the Philadelphia Times (Inet.)
Between the extreme Mugwumps, who insist
that the President shuiiuot appoint a Democrat
to office even when he fin Is’a Democrat coiiifie
tent to succeed a Republican whose term has
expired, and the extreme Bourbons, who insist
that he should bounce out every Republican,
term nr no term, and competent Democrat or no
competent Democrat, the President set-ins to be
suiting the great, bulk of the people, who care
neither for offices nor fine-spun ♦’theories, and
want only honest and efficient administration.
Ma.t. Henry Perkins lias the thanks of the
editor for .a pair of breeches that have not been
worn to hurt. —lialesviUe (Ark.) Gazette.
“Now, children," said a country mother who
was going out, "be real good while I’m away,
and Is: sure you don’t go near the churn, where
I hid them nut cakes.' - Detroit Free Press.
I.Aiiou Day, so called, is not to become a legal
holiday this year, and those who desire to earn
their customary wages on the first Monday in
September will, therefore, not lie forced to loaf.
—Bast on Commercial Bulletin. ,
Editor (having glanced at contributor's joke)
—Where's the other?
Contributor—Other? Tlier- isn't any other.
Editor—Cm! I thought Noah took two of
every kinc\ into the urk.—Tid-Bits.
Old Gentleman—Here, sir: you are a regular
fraud. My hair’s coming out as bad as ever.
This stuff isn’t worth a continental.
Barber—l didn’t promise that it would keep
your hair from coming out. 1 said it would pre
serve your scalp. Your scalp's all there, isn't
it? — Harper's Bazar.
Minister tat the baptismal font, to lather) —
Father (with impediment in his speech)-Jo-
Minister (unaware of the impediment)—Joe
Joe Josephine Smith. I baptize thee. etc. (con
sternation of the family).— Harper's Bazar.
Wife (to husband, an eminent Prohibitionist)
—Did you have a pleasant evening?
Husband—Well, one rather annoying thing
occurred. He probably meant nothing by it, but
I asked young Featherly if he would favor us
with a song, and he said yes,’ and then gave us
“The Little Brown Jug, Oh, I Love Thee.—lYetc
It was spiteful, but spitefulness cannot be
legislated out of human nature. "Did you hear
that Mrs. Smith is having her picture painted?”
“You don’t say. That old thing!”
“Yes, indeed; painted in oil.”
“Well, I never! In oil? If she ever wants to
have a good likeness she'll have to be painted in
vinegar.”— San Francisco Chronicle.
“How do you capture the men?” said a pert
miss to a woman who hail just married her third
"Oh, well,” was the reply, “I don’t, like a
young girl, pout about t l ilies, but if I want a
man I make him believe that ho is the test and
smartest individual I ever met. That always
settles it, for a man loses ills head as soon as a
woman begins flattering him.— Philadelphia
“Why, Jones, what are you doing in the city ?”
inquired Robinson. “I thought you were going
to sail for Euroiie on yesterday’s steamer.”
‘’l thought so, too; but a woman arrested me
for breach of promise, just as the steamer was
about to start.”
“Breach of promise! How can that be? I
supposed that you were a married man,”
“So I am. I was arrested for breach of promise
to pay a milliner’s bill.”— Drake's Magazine.
“Aren’t vou Mr. Hayseed?” asked the confi
"No, sir; I’m Deacon Sniffles,” was the reply,
“and I'm on my way to get up a church fair.”
“No! Is that so?” exclaimed the confidence
man "Well, say! I'm glad you put me on.
Where are you goin' to work?”
"The church is a few blocks north of here.”
“All right! Then you just stick to this end of
the town and I’ll work the other, so's we won’t
conflict.”— New York Mail and Express.
An Irish provincial paper inserted the follow
ing notice: “Whereas, Patrick O’Connor lately
left his lodgings, this is to give notice that if he
does not return immediately and pay for the
same, he will lie advertised.” A countryman of
the author of the above, not to be outdone in
the same line, announced in an Irish journal
that, among other portraits, lie had a represen
tation of "death as large as life.” But one of
the latest -if Irish bulls is the following from an
editorial in one of tho leading papers of the
Nationalist party the other day; "So long as
Ireland was silent under her wrongs. England
was deaf to her cries."— Chambers' Journal.
