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The morning news. (Savannah, Ga.) 1887-1900, May 04, 1887, Page 4, Image 4

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4 j C|cHorning|lelus ; Morning News Building, Savannah, Ga WBHnaDAV. MAY I. IH7. Registered at the prrst r'Jfflce in Savannah. [ I Tbn MoaxiN'i Nrw 1* rr* day in I the year, and m reeved to übscrtber* m fA* <if, t; by Drwvkiik-r* and csrrlm. on tbcir own a ! count *t cent* a *i, S; ‘/l a month, $j UO I tor six months and $lO 00 for one year The Mokxibv News. by mo:' one month. |! Oft: ihrot- month*, V to; ux mouth*. 00; one year, $lO 00. The Mob*lvo Srvt try mail, six times a week (without Sunday las**' . three month*, $i 00; six months. $4 <W one year ?- o>. The Moßßißo Nrw*. Tri-Ww-kly, Mondays. Wednesdays and Fridays, or TuoreUy*. Thurs days end Saturdays, throe month*, $' <B; six toootb*. $4 00; one year. |5 00. The UnraiT News, bp matl. on*- year. $J 00. The Wscxi-T Nrw*. fry mad. ore- y*ar. $! :f*. , Subscription* payable In advance Remit by poets] order, check or ragwlored letter. Cur hrney sent by mail at risk of senders Letters and telegrams should be addressed *Xokmß Soars, Savannah Oa." Advertising rates made known on application. HOLY TO NK'.V AilMlilbhMhMS Mramvos —Georgia Chapter No. 3, R. A. 5!.; The Equitable I-osn and Building Association; lady Managers of Episcopal Orphans' Home. Raileoab Schedclz S . F. and W, Ry. Snisraif SrmEmrLni- Riant .Steamshio lane: Ocean Steamship Go. Cheap Court* Auviktikexjcvts—Help Want ed; For Rent: For Sale: brat: Mi*cellane**i*. Hotel*.—The Columbian, Saratoga Spring*, K. Y. Csarasiox. Grand Temperance Excursion Friday, May 18. EnccATioXAL. Massac Liiaetta Institute of technology, of Boston WSOLOUU. COXHIKKIOB MERCHANT.—G. 8. Palme.-, 100 Readr street, N. A’. Boor Crzjstibo.—J. E. Holies A Son, Detroit, Mich. Axxtai. Clearance Rale.—L. A B fi. M. H. Coai. abp R. Thomas. I.koai. Notice.—Citation from the Clerk of the Court of Ordinary. Mobile. Ala., proposes to engage in ship building. a company having been organized for that purpose. Why shouldn't Savannah follow Mobile's example? Buffalo Bill says tliat Mr. Gladstone Ls a “genu-win# clever feller and one o' the boys.'' The grand old man is doubtless now ready to depart to a lletter world. If Texas decides to prohibit the sale of in toxicating liquors, the bowse knife, the r< ▼olver and the shot gun will cease to be so prominent at social gatherings in that State. It is alleged tliat I)r. I* h Heller, a faith fure man. has healed many jn-rvons in At lanta who wen* lame orothei-wise grievously afflicted. It is strange that a man with rocta a name should resort to prayer a* a healing agency. But then, what's in a name? The prices which were obtained at the City's sale of lots in the new extension yes terday are pretty good evidence that confidence in the city’s future is very Strong. The City Council ought to proceed to open streets through the extension at Once. Theatre managers say tliat next soason Southern theatres will have to depend upon etock companies composed of home talent. It is to be ho|ied that borne talent will be a little better than the majority of that which has heretofore displayed itself in Southern theatres. In New Orleans on Friday of last week three men committed suicide. One was a tobacconist, another a shoemaker, and still another a carpenter. It is said that mom suicides occur in the spring than in any other season of the year. Perhaps some physician may bo able to explain why this is so. Lawyer Simon Stevens, of New York, nays that Antwerp was once the world's com mercial centre, then Amsterdam, then Liv erpool and now London. He thinks New York will be the next to occupy the position. It certainly does look as if the commercial empire were drifting toward this side of the Atlantic. A dispatch fixm New York to the New Orleans Jinn says that Mr. Dorsheimor has sold the Star to a syndicate composed of K. A. Burke, of New Orleans; A. H. Brio, of Gal veston, and 11. W. Grady, of Atlanta. A similar dispatch has been sent to the Shreveport Times. What does Mr. Dors beimcr say alxiut the matter? The New Haven, Conn., (tapers announce that President and Mrs. Cleveland will posi tively lie in that city on Juno 17 to attend the dedication of the soldiers’ and sailors’ monument. It begins to look as if a com mission would have to be appointed to de termine Just what places the President will really visit during tho summer mid fall. Little llnek. Ark., has joined the cities that enforce Sunday laws. All saloons are now required to close at 12 o’clock Saturday night, and are not allowed to open until the following Monday morning. The progress tf temperance in this country is really wonderful. Tho prediction that prohibition will prevail may he fulfilled sooner than sven the most sanguine expect. Dr. J. William White, senior professor of physical science in the University of Penn sylvania, has issued nn order forbidding the students to use tobacco iu nny form. (Some years ago tho same order was promulgated, fcnd it was in operation just one day. This time, however, the students may obey the doctor, but if he wants to l*j overwhelmed by a rebellion let him forbid the playing of baso ball. Gen. E. A. Merritt, former Collector of the isn't of Now York, says that the Re publicans should look for the strongest uiun hud then unite and elect him President. Ho thinks that if the Democrats nominate President Cleveland they will have to run im on bis record and nothing else. The Republican* nmy follow Gen. Merritt’s ad vice as for os the selection of tboir Presiden tial candidate is concerned, but they will tot find it easy to elect him. President Sic' eland 'an very well afford to stand Ipon hi* record. If them arc any flaws In it they are insignificant, and the people will vo/lily overlook them. There is some Interesting tall; iilsmt Geor gia politics Just now. O.ie “prominent Dem ternt” nays that, the young men will have a •arid elate for Governor at the next election elected from the "since the war” gen ration. Another “prominent Demo rrat" Intimates that the protection Ist* will lUempt to send men to Congress next year •rbo aro in sympathy with the lira. B. J. Randall. It i* a little early to begin tlv Suri|*'.lgii in Georgia, mid it is not lniproini ile that the “prominent Democrats” who vrofnei to kixiw so much are mistaken, It vii l be woli enough to worry with the l'rtvti leutial •:ux.