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The morning news. (Savannah, Ga.) 1887-1900, August 05, 1887, Page 2, Image 2

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2 MILLUDGEVILLK ASYLI’M. ME. KENAN DEMANDS THAT IT BE FULLY INVESTIGATED. The Examination Made by the Legisla tive Board of Visitors Characterized as a Mere Sham Reconsideration of the Vote on the Insurance Bill De feated—The New Bills of the Day. Atlanta, Ga.. Aug. 4. In the Senate to-day the opponents of the insurance bill tried to have tiie voto of yesterday recon Biderod, hut failed. The following new bills were introduced: By Mr. Brantley of the Third—To regulate the inspection and sale of naval stores. By Mr. Daniel, of the Thirteenth—To pre vent the spread of hydrophobia. The bill introduced by Mr. Powell to de fine and regulate fidelity insurance passed. The now Senator, Mr. Smith, of the Twenty-first district, was assigned to the Committees on Internal Improvements, Agriculture, Lunatic Asylum, Academy for the Blind, Petitions and Engrossing. The balance of the day was spent in first reading of House bills and, second, reading of all bills. In the House. lu the House to day Mr. Preston, of Jas per county, offered a resolution to adjourn to Monday on account of the great damage by the storm, so that the members could go home and look after their affairs. The reso lution was tabled. Mr. tttewart, of Rockdale, moved to re consider the action of the House yesterday in adopting the resolution of Air. Kenan for the uppointiuent of a special committee to visit the lunatic asylum and report upon its condition. Mr. Stewart suid that the regular com mittoe on the lunatic asylum had under consideration at the time of the adoption of the resolution the appointment of a sub committee to visit the asylum and maketbo investigation sought. He thought it dis courteous to the cor.miitti** to tuko this matter out of tlieir hands. It was a reflec tion upon the committee to assume that they would cover up anything. Mr. Kenan, of Baldwin, said that he hud had sixteen years experience its the manage ment of the asylum, and he thought ho knew tile necessity for the investigation. He had been for twenty days urging the Asylum Committee to make it. He had uot found one of the committee sent to the asylum last winter who would say that he had made a satisfactory examination into the matters complained of. He denied that he was op posed to the asylum. The House had waited patiently for a full report upon its condition and management. A MEKE SHAM. The last examination was a mere sham. He did not think the House ought to gratify a few gentlemen of the Asylum Committee. He declared emphatically that there were wrongsat the Asylum that ought to he right cd.He read from the reports of the institution to show a grand increase of the sums paid for wages and for stationery, etc., until they amouat to over $50,00(1. He asked where were the results of the scientific treatment of the patients. The rejiorts falleel to show them. He asked whether the House would go into the child's play of reconsidering its action with these facts before it. He said that a white woman had been buried among ne groes, and when her relatives sought to have her remains exhumed the fii-st body dug up was that of a negro woman, show ing gross carelessness in murking the resting places of the dead. The asylum had never had a thorough examination since Gov. (Smith had sent Dr. Bozeman there. He called ui>on uny member to rise and affirm that there had been such an investigation, and no one reported. He moved to table the motion, which prevailed. THE REFORMATORY BILL. The special order was Dr. Felton's re formatory bill. In committee of the whole Mr. Arnbeim resumed his speech inoiiim sition. He objected to the original bill be cause it iucluiled all convicts. This had been amende I in the sulutitute. He ob jected second because it created three tms tec; with power to create, any number of office*. That still remains in the substitute. He objected third because it vests the trus tess with power to fix the salaries of the oflicere created bv them. This was an extraordinary delegation of p< >wer —one not given to the governor, lie objected fourth because upon the commission of the must trival offenses their perpetrators must lie sent to the house of eorr'ctlon chained with hardened female convicts. This pro vision had been cork-screwed Into the bill. He objected fifth because by its provisions the most liardemsl female convicts and youthful offenders were to lie confin’d and worked together. That had not been eliminated by the substitute. These youths were to be worked with, females who have forgotten their re spect for both God and man. He objected, sixth, because the record of penitentiaries shows that most convicts un dor lt> years of ago are sentoneed forliienous crime*. He objected seventh, liecause no provision is made for furnishing discharged convict* with clothes, etc., as the law now requires. He objected eighth, because the co-t of this reform prison would bo u ter rifle and continued drain upon tho treasury of the State. He contended that the ap propriation made bv the bill would be only a small portion of uie expense of the sys tem. mr. ahxhkim'h srßSTiTrm Mr. Amheini hail the Clerk read as a part of his argument a substitute for the bill which be intended to offer, viz.: “A bill to acquire the present lessee., to establish dis tinct and setiamto camps for all