Alfred Tennyson has been England's poet
laureate since 1850—a longer period than the
honor was held by any of his predecessors.
Mr. Powdfriy is going to Kurojie. He will
have to Ik-mighty careful, or the couriers and
the hotels will get most of his $5,000 salary.
Gen. Noyaoaoava. ot the Japanese army, is
doing Niagara Falls with n party of his country--
men. The guides cal! him “Nag” for short.
The funeral of the late Bishop lan: was at
tended by more colored jieopletUan ever before
were seen at a white mans luneral in Delaware.
He was their life-long friend.
A concert will be given at the Grand Opera
House in Bari* next week for the benefit of tho
earthquake sufferers in Southern France. Mine.
Nilsson-Jliranda, Mile. Van /.uudt, Judic, Theo
and other artists will take part.
Geh a or. Innfss. the landscape painter, is not
found at receptions making himself agreeable
to the ladies, nor is he ever seen posturing te
fi.tv In* own picture*. Of Lte years he lias Is.-,
come a disciple of Swedenborg.
William M Sargent, of Portland. Me., has
had the l ire g.*xl fortune to find in an old man
uscript volume a certified copy of the deed or
charter of New Hampshire to ( apt John
Mason, signed by King Charles 1., in August.
Charles Reads. in his memoirs, says of
Ellen Terry: "Ellen Terry is an enigma." Her
eyes arc pale, her nose rather long, her mouth
i;’.thing pecifliur. complexion a delicate brick
•lust. Urn- huh- ratlu# like tow. Yet, somehow,
she is beautiful."
James Haaibi.et, Ihe manager of' the time
service of the We .tern Union Telegrnpli Com
pany, has waving gray hair mixed with black,
W"iirs K|HM-t.u les. and isa nervous, quick-moving
gentie’u ii.. He loves hia dock as much a* if it
were the apple of his eye.
U J Scan las. ibe Irish minstrel, says he
•v.’ih lately offered sli),ft)o to lend his name to
advertising a tooth paste. The proprietors
wanted him to certify that ho Imd been given
tbe re.’ p" by sour countess, ami had consented
to sell It for the lament of mankind.
A stati e of • KarthquAke Allen.” or "Roaring
Bill Allen, us lie was nicknamed for lil.-i featsiu
the Sn itof the Hulled States, has teen fin
ish* I m Duly by Charles It. Nlcha is. of i ’mein
null It will go lo the .National (l.illerv of
Sculpture ns a gift from Ohio, of which'Mr.
Alien ••** once Governor,
Hiiv (iKii.'ini-. Ham-whet. Ml yam* uHnml in
vixnrniM In-.ilth Hii.vs |*- ifSli- hit iujuivtl a jtri-al
■ I'iftl in.,n-1. .•nth:," 111 mut-ll ilia i by I akin it
un ixi im kUm< of a i'll 1 ill ilinnar. II ' haul in
Uml itilln lln* i.fli-r ilay tlmi Im ha l n.il
IIITVII.IL- !> Vifllnl tlmi mty t..n"f tin- liiiiit nf
M nri (’lav oii'l lul l nnvi-r nliuv then i-,.|i in
Hut |uni >f Uni Niutli ur m*im (In' Mihalwil;)|)i
Moht-iv M MiriiAKi., * ifi in.limi nf thn Ural
..I tlmi limit Aim hum ."fit.ir aml in-.)nn tor >if
IllK I'lillr.l 1,11.11 f, Of l'l.,la'|.'||l|||||, |H
••iiifajff'l in I* miMTtßtl I'. I' • Ihhiim (hxlni
H' "irw\ a ltr*. lJiill l :hlfl ~f Imuia i| H |,. v ijm
Im- la , y, Hi.- yiaii.l
falli " t|m , Mi , w.-i-a iniimala frli-mU awl
a- oi . an t aa'i lia.l ali h i" jM.Ul.aii for
Itl-ir aniv |i ii'f iliniirt’Npnudut
fHA'..rmii,A icjilial, Me. VV M lUII"-k.wa*
|Htl I||> f. 111 Mll'ti.i'iiln I 'ltili lit— ntltt'r lal,
ami A i.'Aa. it.l ny a na.lM.miu n( l.ha l l.all#,
I 'm' ' I.• no Him li ||o |il.|, ~i |
Mini fa.a a --I t ' || A y.MI, all I .ill; ! '
*’ <i * •***• **i midi
MMM liMr* u|nH |j|fl|
Results of the Investigation of the
From Washington Letter to the Few Orleans
Times- Democro t.