*csUin a little -.vldlc longer be •~e Ur'kiiua bUw Dt.litiia. ! The Spartanburg- Encampment. I Extensive {.repartitions are being made • for the first int nftatc encampment of farmers, to be held at the encampment grounds at Spurtanbni-g, S. C., t*eg'ruling Aug. J and continuing to Aug. C. The en campin' nt w it! 1* under the auspices of the Patrons of Hnebacdry of Georgia, South Carolina. Alabama. Team -ee and North Carolina, and it pr imiv-- to bring together a very large number of farmers, a* well a* profe* dual and buesness men, politicians and capitalists. About every other interest lias it* organi zations and annual meetings and why should not the farmers, who represent the greatest of all interests, the agricultural, have their annua] gatherings' Encampments, like this on*- that is to meet at Spartanburg, are held at the North and West, and they have been productive of a great deal of good. Their purpose is not to assail any industry or to make war upon any class of people. The aim is not to organize to promote agricultu ral interests bv means of strikes or boycotts. The sole object is to afford the fanners an opportunity to have a big talk with each ether about agricultural matters, and to as sist each other by showing what has been accomplished in tlieir respective sections by this or that method of farming, by mechan ical appliance* of different kinds and by the use of the various home-made and manufac tured fertilizers. The scheme is to present all that is new and interesting about the most profita ble way to conduct a farm or a garden, and about the management of stock, the dairy and the poultry yard. The encampment, will cover thirty acres of ground, and there will he arrangements for showing all sorts of farm machinery,tool* and implements. Products of the farm, garden ami dairy will be exhibited, and the farmers will have a chance to pick up new ideas about a hundred things that will both in terest and benefit them. Those who have made agriculture a study will be present and deliver lectures on subjects pertinent to the occasion, and though their views on many subject* may lie theoretical rather than practical, they will furnish matters for thought which the farmers in many in stances will lie able to utilize. The encampment is not to be a money making affair as the grounds will be free. The expenses of it will be home by the sale of restaurant privileges and of space in the grand pavilion to exhibitors who have agri cultural machinery and implements which they want to bring to the attention of farm ers. There is another feature that Is worthy of notice. Farmers are requested to bring with them, and to place on exhibition, speci mens of minerals they may find on their farms, even though they do not know the character of them. There will lie present, doubtless, capitalists anxious to purchase mineral lan<ls, and the encampment will offer an opportunity to farmers to discover whether or not they have valuable mineral deposits on their farms. Of course the politician will be there and inay utilize the occasion to vary the pro ceedings with a little political tulk. While the encampment will have no jsilitical character whatever a speech or two from eminent public men rnny not lie out of place. The five States included in the encamp ment can, and doubtless will, make the oc casion an interesting one. They differ in elimiito, soil and productions, anil there an; radical differences in the appearance and ludnts of thought of their people. These differences will give variety to the encamp ment and add to its value in the estimation of- those in search of information. The location is all tliat could lie desired. It is healthy and convenient. The encampment will doubtless prove to be so satisfactory that it will Is; followed by others in other parts of the Mouth. Public Improvements In the County. The work of draining tliat part of Chat ham ooun* - which lies immediately south and cast of this city, with the exception of Harmon’s swamp, is aliout finished. The convicts are now engaged In draining that swamp, which is aliout four miles from the city. When the work there is completed the area drained will embrace all the lands between the Ogeechee road on the west, Warsaw and Vernon rivers on the cast and the Montgomery cross road on the south. In addition to this improvement the local drainage at Isle of Hope, Thunderbolt and Montgomery has received the attention of the county authorities, and several good roails huvo been constructed nnd old ones repaired. There are three other important public Improvements which have been under con sideration for a long ti:n", and which ought now to receive attention. The first is the extension of Isi vers lane to the Skidaway road* The projected road will be an important factor in promoting the prosperity of the county and the growth of the city, as it will be virtually an extension of Amlerson street. Its lines have been es tablished and the right-of-way has been ole tained from all the Interested property hold ers excepting one. Theseeond, and probably the most neces sary of all tho proposed public improve ments, is tho draining of the Vale lloyal plantation. The locality of the planpttinn is improving steadily and rapidly. The Central railroad and Ocean Steamship Com pany have immense interests there, tho Vale Royal Manufacturing Company bus its facpiriiw there, the city water works are In that vicinity and the entire section, for a mile and a half west of the Ogoeelu> canal, is covered with small farms and gardens, which are very productive. The health of the city, as well as of thoso who live or carry on business In that locality, requires that it shall bo drained, and that, too, at an early a day as possible. The third improvement ls tho construc tion of a road through the Vale Royal plan tation. The necessity for it has been recog nized for the fiat seventeen years. There was uueh a road once, but tho destruction of tho bridge across tho canal, in connection with other things, caused it P> bo closed. There is now no public roadway to the water works. The county has long needed good roads and good drainage, und the prospect that it will Have both in the near future is very promising,) Portions of tho county have t Ism now, nniV|>tlior portions will hnvo them in giswl time. Tiie convict* will moon com plete t he work south of the city, if they have not u!ready completed it, and tho County Commissioners should put them on the works above referred to ut once. An Athens huly suggests that tho people of Georgia erect a limit and commodious cottage in RlcbmouJ, under tho uuspicas of tlie S*hlioiV Home, as a memorial in honor of Thomas 11. It. Cobh. The suggestion is a good one, and should bo promptly named out. The lUv, Dr. MeUlymi has becomu a chv.lu.it 100 old to uu intoi’caUng. THE MORNING NEWS: WEDNESDAY, MAY 4. 