female <swi victs and all male convicts under lb years of age. these camp* to be kept distinct and aeparate from those of male convicts over 16.” His substitute contains elaborate de tails for carrying out this main provision. K also requires the separation of the white and black convicts aiuhproscrilioK the hours of lalxir, and makes other requirements for the humane treatment of the convicts. Mr. Arnlieun. resuming, said that the bill just mad embodied nis kh<a. on the subject of convict earn ami punishment He was aware that the gentleman from Bartow had cut off his substitute by offering a p: ior substitute, and that be was left no altenm Live but to oppose lioth the bill and the sub stitute. Ho agree 1 with the gentleiqpn from Bartow that Christianity was a great civil i usr. Standing here as a Jew, lie gave this testimony of its glorious effects, but the dec alogue also contained grand truths and ob ligations which should l>e enforced, and when it is iiropot* and to tax the honest citizen tlrat tho criminal muy l*> support’d in idle ncsi, be ojpxd it, and hud the approval of his own o. nacionce, and he doubted not of the divinity. SIMMONS' OPPOSITION, Mr. Simmons, of (Sumter, opposed the bill. He said lie was prepurid to hoar such sentiment* as tlione attend* by (lie gentle man from Bartow from Harriet Beecher SStowe. but he was surprised to hear them on this floor. He relat’d a poetic dream which lie had of the olysiumof the gentleman from Bartow, hu‘ hi’ dream was dispelled by u view of tht real system proposed. Ho deprecated the raking up of questions calcu lated to create divisions between the races. AN OKI) FIGURE. Tho gentleman from Bartow, with the banner of Prohibition in one band, appeal ing to the white voters and the banner of the rcfoimatory school iu the other, appealing f> the colored voters, might be n strong figure in IHWt- He did not bolieve that lie cured whether the bill pass’d or not. He would accomplish his end in either cveut. 11” would not ullow tho bill to go bock to a committee for it* report U|sn it, lioeauo lie wanted it to bo “my bill.'' lie vindicated the doctor’s com parison of hf> bill with the labors of John Howard, and run ns a suggestive parallel I’Ctvv’sni them, ending in the crazi e s* of Howard and the commission by Lis own son of a crime which sent him to the prison. He alluded to the readiness of the doctor to accept ail the proposed amendments to his bill, and his finally bringing in a substitute as a reason why it should not now be passed, but should be re ported upon by a committee, and presented in proper shajie. The committee reported progress, and the house adjourned. STATE CAPITAL CRAYONS. The Naval Stores Bill Introduced-Bar Association Proceedings. Atlanta, Aug. 4.— The naval stores bill was introduced in the Senate to-day by Mr. Brantley, the same as sent to the News except section 5, which is stricken out, and to go into effect in December instead of January. Mr. Brantley thinks the bill will he generally satisfactory to all parties. The Judiciary (tommitteeof the Senate this afternoon decided on an adverse report on the Brody lull by a vote of 5 to 4. A large delegation is in the city to-night of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers mid Fireman, in opposition to the bill to re quire engineers to take out a license ami the bill in regard to color blindness applying to engineers and firemen. The former Vail will Is- withdrawn to-morrow, and the prospect of the passage of the color blindness bill is considered extremely poor. THE HAH ASSOCIATION. The Bar Association adjourned this after noon. Judge Erwin read the report of the Committee on Jurisprudence and Law Re form The committee recommended the enactment of the two statutes proposed by the American Bur Association, one to pre vent fraudulent divorces and one relating to acknowledgments of instruments affecting real estate. The oommitt -e endorsed Judge Clurkc’s paper on the Apis-Bate Courts, and an act to tie drafted therefrom, They also recommended a law to make deeds, inert gages and liens of all kinds operative against third parties from the t ime they are filed in the Clerk's office. On the subject of -'Punishment <>f Fraud,” and reaching the projs-rty of a debtor concealed from creditors. The com mittee recommended two acts. One “to pro vide for the more complete examination of witnesses" and one “to provide for supple mentary proceedings against judgment debtors and others. " R. H. Lanier, of Macon, read an able pa per oil “Usury Laws a-s Affecting Bocurities lor Debt.” PUBLIC SENTIMENT. He showed how public sentiment on the subject of usury had piogrtwsod from the time when the taking of any sum of money whatever for the use of money until the present time. Usury, as now defined, is the collection of more than the legal rate of in terest. He attacked vigorously the princi ple of the law (cat would work Hie forfeiture ol the whole debt. The remission of excessive interest he held to be sufficient. He attacked the decision in the case of Broach vs. Kelly, where it was held that a mortgage could not bo foreclosed, because it was u usurious contract. He held that m cases where a mortgage was soeurity for debt if usurious rates were charged and the debtor sought to sot aside the contract on that ground, he should bo required nt least to bring to Court the money for which the mortgage was secu rity, which was the property of the mort gage, before he asked that the contract 