At the meeting of the National Academy of
Sciences C'apt. C. E. Dutton, who is in charge of
the division of volcanic geology in the geological
survey, gave an. interesting abstract of the re
sults of the investigation of the fcharleston
earthquake. Capt. Dutton said: ‘‘lris the best
observed earthquake on record, as reports have
been received from over 1,600 localities and from
over C,500 reporters. The outer limits at which
the shock were felt were Boston. St. Johnshury,
Vt.; Burlington, Vt.; the Northern Adirou
dacks, Toronto, Green Bay, AVis; Prai
rie du Chien. Des Moines, Springfield,
Mo.; New Orleans, Sagua Ist Grande in Cuba,
and Bermuda. The greatest distances reached
were about 1,000 miles, and the area shaken
from 2,500,000 to 3.000,000 square miles. Every
where within 250 miles of ('narieston the shocks
were severe enough to shake down chimneys
and crack walls, destroy plastering, overturn
light objects, and generally create a profound
feeling of alarm, especially among the negroes
ami more ignorant classes. AVithin 100 miles
few buildings escaped injury.
"The central portion of the shock, comprising
an area of about eighteen miles wide and thirty
miles long, lias been studied with spec ial care.
There were three foci, or centres, from each of
which a distinct shock originated. The most
powerful one is situated about sixteen and a
half miles northwest of Charleston, and the
other two at intervals of six miles along aline
extending southward from the first."
Capt. Dutton has devised anew method of
computing the depth of the focus, which gives a
depth of twaive miles, with a, probable error not
greatly exceeding one mile. The depth of the
Charleston focus proves it to have been one of
the deepest among the earthquakes of the last
150 years, estimates much greater than twelve
miles being regarded as probably erroneous.
The most surprising result reached is the great
speed with which the impulses traveled, the ve
locity exceeding three miles per second. Former
estimates, based upon insufficient and inaccu
rate time reports, have given results varying
from one third to one-eighth of that velocity. In
this earthquake the time records, though not
quite so accurate as could be wished, are very
much superior to those obtained in any preced
\\ itli regard to the question whether the
Charleston earthquake throws any new light
upon the causes of such events the Captain's
views are non-committal.
AN ASTONISHED BRITON.
An Englishman Seeking Light on Sulll
van’e Visit to the President.
From B ashington Letter to the Jr 111 isville
At the Ebbitt house the other evening I fell
into conversation with William Fairfax, a well
educated and extensively traveled Englishman.
When I told him that I was a newspaper cor
respondent he said: ‘‘AVell, you can tell me
something, I am sure, that I am a little curious
to know. Some of the papers, you know, re
lated a story not long since, that the President
of your country actually received and treated
with the greatest respect that bloody prize
fighter Sullivan. Now, is that so?"
I told him that the President merely shook
hands with Sullivan at one of his regular recep
tions, as it was the custom at these receptions
to shake hands with all callers. The English
man said: “Well, now you know I did not think
he would give his hand to such a low-bred
wretch. It does not look right that he should,
you know. A gentleman never shakes hands
with a tough. Now in England, you know, a
fellow like Sullivan would not be admitted
among people of respectability, much less in
the presence of the royal family. This is a curi
ous country you have here, as far as your cus
toms and manners are concerned, but notwith
standing you all seem to be getting along very
"So we are.”
IS IT A PREHISTORIC COFFIN?
A Strange Find Which Puzzles the Peo
ple of Kansas City.