1887. The Mysterious Thistle. The syndicate of Heotehnien who are buihling the Tnistle to win the America’* cup this summer has thus far been reinarS;- ebly success? ul in k-riing the'-har.tcter of the vessel a m-. ret . Whether -h<- j„ a cutter or a esntre-boam . arh*. is a question in which there l- great interest aroaug yacht* ir,'-ii. Th“ ■ i.or*- -- -;>ri appears to lie tliat while she has some of the ’features of a cutter -lie ha- a centiv board. Mr Watson, her designer, was in this oonutry last year during the contest between the Mayflower and Galatea, and. it Ls said, was very much impreteed with the advaatag-so? tbe centre board. It i- believed that he has adopted it in the ThLrtle. Even the general dimensions of the Thistle were kept a profound secret until it became necessary to disclose them in plac ing the challenge Ln the hands of the Ameri ca’s cup committee. They are as follows: Length at load water line, S> feet : breadth, 20 feet 3 inches: depth of hold, 14 feet 1 inch; registered tonnage. 100.-Y It will be noticed that the breadth of beam Is very great—too great, in fact, for a boat built on the English model—and justifies the opinion that the designer of the Thistle has been influenced by what he has seen of the American sloop. When the v-ssel was launched at Glasgow it was thought that a glimpse of her would be obtained, but that proved to be a mis take. She was completely covered with white canvas, and iu that condition was towed to G-iuriok to receive her fittings. It is now understood that her character will not 1* revealed until she sails her first race, which will be May 28, the occasion being the Itoya! Thame* Yacht Club match. Doubtless the Scotchmen are quite confi dent of carrying off the America’* cup. It will take a much better yacht to <lo that, however, than the Galatea or Genesta proved to Vie. Last year and the year be fore it wa* quite satisfactorily demonstrated that the American sloop Ls superior to the English cutter for spied, and unless the Thistle approaches the American type there is not much danger tliat the America’s cup will cross the ocean this year.) Gen. Faine, the owner of the Mayflower, which won the cup last year, Ls pushing his new steel sloop to completion as rapidly as possible. She will have a larger sail area, in proportion to her size, than the Mayflower has, and it is expected that she will be a faster vessel. An Unheeded Complaint. The Morning News has a serious com plaint to make against those in charge of the city water works—a complaint which it has heretofore had occasion to make privately— namely, the shutting off of the water supply without notice. An ample supply of water Ls at all times a necessity in a city like Sa vannah, and it should never be cut off, ex cept in case of an accident, without timely notice.) Such notice is absolutely neces sary to thoso using steam power. Yesterday a little after 1 a. m. it was dis covered that then: was no water in the city mains, and for several hours the newspaper press, stereotyping machinery, elevator and electric lights of tho Morning News estab lishment had to be stopped and the print ing of the morning paper delayed for want of water for steam pur poses. Had timely notice been gi there is no reason why it shouttoV Juive been, as the water-works are eonn-M*t' by telephone with tho city telejihoup provision could have been made for u supply of water. Savannah is no longer a village, and ‘ tits water system is too important to tie cut offl It may Vie said that the Morning News was the only establishment using water at tho hour mentioned. That is only a greater reason why notice should have been given. Anarchist Most thus describes tbe hor rors which beset him while he was confined on Blackwell’s Island: “First, the officials kept me shaved and trimmed like a bald faced gorilla, always ready for exhibition to a gang of well-fed bums of either sex every day. Second, tho Protestant chaplain was determined to savo my black soul. Third, I was compelled to rub elbows with the scum of Gotham’s vice, and these fellows took a fiendish delight in playing all kinds of tricks upon mo. Fourth, my mate at the drill would continually say: ‘When I look at this fellow I feel as if I were an organ grinder, who had a monkey skipping around by his side.’” Dreadful! Most ought not to have boon made to suffer so. Next time ho is sent to Blackwell's the authorities ought to look him in a cell to himself. Judge S. R. Atkinson, of the Brunswick Circuit, is one of the youngest judicial offi cers in the State, but he is one of the most capable and faithful. His charges to tlie grand juries in Ids circuit indicate that he intends, ns far as ho can, to enforce the laws. In Brunswick, recently, lie instructed the grand jury to ferret out violators of the laws made to protect tho sanctity of the Sabbath. He is on tlie right track Laws affecting the Sabbath should be rigidly en forced. It is stated that Mason Valley, Nov., is filling up with pianos. In some houses out there two pianos may be found, ono in the parlor nnd another in the kitchen. A beef seller who visited tlie Valley, not long ago, says that he missed his supper ut the house of a rancher with whom he stopped, because while the rancher’s wife was hammering out tunes in the pallor a concert was going on in the kitchen. A lunatic asylum will soon be needed in Mason Valley. Robert E. Randal), brother of the Con gressman, lias recently been very successful in operating iu Wall street While ho re sembles his brother in some respects he is much smaller and is a more slender man. His moustache is long and droops over his month in Turklafcftushion, giving him rather a brigandish appearance. By profess on he Is a lawyer. If lie ever took any interest ln ixilitic* nobody outside of his immediate friends ever heard of it. Same months ago Robert Law, tho mil lionaire coal dealer of Chicago, predicted tliat. the interstate commerce law would send up the price of coal iu his citji It didn't do it, however, and Law now explains that tho reason i* Imcniise the railroads towered rates. He says that tho railroads are gradually dis regarding tho law in many respects, and lie thinks that it. will not stand long in its pres ent slmoe. i’he Commissioners may surprise tho railroad* yot. The negro convention which is to meet at Indianapolis on July 8 next will have two objects, First, n demand will be mode that tlie Republican* insert in their platform next yearn plank “looking to remedying the present. Inequality in labor mat ters of the negro iu tlie South.” Sreonil, arrangement* will be made to organize the negroes for next year’* Presidential campaign. rrutjc negro*u arc not expected to attend tha ouu uul!o:i. CURRENT COIA2/3NT. Mr. Blaine's Infiuer.za. From the Mrmpiis Aval' e Fen id Blaine said to nn Alfaaar iN. V. r-oorter 3n't before bl* departure fir Maine that bail ben in the doctor s bawls tor tor- - -.ver** an 1 w Jd be flß'l to get home. J t - a .ever, that the influenza which i is more of a political than a bronchial nature. The "View With Alarm.” Forn the .Vet c Yurt: World 'tr.i.) The Republican* viewwith ala.-ir. •>* h an evi dence ~t amity la the liemocra'i party as was furnished by the oorifereirecs ■' Gov. iliilaod Assistant President Umoot in • - city. But r/ertape. after all. thev were oi.iy swapping points about "shopping” in the metropolis. Let Her Be Protected. From the ifissouri Republican ‘ Item l When the Hawaiian Queen reaches Washing ton it is to be hopsi that tire e .- trameut will provide a suitable guard arouii i her house to keep out untiidden guests. T:,v *.-xperience of the Chinese Minister should wan. • ur govern meat that imsopbiDticated strau/*-rs should be protected from a surfeit of our civilization. Secretary Lamar s Oration. Fi om the piattahoooa Tune Dem.) Secretary Lamar s address on the life and character of John C. flalhimn is a sulendid con triliution to critical literature and' to history. Tnere 1* nothing flashy in it, it marks the orator a scholar, a stod**nt. a gentleman of taste, accurate judgment of men and their acts, and above all proves him an honest, sincere citizen and patriot. BRIGHT BITS. Ro .'ovn as there arc flats in tire world, sharps will never have mui-lt iliffre-ilty in making a living.— Burlington Free Frets. He - Where are you going, my pretty maid? Mho—l'm going a-nn'lking. -ir - ne said). He -Can 1 not help you. my pretty maid? She—Yon can work the pump handle, sir (she said;.- Fuek. Thebe was an old fellow from Me.. V*'ho was known to the reople as Be.; To tie Presd't He was very int t, But his wish w as iook.-u on as inse. Little Fansv looked intent lv at her mother for some time. Then she Kind: "Mother, you ain't a girl, are you?" "No, Fanny. " "I\hat are you?" "I am a woman.'' "You were a girl once, weren't you ■" "Ws. Fanny.” "Well, where is that giri now?"—Texas Sifting*. First Broker- It's pretty bad for me—that last break in Ontario. I'm 'blue as a jay. Second broker—Cheer up. old fellow. Here, try one of my cigars. First broker—Oh, it isn't as bad as that. I wasn't contemplating suicide.—The Judge. “Op the ripe age of 18" is what an esteemed Springfield paper say* of a beautiful and ac complished maiden now visiting at th" capital. This ought to Is* pleasant reading for the unfor tunate females who have entered upwiti the sere and senile years of 19 and -Chicago .Yeres. "Gontran" to his doctor You attended my uncle; he died and I inherited his fortune. 1 owe you a great deal indeed, Doctor (thinking he saw a chance to increase his bill) —And your wife? "Oh. I had forgotten. You cured her—so we're quits."— Pan* Charivari. Kansas citizen Iprofanely i Why. in the name of all the high-priced corner lots of this great city Isn't dinner ready ? Wife—Don’t get impatient, dear. Bridget will be back presently. Kansas citizen—Has she gone out? Wife - Yes. she has gone out to vote.—Louis ville Courier-Journal. “What do you suppose.” asked Nollepros, “was the reason for trie prohibition in the Mo saic law, ‘thou shalt not seethe a kid in his mother's milk'?’’ “O,” said the Judge, “it was a humane pro vision: it was made so we might not compel a physician to take his own prescription or put a lawyer on the witness stand. " Nollepros said it was quite clear to him now.— Burdette. I can upon her unaware As at her father's gate she stood; Slie looked so sweet, she looked so fair. Her rosy rni eith looked, oh, so good. She gave u little scream of fright And pinched mj- arm, the saucy miss; Then, seeing then- were none in sight, I clasped her close and stole a kiss. One, only one. I did not care To kiss her rosy lips again. I wrung my hands. I tore my hair, I ground my teeth in awful pain; Her lips were soft, but oh, beneath (The words I said, they were a sin), She held between her pearly teeth A little demon of a pin: —Cincinnati Times-Star. A clever example of repartee occurred in a Walnut street boarding house the other evening. Among the boarders are two ladies aged re spectively about 33 and 33 years. Then- is also a gentleman upon whom the matrimonial eyes of the female twain are set. Twenty-two Is the favorite and Thirty-two never lets an oppor tunity for a "dig" pass unimproved. On the occasion spoken of Twenty-two made some witty remark that caused a ripple of laughter around the dinner table. "I don’t think that was worthy a laugh,” said Thirty-two. “It's as old as the hills, isn't it, Mr. ?” to the gentleman referred to. "Yes, I believe it is, Mbs Thirty-two,” was the re sponse; “but you must remember that Miss Twenty-two's experience does not extend so far back as ours.” Again all the “table” smiled except Thirty-two. PhiUtriulphia Call. PERSONAL. Secretary Fairchild turned his 45th year on Saturday. Attorney General Garland is booked for Hominy Hill, Ark., for the summer. Mrs. Vilas has not made auy summer plans as yet. and ho|>e.