From the ATete York Herald.
A discovery of an extraordinary character
was made in the immediate vicinity of Kansas
City yesterday morning by workmen engaged
n digging a cistern for the residence in course
of erection for Air. L. E. James. The men had
excavated about two feet in depth when the
tools used struck against some hard substance,
and upon removbig the earth it was found to be
of iron. It was then carefully dug around until
discovered to be of about the dimensions of a
coffin. The startling find was then completely
exhumed and found to be a cast iron receptacle
of weight sufficient to tax the strength of four
men to lift, fashioned roughly to fit a corpse,
the ends being only wide enough to accommo
date the head and feet, while near the middle
it is as wide as an ordinary coffin at the broad
est part. On the upper face it pretty much fol
lows the shape of the human body which it is
supposed to contain, except that over the face
and chest the surface is quite flat, being evident
ly the seat of the plates which act the part of
lids to the novel receptacle. Screws or fins hold
the plates in position, but the heads are so
rusted that there is no way of opening it with
out bursting it in some violent manner. The
outline is that of the receptacles in which some
of the ancient kings have been found encased in
some Oriental lands.
The Boston Idea of Hades.
From the Boston Record.
One of the best and brightest girls of the
Back Bay teaches a Sunday school class in a
certain famous Orthodox church. List Sunday
she grew very earnest picturing to the eager in
fants who surrounded her the joys of heaven
to be won by those who live and trust in a way
to deserve them.
“You must love the Lord,” she said, ‘‘and be
just as good as you know how to be. You must
never get into tempers, you must never tell
naughty stories, you must always mind your
mammas, and be good in every way you know
how, and then you will be sure to go to heaven
when you die. AVon't that lie nice?"
"Yes, ma'am," lisped all the babies before
"But if you are bad," and she looked relent
ingly Into the innocent faces before her. “you
won't go to heaven. If you are had," and she
took a firm grip on the doctrine she tog called
onto teach. “If you are bad, my dear chil
dren, you will go to hell, aud that—that—"she
groped fora word aud ended eloquently, “and
that would be perfectly ridiculous.'’
Life Saved by a Dog-’s Intelligence.
From the Boston Transcript
I have often seen this same child when she
was less than a year old, lying in her carriage
between two snow drifts, oy a bright winter's
day with Brown (a big Ht. Bernard dogi keepitt '
guard lieside her When the child awoke the
dog 1 >arked, aud thus summoned the nurse,
brown was a much better guardian than the
nurse on more than one occasion, and this was
tho way be saved the child s lite: There was, a
high embankment with a steep incline going
•lew ii at u sharp angle, and on one aeeaaion the
nurse, going in to |my n v isit to some of her
friends, left the carriage with the baby in it
perilously near the dangerous sis it. .Nomep.issing
jar started the wheels in motion, aud the car
riage slipped down, down, toward tin' dangerous
edge: in a moment more it must have gone over
bui tile brute intelligence was, ns ii often Is
In-Iter than thy human, and Mr. Brown threw
himself lief ore the wlns'ls and lav there, holding
the carriage hack by the weight of his body
miiil the truant maid relumed and rescued her
Tho Skillful Listener.
The skillful listener, metbinks, inav hear
The grass blades clash in sunny field together,
The ro*es kissing. and the lily. whether
ft laugh or sigh low iu the summer's ear,
The Jewel dew liells of the mead ring clear
When morning's nearing in the sweet June
Theft < k*d hours winging. feather unto feather.
The last leaf wail at waning of the year.
Methlnks from these we catch a passing song,
1 -The ls*st of verities, jwrlmps, but mjem
i Hearing, foncsitLi, shy Nature on her round
W hen least she imagines it; birds, wood and
Vot only, lint her silences profound.
Surprised bj cotter footfall of our dream.
•John Mince ('hi ney in April Overland.