< to find Washington as com fortable throughout the summer us last year. Mrs. Esdicott and the Secretary will content themselves with frequent trips to Salt in, until they go for a lengthier sojourn lute in the sum mer there, and perhaps to the White Mountains. The temperance sermons of Bishop Ireland, of Minnesota, throughout Ireland have been listened to bv scores of thousands, and never since Father Mathew s time have such a number of pledges been signed anywhere There arc three prominent and active Demo crats in New Hampshire named Frank Jones, one in Portsmouth, one in Farmington and one in Concord. It is tho Portsmouth Jones who has invited the President to visit him. It is regarded as strange that Imth the Queen of Hawaii and the Heir Apparent should nliseut themselves from the Kingdom at I lie same time. If the King should ill- during their absence, the realm would lie without an official head, Mr. Washington Irvino Bishop, accompanied by his daughter mid a maid, was in Cincinnati one daj iast week. The weary mind reader told a reporter that he had engaged Col. Hon Inger soll and i 01. C. T. Campbell to bring a liliel suit for sl*ll.ooo lignins’ the New York Ti-ilmne at once on account of matter printed in relation to his recent domestic broil. The President and Mrs. Cleveland vtli pass most of, the summer at their country home. It Is thought tlull they will bo iu no hurrv to leave Washington, and tbatu ti i]> to the Adirondack* will lie taken iu August. No definite plans have, however, yet been formed by them. Mrs. Fair child expects to remain in tVasliington ns late ns the Secretary, and find* her house well adapted for summer enjoyment. Mrs. Whitney ir,tends to beguile her many friends to her country ]ihire, Gnis/dandn, dur ing tho month of 'lay. where she will lie at homo on Wednesdays. Sue will also stov in Washington as late as possible, transferring a part ot' her household to the farm, und, somc '.vhat in advance of the gay colony, will start sometime in dune or July for Lenox, Mass., where the lias a commodious home. Di'ihng tltoir recent visit to Athens, Hear Ad mival and Mrs. FratiUin. (.'apt. Dewey and other ’ >lticer. of tlie Fmred States flagship Pensacola were handsomely eutt rtnined 1 1 v the hmg and Queen of Greece. \i u ulnnci'Hl the royal )sal acc Kcar Admiral Franklin sat at the left ..I the Queen und Mrs. Finnkliu al the left of Hie King, Afterward the entire tuyal family visited the I'eusnec ia la a most informal and friendlv manner. SncßKT.tnv Lamar’s family are already pretty well scattered. Mi.- 1 ! .inner hr - gone for a stay, which nmy last a month or more, with her sister down (it Tennessee, uid Mrs. L unar, Jr., has gone to Kenlucl t.hu; spends tin summer iu Vi'iialilngtoii. ,'di .. Litiinr. the wif** of the Sec ret ary, nos lioen for te us in the 1.-ilut of *t iy lug in tho inoiuituln .summer, an i will pivihiiiilv Du necomtmilled tbit year by iho Secretary when he tikes a inont ll' outing. When lieu, rtnekuer, who will receive fbe Democrat ie nomination for Governor of Ken tucky this year, went a wooing lie promised his swceiheui t, then on* of the In lies of Richmond, ( a,, that site should lie t he wife of I hr* Governor of Kentucky. Ihe first primaries were decidedly unfavorable to (ton. fhiekuer's aspirations, anil ms (Honda v ere momentarily o n * rallied. But tlie remaining primnrieii tielil last week vent overwhelmingly in his favor, and he will enter the Stale < ’ouvenf lon, which meets May 3, with a i luar majority of the delegates. It may be as suwed that there is iu> sorrow in Iho Buckner niunalou just now. YOU PAYS YOUS MONEY. You Takes Yo-ir Choice and the Broker Takes the Cake. f'rom JVi. [Enter Mr. Taurus, a lamb with bullish pu>- tiiviUcS.] Broker-Good morjiog, Sir. Taurus. What can 1 do for } >u to-day * Mr. Taurus—'Veil, I’m thinking of buying w heat What do yoc think of It? Broker— I/dots like a safe purchase. Just see how low it is. and corsidcr ho-.v h ~h it tuts teen. Mr Taurus Yes: and then tiierefe the prei— pect of a European war. you know. Broker—Thai helps it. Loo. 2* war breaks cat wheat will go sky high. Mr. Taunts—But tnere are signs of an early spring. Won't that induce beatw sowing l 'Bp .ker -lf the spring is early It will prob.il.!y lie very wet. so that the farmers won l get to sow any earlier, anyht.tr. Mr Taunt*— Thai's just whit I think. Broker— Besides, it’s toe winter wheat that counts, you know: and the sowing of that was cut short by the .-ariy winter. Mr. Taurus—Well, it looks very favorable for an atitance. You may buy IO.uOC bushels for etc. Good day. Broker—Good day, sir. [Exit Mr. Taurus. Enter Mr Broon. a lamb with bearish ideas.} Broker—Good morning, Mr. Brton. How are you feeling to-day? Mr. Broon—Very well, thank you 'That's the aspect of wheat? Broker—There isn't much change. Mr Broon—Then of course it's bearish, for if it isn't going up it's coining down, you know. Broker—That's al>out the way of it. Mr. Broon— What do you think o? a short sale? Broker—lt looks like a sure thing. The mar ket isn't very high now, of course: but it has ijeen a good deal lower, you know, with far less production. Br. Broon—Yes: but the prospects of war in Europe must be taker; into consideration. Broker—Gh. the European war scare is a chestnut. It has no effect on wheat now. it's lieen worked too much. The fact is, the fellows who loaded up on a prospect of war have got pretty tired or their load, and they are likely to drop it any minute, and knock the starling out of the market. Mr. Broon—That's ray view exactly. Broker—Yes, sir. Then, again, all those coun tries have been storing wheat in anticipation of war; and if war comes, they liave enough to keep them going for a long time And if tbere is no war. of course the foreign demand will not be stimulated, and prices must go down. Mr. Broon—ln either case, I don't see hov.- tae market can advance. Broker—No, sir. Again, the spring is going to be early this year, and the acreage so'vn will be large. Mr. Broon—But w inter came early, you know, and stopped the fall sowing. Broker—Oh, that's no bull argument. It's the spring acreage that rules the market, you know. Mr. Broon—’That's very true. Here's a check for margins. Just sell' ten thousand bushels short. Good day. Broker—Good day, sir. PRAYERS FOR THE PRESIDENT. An Interjection That Astonished the Episcopalians at Aix la Chapelle. Washington Letter to the New York Herald. A characteristic story is told at the expense of Henry F. Merritt, whom the President nomi nated a few days ago to be Consul at Chemnitz, Saxony. Mr. Merritt has been for the past eighteen months Consul at Aix la Chapelle. The Sunday following his arrival in Aix Mr. Merritt attended religious services at a little English chapel, where the lector, with great earnest news, invoked divine blessings upon Queen Vic toria. Albert Edward. King William of Germany, the Crown Prince, and "all others in authority.'’ Mr. Merritt, who is a very patriotic American and a staunch Cleveland man. could not under stand why the President of the United States should not be included in the invocation. At the first convenint opportunity he so notified the clergyman. The latter promised to think about it: but when the next Sunday came around there was no change in the programme, and the President of the United States was not referred to, even by implication. This was more than the Amencm could stand, and he accordingly sprang from his seat with great ceremony and stalked haughtily out of the church. When he next met the rector that gentlemon inquired the cause of bis sudden departure from church the previous Sunday. Mr. Merritt informed him that he was disappointed at his refusal to pray for the Chief .Magistrate of his country, and that he would not attend services again until this was done. After some good-natured chaffing on both sides the clergyman agreed to comply with Mr. Merritt's request. The next Sunday Mr. Merritt, with a smile of conscious triumph, advanced to a front seat and awaited developments. When the reading of the prayer began and the usual form was gone through the minister hesitated for a moment, and then, looking in the direction of Mr. Mer ritt's pew, added solemnly, "and we also re spectfully invoke the Divine blessing upon Thy servant, the President ot the United States." The congregation was so astonished at this un looked-for interjection that they forgot for the instant to follow with the response: but not so Merritt, whose deep bass voice broke the silence w ith "We beseech Thee to hear us, good Izard,” in a tone so earnest, and. withal, so triumphant, that the surprised congregation realized at last the cause of his sudden indignation the week before, and fell to laughing so heartily that the clergyman was obiiged to suspend his reading until quiet had been restored. A MAN WITH TWO MOUTHS. He Can Drink for Hours Without Losing His Breath. Otto Depfor, of St. Louis, is at present the only individual in Omaha with two mouths. Therc are many people in Omaha who have mouth enough for two, hut Otto claims the belt as the actual possessor of two orifices through which he emits vocal sounds, says the Omaha Hrr. Koine lime ago he was struck by a falling derrick and his throat was injured so that liis windpipe closed at its upper end. A skillful surgical operation placed a silver tube in the breath pine and he was saved from actually dying for lack of air. Subsequently, the orifice to his mouth and nostrils opened again, and now Otto can emit the fumes of his last drink into the face of an appreciative but disgusted companion from two holes at the same time He can also play a mouth organ cither way. It is extremely difficult to appreciate to what extraordi nary uses Mr. Liepfor could not put his peculiar powers. Asa permanent police whistle he could be a sehivoctiing success. He could also drain a schooner of beer “without taking breath" as most people are obliged to take it, because while the amber liquid was gently and con 4-iuuousiv gurgling down one avenue, the pos sessor of this silver tills' breathing apparatus would be candy Indulging in Ins regular respira tions. There are great possibilities in store for Mr. Depfor The Tragic Tale of an Ambitious Youth. .V. HI Foss in TUt-mts. A youth of ambition longed for the fruition Of lining once perfectly dressed, His wish grew a fever ter a flue perfect heaver, Perfect gloves, pantaloons and a vest. But there came no fruition to quench his ambi tion, The suit, aias! never was bought: Hi* fond hope was cheated, “was never com pleted - Tills suit which be endlessly sought. He lived along meekly on eight dollars weekly, Expending five dollars on clothes. If ids coat is entire, his shoes shine like fire, Then there'll be a big hide In his hose, Whon his hose are replenished, his hat will bo Bill shed, And then he must buy a now hat; When his hat is secure, his soul must endure A ragged and shabby cravat. But times grow more sunny, he saves enough money To buy him some new pantaloons: He goes to his tailor as gay as a sailor, A whistling t omniums tunes. The pantaloons fit him—but Death he has hit him— In the moment of triumph he drops! The great joy that thrills him, it instantly kills him. At last he’s tve'l dressed—blit a corpse! Children in Hotels. From the Youth's Companion. Florence Marryatt, an English writer, who visited this minii-v last summer, states that she saw a little girl of t’, lake bet- place alone at u hotel table. On l>-ing asked by t he waiter if she ought lo be there without her parents, t.iio coolly answered, “J guess I pay my way!" A writer in the Art Ayr supplements this story by one of n 5-year-old girl whom he once saw seated ulone at the crowded table of a hotel Sin- 1 -ailed first for soup, then Ice cream, then more soup. “Isn't your mamma coming to dinner!" asked the r.uwued waiter, as he served her. "No," replied the young lady. "She don't want none. She's dead." (leorgr Augustus Knla. when iu this country, said: "I object to two things In America, toe pie and the hotel child. Not until the child la utado into the pic will I tolerate oi'her." , HEMS OF INTEREST. T;:zrr t, a b sutifu! uncertainty about the value of the copper cents of Mexico. Jn Vera i --it for instance it takes ;0i o' them to make a 1 .tar, while ia Ch'lmahua as wilt pass for a (Jo.lkLT Rev. Jolix tYIBs and c big black bear met rec"t :!v the v. r.yls of Fo ohoutas county. Vi". Vn Mr H'cbb snent the next five houhsindodg ing a* -nJ the teas.:. and finally killed h.mr.itii a py- ke: knife 1- never rains but it pours on the farm of Mvron Husking*, of Maple Grove, Mich. The n-'jt-r lav Mrs flushings gave birth to triplets, two of has ewes to five iambs, and the family •iil to kitldTaJi. So sharp i tho competition between real estate dealers in Los Angeles. Cal., that they • - 'Ter remark a l ie Inducements to purchasers. One of them advertises that every purchaser of a lot from him wi:J be vaccmated free of charge. Whk>* ‘Taradiv? Lost" was first published, in !GG7. Edmund Waller, himself a poet and critic, said: The old blind schoolmaster. John Milton, has pubhsned a tedious j>oeui on the fail of man; tf its length be not considered a merit, it lias no other. * The: story has recently been imported of an English grave stone maker who was ordered to cut on a stone the words: "A virtuous woman is a crown to her husband." The stone, however, being small, he engraved on it: "A virtuous woman is V. to her husband." in England ass. piece is called a crown. A PRETTY- Kr o.'