Tub Chicago Intcr-Ocean reports a recent
meet in;: of prominent Uiarben in Illinois
! whereat one of them, Dr. ilewitt, told bow,
when he le,run to tcaeh forty year* ago, he was
fortunately able to get about f!0 or sl3 a mouth
and the privile/" of lM*urd ug round. ' nrul he
presumed tha; no one else cotjld tell u similar
story. Ii v." instantly recalled that Judge
J/imeson, of < Imago. hud taught for the same
|Hy Then fli** meeting I* cam* an "experience'*
im etinif of ml i no ol i men who fuel von promt
lieni l*hwe I fie M neraM** ‘'ity ;*ii||iei lii’eiid
out, J. I. I ■ hold, of ('liUugu, was |rv*< nt th#
auiMf I'ii knH r. im until rs eiiHy ‘wethe I'rew:
and ui of f|*e lowa late ('iJiO f iiv Another
vlatfoi was Dr HHiht I'**# i**ljf, to rent of tie*
I nl'eiKrty of JUinois ii f nampian Th* *■•
gent Jurcm Stndeif ii’iit |VI; #md*# im the time
when buth of tii**tii lie! kiiiidii school a way off
Oliertin th* I +s# t*l‘ll bill* fo| 4 i u|ii)rtiiilsii
hail ( t.* ana 04 iUsl m* eti‘S. "i by Jn-ly#
duneoMia and Hr lli tiU Ail tiena I
ora now noUouai la (bait atotuMup in the pi |
iMoahm ’* J
ITEMS OF INTEREST.
A tramp is traveling through Michigan beg
ging 2c. from every person he meets in order, as
he says, to buy a postage stamp to send a letter
to his wife.
Official statistics show that far less was eaten
and drank-in Paris last year than in 1885. and
that the consumption of provisions has Steadily
declined ever since 1881.
Chicago money lenders do not all have hearts
of stoDO. One of them, who had a mortgage of
Slts) oil a widow's sewing machine, let her off
after she had paid interest amounting to @173.
Stanley evidently doesn't intend to ruin his
patron, King Leopold, hy paying salaries in
Africa. He only gives Tippoo Tib $B6O a year
for being Governor of Stanley Falls and main
taining the authority of the Congo State.
A certain current slang phrase has been
traced to no less a person than John Bunyan.
In "The Pilgrim's Progress occurs the passage:
"When it is a cold day for them in a nation,
then t hey lurk in the hedges, though their ordi
nances lie there, as leaves that are dry and fallen
down from the tree.
M. Floras’ nr: Villepigne, of Paris, has de
vised an instrument called the nutographometer,
which records a ut omntically the topography and
difference of level of ali places over which it
passes. It is carried about on a light vehicle,
and those who wish to use it have nothing to do
but to haul it, or have it hauled, over the ground
of .vliieh they desire to obtain a plan.
Lotus Dud left Russia about two years ago
and reached Cincinnati, 0., without a cent. He
blacked boots, and soon saved $3OO He then
sent money to his mother in Russia and she
came to Cincinnati. Louis now owns two flue
horses which he rides for pleasure. He is at.
present making money selling eye-glasses. He
will soon take a pleasure trip to California.
Though Brooklyn has nearly 800,000 inhabi
tants, it has neither a public library nor a soli
tary art gallery. The citizens complain that the
wealthy men bestow their benefactions upon
public institutions in other places. Ex-Congress
men Chittenden has just given $lOO,OOO to Yale
College, and George I. Seney has made a present
of $40,000 worth of pictures to the New York
Museum of Art.
Twenty years ago no photograph was more
often seen than that of President Lincoln sit
ting with a big book on his knee, and his little
son Tad leaning against him and looking at it
with him. The book was then thought to be a
Bible, but it wasn’t. It was Photographer
Brady's picture album, which the President was
examining with his'son while some ladies stood
by. The artist begged the President to remain
quiet, and the picture was taken.
Wall street is inquiring what has become of
all the trade dollars. Up to the present time
the sub-treasury has received but about $2,700.-
000 for redemption and the applications nave
nearly ceased. The few that are offered come
chiefly from the country. The theory is that
when the coin was selling at 85c. many were
melted and used for manufacturing purposes.
The coin being 900 fine and containing 420
grains, it was cheaper than bullion.