.oi.vavian TRADITION- reports that the swallow hovered over the cross of our Lord, crying • Saiva: Saiva'” I Console, Console) whence It was ever called svallow. the bird ot consolation. There is a curious story that this bird brings home from the seashore a stone that gives sight to her iledglings. This remarkable yarn appears in the Kennebec Journal: “Mr. J. M. Libby purchased a pocket full of peanuts at J. F. Adams’ grocery store on State street. He was in the act of eating them, and on cracking one, lo! a tiny full-blown pink rose, which tilled the interior of the shell, are pea red. fresh and unfaded. How it came in the shell is an unsolved mystery.” The Criminal Club, of Y'ale College, an or ganization composed of students who have been arrested during their term for some misdeed or other, held its first annual banquet Monday night, covers being laid for twenty-four. The menu was most elaborate, and the speeches sparkl'd with humorous reminiscences in which the New Haven police largely figured. The following article is clipped from the so ciety column of that interesting paper, the Heppner lOre.) Gazette: "Miss Carrie Dillon will teach the school up Ram Gulch this spring. Carrie is now developing her muscle with a pair of dumb Ix'lls, ana proposes to subjugate old Tom Carter's freckle-faced boy if she has to break bis back and horsewhip old Tom if he in terferes." The only responsible bondsman of the default ing Treasurer of the town of Greenfield, Mass., was Charles Henry, an old and respected mer chant, who recently retired with just enough I money to keep him in decent comfort. At a town meeting it was voted by a big majority not to prosecute Mr. Henry, although the suit would undoubtedly be successful, because he would then be stripped of all his property. A tramp printer recently fell into the hands of the St. Paul police, who took him to court. "I'm sorry, Bill," said the Judge. "I've let you go a good many times, but I think that this time I il have to put you at work on the stone pile for about thirty days," "All right Judge," responded Bill; “you’ve got everything in your own hands, and can do as you please, but 1 11 tell you light now that I'm no geologist, al though a student of nature." It is said that Bill was discharged. I i >l. Bartholdi has just visited London for the first time in more than thirty-five years. He went there to tender to the officers of the forth coming American Exhibition the use of a unique work of art. in which his skill as a modeller and sculptor has lieeu oombiued with the handiwork of 2d. Lavastre, the scenic artist of the Grand Opera. Paris. The picture, which is of vast dimensions, represents New York harbor as seen from the deck of a ship. Prominent in the foreground is a replica of the Statue of Liberty. A sirs in New Albany. Ind.. and consequently a hose laid across thf railroad track, stopped an Air Line train on Wednesday. Among the first of the passengers to jump from the train was a big, well dressed young man, who ran to the burning building and liegan to help carry out household goods, thereby displaying great strength. Soon it was whispered that "he man was John L. Sullivan, and worked ceased for a moment while every one stopped to gaze on him. and one of the pipemen inadvertently turned the hose in his direction, causing him to beat a retreat. It was Sullivan. A place on earth has been found where taxes are unknown. It is a territory bordering on the northern line of Lincoln county, Me., called “Hibbert’s Gore.” It contains 334 acres of land and 10 flourishing families. It is bounded by the lines of three counties, Knox. Lincoln and Waldo, hut is not claimed by either. The inhabitants do not maintain a municipal organ ization and cannot vote for President. Governor, members of the Legislature, or town officers, but they an* contented with their lot, have tine farms and good roads, their pork barrels and Potato bins are open to one another, and they do not care a snap about politics. This com munity comesas near to having a Utopia as com munity ever did. During the past winter mai y cowboys out of work have taken to “wolfing —that is, hunting wild animals. Range men furnish horses, rifles, ammunition, strychnine and free board, and the Territory pays bounties. Mountain lions and bear fetch $3; gray wolves und timber wolvi s S-: coyotes. Si: prairie dogs, 10c.; ground squirrels, sc. each. In addition the boys get ready sale for the pelts, as follows: Bear* und lions, Sb to 810; wolves, 82 50; coyotes §1 to 81 50; prairie dogs, 6c. to 10c.; squirrels, ]oc. County Commissioners in Montana are author ized to appropriate 8-750 in each county, if ur gent Iv needed, to exterminate prairie pups and squirrels. In Arizona the bounty is: Lynx ■'2- bob eats, $2; small wolf, $1; timber wolf, 82; coyote $1: liear. ?3; panther, puma, cougar mountain lion, 815; jack rabbit, oe. Sons wowen are never contented. One of this kind has gone liefore a magistrate in England and asked for a divorce on the ground that, in the forty years of her married life, her husband had bitten her every day. and that she was ready to swear to nearly 15,000 of these love nips. A young woman of Detroit has refus and thirty distinot offors. and prefers, ns yet. the cold rompanionship of her quarter of a mill! n of dollars. In Maryland a blooming widow of W bus just lmried her sixth husband, find score} ul eager suitors are yet willing: to he immolated on the altar of her ideality. That while there is life there is hope has l**en demonstrated by a Ma>> lehusetta maiden of 72 who pot murritd last wvek. and by a Chicago husband who got ois seventh divorce while in search of the model wife. Altogether, the matrimonial market is lively and strong. Joshua C. I-a'rbkce. who recently died in Philadelphia, left 83,000 to the First City Troop, of which he was a member. When this sum shall have reached *O,OOO, by judicious invest ment, it is to tie known as "Tie- Laurence Horse and Equipment Fund. No. 5tW," that icing ti e testator's number on the active roll of the Troop, and the interest thereof to be applied forever to the purchase and maintenance of a horse for the uses ami purposes of the organiza tion. nsthe commanding officer from time to liine snail dett*i*niino. Tii*‘ luck}' animals in turn mid their equipments will bo known bv the name of “Second Sergt. Laurence," "Corn. Laurence," or “Josh Laurenc-," the testators desire being that there shall always Is- horse thoroughly equipped ami ready for service, his name conspicuously painted on his stall, and his equipments stamped with bis name. A writer in the American Hr jitter announces the death of Mr. 0. Nobile, the Nestor of Nea politan hotel men. "For half a century," says the writer, "Mr. Nobile has been iu the hotel bUKim-.