A plebiscite on the question of the liquor
traffic was recently taken in Glasgow and its
suburbs. There were 77,246 householders in fa
vor of the people having complete control of
the liquor traffic by their votes and 8,535 against;
57,704 were in favor of entire prohibition and
19,411 against; 71,427 were favorable to a reduc
tion in the present number of licensed houses
and 9,591 against, 68,302 were opposed and 11,-
235 not opposed to all new licenses.
The commission employed to take a census of
the Umatilla Indians finds the following to be
the translation of some of their names:
“Rough" and 'Noisy,’’ the names of two boys;
“Tree Shaded by Wind,” “Cry All the Time,”
the names of women; “One Who Starts to Go
One place and Then Goes Another,” “Grizzly
Bear Stepping on a Hill,” the names of men.
The names of four women translated into Eng
lish were “Rattling While Running,” “Dressing
While Running,” “Afraid of a Yankee” and
“Throw a bug Over the Moon.”
In Russia, on the northern railways, the loco
motives, hitherto burning wood or coal, are be
ing adapted for peat burning, the saving being
estimated at some 50 per cent. In many places
the peat is eut by hand machines, but these,
although cheap and easy to work, have the
drawback that the peat cannot be worked below
eight feet, whereas the peat cutting machines
worked by steam power penetrate twenty feet,
and reach the lower, denser layers of peat,
which, ovv ing to their superior quality, command
a higher price in the market.
M. Ligner, an Austrian meteorologist, claims
to have ascertained after careful investigation
that the moon has an influence on a magnetized
needle varying with its phases and its declina
tion. The phenomenon is said to be more
prominently noticcuble when the moon is near
the earth, aud to be very marked when she is
passing from the full to her first or second quar
ter. The disturbances are found to be at their
maximum when the moon is in the plane of the
equator, and greater during the southern than
it is during the northern declination.
“Down in Missouri the other day,” said a
drummer, “I came across one of the queerest
eases I ever heard of, It was a commercial
traveler who can neither read nor write. He is
one of the handsomest and liveliest fellows I
ever met, an A1 talker, but he can’t read five
words and can barely write his own name. Be
sides, he doesn't i*aut to learn. When his cus
tomers give him orders he has them write out
lists of goods they desire, and such letters as lie
has to get off he coaxes hotel clerks and other
traveling men to write for him. He is a light
ning salesman too. and one of the most popu
lar men in his territory.”
George P. Rowell & Co.’s new edition of the
“American Newspaper Directory,” to be pub
lished on May 2, will show that the number of
papers published in the United States, Territo
ries (including Alaska ) and Canada is 15,420, an
increase of 581 in one year. The growth of
newspapers in some of the Western States is re
markable. In Kansas the increase is 89, and in
Nebraska 64. while Pennsylvania shows a smaller
advance of 35 and Ohio 30. Pennsylvania ex
hibits the largest increase in dailies. 17; Kansas
in weeklies, 81. and New York in monthlies, 42.
Seven States show decrease, the most prominent
instances being New Hampshire and Virginia.
The water supply of tho various European
capitals affords some interesting facts, not the
least notable of which is that Rome heads the
list with her 201,000.000 litres of pure water—a
litre being a little more than 134 pints - every
twenty-four hours, and. as her population is
345,036. every inhabitant can thus dispose of
nearly COO litres per day. London comes next,
for every one or whose population of rising
l.Oiri.diHi there are 300 litres daily. Paris takes
ihe Git i place, her population amounting to
2.240,124. and each inhabitant having for ali
mentary purposes 58 litres ]ter day, and for sec
ondary use., 169, or a total of 227, Berlin has
1,39,V.'n3 inhabitants, for each of whom there are
tin litres daily; Vienna, 770,172 inhabitants, with
1 m litres each per day; Naples, 403,172, with 200
litres, and Turin 278,598, with <9O litres a head
every t veil tv-four 11011181.
About 2 o’clock the other morning, in Chiea
go, Night Watchman Tom White was passing
by tile “Owl saloon when In* noticed a pane of
glass missing from the front door. Examina
tion showed that the gloss had been neutlv cut
out with a diamond such as accomplished
Inieves use. Ah be stood there he heard some
one moving around within. He fired off his re
volver to waken the inmates up-stairs The
proprietor soon npi*eured, and witn revolvers in
their liur.d■; the two began a search. A crush
ing ol I),ittli 1 and glasses told the burglar's
whereabouts. Peering behind tile lair, a little
boy was found lying on a shelf He was at
grieved at Iming caught, and said: “De mlder
relief's in de ioi-lsix." Sure enough, when the
door was ofatnod there lay another Ud. The
boys lire known us “Jimmy Williams and "Bil
ly ‘ Johnson, ami they were held for the grand
Jury by Justice Mooch. Tim officers say tho
grand Jury has discharged them übout twenty
Oke can always got a story out of Congress
man Ueorge West, of Balls ton, by broaching
F.ugliah tuples. Mr. West is an Knglish Ameri
‘•‘in, whose abort log* do not prevent him from
keeping a foot on Isith eontiiieuts in a buainnas
wa>, hut whose love for American institntions
li is eclipsed his affection for the mother conn
try S| i iy fitly of ..mu* of his social
ties In le told how he hud
son i* time ago presented an American
orgoi to tie* little church iu the Village
vI.T" his Kuplinli i|*er mill* are Kicntcd.
The arrival of an American organ was a great
♦ vent The uiuah’ul chile* nodd<*d theh heads
V Is* I and prciaw and t*f ■do up" tlie Yankee pro
duction "tint," iia<l Mr. West, "the proof of
th* l pudding was th** eating Tim organ was ao
well liked tfiat fifteen ofticra wefe in
that vicinity iu a m*#rt lime Iwis* summer I
sent over n* h itime*ut U# a daughter of my
friend. Mi - Hall, a fine American buggy Mi
||a!l is ipnte beity hi weigh! i think I** weigh*
mju p uind*. th* >* odvu;red In years •*** dial he
lias iie**i#uie Hniii**wkftt t tun 1 fiiiout riakiug hi*
pimin ft** kutki**) tb* istggy over and ret u**J
to lei* mi It i.iilii belaid non **' Ml JIM
tain of aii.it Use *j* >k nntv * &o*&r* '
u.-i • < >
* l ‘nl .. •
That Defy All Other Remedies
Speedily Cured by S
HUMILIATING Eruptions, Itching and R
ing Skin Tortures, Loathsome S?l R,ln i
every species of Itching, Scaly PinulG?’ H
m ' ' I Sc S£? lllous , “and Contagious
Llood, skin anil Scalp, with Loss of Hat 6
infancy to old age, are positively cured
ceiLv, the great Skin Cure, and C'utktr;
an exquisite Skin Beautifier, external!,- 0,41
MSy. teOLVECT ’ thß
COVERED WITH SORES
I have been afflicted since last March with
Skill disease the doctors called Eczema v
face was covered with scabs and sores midS
itching and burning were almost unWN c
Seeing your Ci-ticvka Remedies so highly £
ommended, concluded to give t hem a trial ~
the Cuticura and Cuticura i,
and Resolvent internally, for four months 1
cull myselt cured, in gratitude for which I niak
this public statement. UiU <
„ Mrs. CLARA A. FREDERICK
Broad Brook, Conn.
SCALP, FACE, EARS AND NECK.
I was afflicted with Eczema on theScaln kw
Ears and Neck, which the druggist. whM
your remedies, pronounced one of the , 5
eases that had come under his notice !L. q
vised me to try your Cuticvra Remedies ™
alter five days use my scalp and part of mv'ras
were entirely cured, and I hope in another
to have my ears, neck and the other part of,™
face cured. HERMAN SLAIA 1
120 E. 4m Street, New York.
ITCHING DISEASES CURED.
Cuticura stands at the head of it* clna
especially is this the case with the Ce-rimT
Soap. Have had an unusually good sale
summer, owing to the prevalence of an asm
vated form of Itch through some localities ii
the country, in which the Cuticura Remedy
” • H- HARDIGG, Druggist.