-s, and wan widely known throughout the world. He. wasaKiciii.iu, and hl grand father was the first Americnu Consul iu Sicily after our country attained iu Independence. For u long t ime Nobile had in Naples the United .States Hot-I. in that part of the city called the fhlnte none. He always appreciated highly his Ameri can customer.:, an I pr eligibly during his long ca reer entert.-lncd more of them than any other hotel keeper in Southern Europe. In his many wandering.-: Bayard Taylor came fora few days to Naples, and always stopped with Nobile, and so did K. Buchanan Read. At Nobile’s Gen Grant. Gen. Sherman and other distinguished Americans stayed when in Naples. As to Euro i" ;ui celebrities Imperial, Royal, noble, etc., their names would form a long list, li HWHIni Von Moltke took rooms—or rather ti room there when visiting Naples, and of all lus and - gue- is Nobile informed me Uut Iron. Von Moltke was the most simple and unosten tatious tnat ever lodged beneath his roof. Mr. Nobile was a patriarch a ; far us the numliar of his children Is ooocortMd, for it is said that he had l weubvd.mr bv one wife. Tin 1 1 know, that ls irresont lintel in January, Ififfi. nijttfeen cltildi-etA, bookies several grand children, ft. do *u. -iu the opening dinner. A kinder father und a kinder turn could not bo found iu bap'us tvan titt lav: Giovanni house." wmm wifi® -s p -v SYMPTOMS (IF CONSIMFTIUN. FIRST STAGE.—Cough in the morning followed shortly after by slight expectora tion, which the patient thinks only comes from his throat. Short breathing, with tigl i tness in the chest —pulse becomes quicker in the evening or after a full meal—chilli* ness in the evening with slight fever. Duffy’s Pure Malt Whiskey is the ONLY absolute cure for the first stages of consumption known to medical science to-day. This can be proven by hundreds of certificates from leading physi cians and thousands of testimonials from cured consumptives. Read what a promi nent divine says: Priscetos, Scott Cos.. lowa. “I have used Duffy s Pure Malt Whiskey with great benefit to my wife, who is a confirmed in valid I know from experience it is a pure and most valuable medicine. lam also using it in the case of my son who is threatened with con sumption. lam a Presbyterian clergyman and a doctor of divinity, but I am not afraid to re commend Duff s Malt Whiskey as the purest and most efficient tonic that I know of, and my ex perience is a large one.” REV. B. MILLS. This whisky is sold ONLY in bottles. Price *l. For sale by Druggists, Grocers and Dealers. Persons east of the Rocky Mountains (ex cept the Territories), unable to procure it from their dealers can have Half Dozen sent in plain case unmarked, express charges prepaid, by remitting £(i to The Duffy Malt Whiskey Cos., Rochester, N Y. ZOW. EI>S C REAM. MBS. GENERAL LOGAN'S DENTIST, TWO DISTINGUISHED CHEMISTS. Prominent Ladies and Four Dentists of Balti more Agree upon one Thing. A discussion recently arose among some prominent ladies of Washington and Balti more, relative to the chemical neutrality Cand solubility of Zonweisi Cream for the teeth,which was referred to Dr. E. S. Carroli of Washington (Mrs. General Logan’s Dentist), and four of the leading Dentists of Balti more, for whom the artick was analyzed by two well known Chemists, Prof. J. Morrison of Washington, and Prof. P. B. Wilson of Balti more, both of whom pro nounced it soluble and free from anything injurious to the teeth. Dr. Carroll says it is the most perfect dentifrice he has ever [ seen. Zonweiss is a white n\ Cream, put up in a neat / \ y jar, and applied to the brush with a celluloid J ivory spoon. It is very, very far superior to any other dentifrice the World has ever known. Price, 35 cts. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS. JOHNSON & JOHNSON, Operative Chemists, ”3 Cedar St.. JVeie Yorlz. For sale by LIFPMAN BROS., Lippman’s Block. Savannah. SHOES. Ask your Retailer for the ORIGINAL $3 SHO& Beware of Imitations. None Genuine unless bearing the Stamp James Means 5 $3 SHOE. A Made in Button Congress & Xd Lace, Best Calf Skin. Un- V “ excelled in Durability, Com ® I ■ A fort and Appearance. A V’ o' \ postal card sent to us will $ V. v\ bring you information how yy \ to get this Shoe in any State or Territory Jk JAMES'.J. ME ANS & CO.. 4] Lincoln st, This Shoe stands higher in the estimation of wearers than any other In the world. Thousands who wear it will tell you the reason if you ask them. For sale by S. Nichols, 128 Broughton street, Savannah, Ga. MEDICAL. Sick Headache* Now w hen the buds begin to show, 'Tis time for young ami old to know That Fevers , iAissitude aud all TIIO ills of Indigestion's call, With every trouble, ache or pain. That follows in the Bilieus train. Will scatter, like the thieves of night. Before a draught of BBLTZKR bright.^ BUBRS’S ummn mm Its nrinclpj# lngredlent,/*Mne Went. Is ficlentifleauy formulated with medical reraelios. giving.it won and. rfnlly stimulating properllea; inrigorating ino Vital forma w ithout fatiguing the digestive orga 111 Tmioni,Yki.i.ow and Mala iiiALfevers.lt ism Valuable, glv-.i: r strength to overcome these nil. s. Dant diMut.es. Highly recommended by leading tu .Iciana of Parle ae a tome for Convalescent* end ’ “ persona, alao for lung dlaenaea. lb Fo.nfi'l'Tl jVw • Agcnle. N. £ SOLD lit ALL DLUGGISitS. CURE 1 r(ik DEAF I } ECU'S PATENT IMPROVED CUSHIONED 1 EAR DRUMS perfectly restore the beam* and perform the work of the natural drum. 1 visible, comfortable and always In position., -a conversation and even whispers heard olsunc ly. Send for illustrated book with * FREE Address or call on F. HLSCOX, Broadway, New York. Mention this paper. r CURE FITS! VThn Inr cui• I tlo not IBM *'!,?**/• '*4 t titr.o and uv* tUA ffltlirn * c ' r f yn*, *Ft CAI cur*. f l*v* *•-!• th - 4udy. I tPSY or FAI.LINO SIOKKkM a lII* .• e.rr.nt my ir-n.dv to rui Ilia ' w r ..olrH ■ .llir.n ln„ (Allrd l no PIMM for not „l fl| •ere. "...d .1 aeo lor . irvatisa aad a Pw. B ,* ni.lllM., reiw ir 01-a nviow and ras.oieea. .Olid., -J; r.atl su,