Are sold by nil druggists. Price: Crric™
50 cents; Resolvent, $1; Soap, 25 cents p™
ter Duuo and Chemical Cos., Boston. Send fa
“How to Cure Skin Diseases.”
T3TP A TTTIFT the Complexion and Skii
-4—’-t—'-oW- U by using the Cumrtu Stop,
® How .My Side Aches'
Aching Sides and Back, Hip ant
qSixviaSß Kidney Pains. Rheumatic, Sc-iitic
Keuralgie. Sharp and Shooting Rii ns
isSari A relieved in one minute by the Cm
cura Anti-Pain Plaster. Cannot fail, n
druggists, 25 cents. Potter Drug and Chemical
Famous “Belle of Bourbon"
Is death to Malaria, Chills and Fever, Typhoit
Fever, Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Surgical
Fevers, Blood Poisoning, Consumption,
Sleeplessness or Insomnia, and
Dissimulation of Food.
1 O YE A If, S OLD.
ABSOLUTELY PURL NO FUSEL Oil
IN PRODUCING OUR ET BELLE ofBOURBON'
VI USE ONLY THE FLINTY OR HOMINY MRTOFTHE SMI
THUS FREEING IT OF FUSEL OIL BEFORE IT IS DISTILLED
THE GREAT APPETIZEB
Louisville, Ky., May 22.1886.
This will certify that I have examined ta
Sample of Belle op Bourbon Whisky receive*
from Lawrence, Ostrom & Cos., ami found m
same to be i**rfectly free from Fusel Oil and a*
other deleterious substances and strictly pure.
I cheerfully recommend the same for Faniiif
and Medicinal purposes. J. P. Barntm, M. Dm
Anvlitieal Chemist, Louisville, M
For sale by Druggists, Wine Merchants aa
Grocers everywhere. Price, $1 25 per
If not found at the above, half dozen bottw
in plain Ixixes will lx* sent to any address in jb
United States on receipt of stf. Express paiciw
all points east of Missouri river.
LAWRENCE, OSTROM & CO.. Louisville. Ky.
At Wholesale by S. GUCKENHEIMER&SON,
Wholesale Grocers; LIPPMAN BROS., Mnold 1
sale Druggists, Savannah, Ga.
QI’INIFOR M PL WI FI?.
Quinine, Belladonna and Capaicufn,
Favorite Remedies among
6,000,000 ounces of Quinine are consumed
annually. No other remedy known to
physicians is used to tho same extent,
though Belladonna and Capsicum are prims
favorites among physicians. Quluiiorni
is a substitute for Quinine, having sll t •
remedial virtues of Quinine, without s
disagreeable and dangerous effects, an
Quinlform Plasteir I *
SZ TT'v happy combination
/ \ Quinlform, Belladonna
\ and Capsicum, with other
I I & I Ingredients, and .
Ni J ra ? U a ß *mm-r b|X br
Kjy ,°c f r ".'s* r
AOV, Uirnu in *fe u b3 , u h rng , sa
rua* Water. vlrtue of Quinlform
the pain-killing action of it *,‘i t 'l e [) )r ough
dlents, are applied to l be system i is
the pores of the skin. Quinlform 1 , lT#
a phenomenal pain-relieving “"‘."cfoei,
remedy. For Malaria and all o Uie
pains and Ills forwblch Quinine and Jiasi
Lave been need. It will ' lP ,' n pi n . t r
decidedly preferable. Q“ ln, f“T l ? ,' r will
ure be obtained of any dr “K. by
by mall, on receipt of * ce J y.
•nson & Johnson, 23 Cedar. t ,
For sale by LIPPMAN BROS., UPl ,man
CONTRACTORS- • -w
P. J. FALLON,
BI ILDKR AND CTSTRACm
® MIAYTON STRF.KT,
I7BTIMATEH promptly furniids
I'j of any
Bacon, Johnson & 0 1
iUn * am *r k '? li Kindt*"* I
Oak Pine, LigMwood and *i
comr Uifiy •■>'> ' I
Tt'iopJ.OtH- I I <
1 ' ~ ~ .... I n.K< ♦h I