1* declared void. DISCUSSED AT LENGTH. This point ho discussed at some length, and maintained that in this case there was tho same equity for the creditors that there was in the Byrd ease, which had been pre viously decided by tho court in favor of the creditors. E. \V. Palmer read a paper on “Restric tions of Evidence.” Judge Hammond n the report of the Committee on D-gol Proceedings. F. G. dußignon. P. L. Myiiatt and r. W. Mel driin were appointed us delegates to tho American Bar Association. The visiting members were tendered a complimentary breakfast at the Kimball House this morn ing by Hoko Smith. THE PENITENTIARY COMMITTEE. The Penitentiary Investigating Commit tee met this afternoon. Capt. W D. Grunt, in responding to the resolution of the com mittee, produced all the original papers per taining to tlu- sale of his interest in the Usee and tho indemnifying bond. Messrs. Towers and Lowe gave the opinion that un der the bill (lending four wardens would ho required, e.t an estimate,! exsst to the Htate of $5.0(X1 annually. The committee expect to finish Saturday. The Governor issue- 1 un order to -lay dis charging Simon and Minervu Block, in tho iienitentiary from Decatur county for burglary, anew trial having been granted and they were allowed to pit ad guilty to Inrceuv from tho house and sentenced to two months and ten days. A stranger named W. D. Ferguson tried to board n construction train at Braswell, on the East Tennessee, Virginia and Geor gia railroad, to-day, when he fell under the curs, the wheels crushing both legs so liadlv that they were amputated by Dr. E. if. Adair, of Kockmart, the man dying under tho knlfo. SUNSHINE AT GR T FKIN. Some of the Damage Done by the Downpour and Fiood. Griffin, Aug. 4.— After an almost un ceasing ruin of six days i lie sun enme forth Wednesday morning and ventured to show himself through the rifts in the clouds with some small promise of fair weather. The rains of tho past week have been luiprepe deutod in the history of this section, mid considerable damage to crops and properly is rc|>ortod on all sides. Cellars have over flow'd, mill dams have been washed away, chimneys have Is--n undermined and cotton mid corn has been blown down mid washed away. Report* lrom Flint river say that the fiver has bi-en eight inches liiglier than ever known before, mid hundreds of acres of cotton and corn along the bottoms that would have yielded abundantly have boon either drowned out or washed away. The extent of the damage is not yet known, nor can it lie estimated. A few days of fair weather will bring things out wonderfully, and when the farmers get over the hint's mused by the long wet sis-ll they nmv find that crops are not so badly injured as they at first supposed STRUCK BY LIGHTNING. Capture of a Rapist Who Escaped From Marion’s Jail. Columbus, Ga. , Aug. 4. —During a severe electrical storm at ')|'lika, Ala., to-dav lightning struck two houses, badly shocking ladies in each house, hut not seriously hurting them or damaging pro|ierty. Dan lirooks, the negro charg ed witli rape, wlio with two others broke jail at Buena Vista, Ma rion county, Tuesday night, was to-dav cap tured by Sheriff Richards, of Talbot county. • Avery heavy rain fell most of this after noon. The indications point to more rain. Tile river has fallen a great deal, but it is teared it will rise again. Minnesota’s Indians. Minneapolis, Minn., Aug. 4.—A special from Aitken, Minn., says the squaws con fined in jail there for threatening to kill a woman nave been released ns the authorities wore is awe of the bocks, who had assembled in large numbers. Couriers have arrived at Aitken from Willow river bearing the Intelligence that the Indians are killing stock belonging to the settlers. In dian Agent HUeehau, of Brninerd, will be consul'l and decisive measures taken to stop the outrages. Two New Cases at Key Weßt. Key West, August 4.—Two new cases of yellow fever have been nqsii ti'l by the B icd of Health since yesterday, hilt no deaths. THE MORNING NEWS: FRIDAY", AUGUST 5, 1887. IMMIGRATION TO FLORIDA. Important Steps Taken by the Asso ciation at Its Meeting. Jacksonville, Fla., Aug. 4. —The Flor ida Immigration Association held another session this morning and elected an Execu tive Committee of one from each county ■represented. This committee wa delegated (lowers to choose officers for the Florida Im migration Association, and pending the election of these officers the Association ad journed to meet again at Murray Hall in the afternoon. In tho afternoon at 2:30 o’clock the convention started from Jacksonville for Faldo Bench, mid assembled for work in Murray Hall ana elect'd the following permanent officers of tliy Executive Committee of the Immigra tion Association of Jacksonville: J. J. Daniel, of Jacksonville, President; First Vice President, J. P. Wall, of Tampa; Second Vice President, J. L. In gals, of Madison; Third Vice President, Samuel Swann, of Kenmndina; Fourth Vice President Martin Griffin, of Palatka; Fifth Vice President C. C. Bontield, of De- Funiak Springs; Sixth W. R. Robinson, of Gainesville; Secretary and Treasury VV. T Forlies, of Jacksonville, A committee of seven wero also appointed, called the Con tral Executive Committee. These commit teemea will do the work of tho society, and are as follows: J. J. Daniel, U'. T. Forhes, C. B. McClenny, C. ('. Hernia, Roliert Bullock, Walter Gwynn and Martin Griffin. It was then decided that the General Executive Committee should hold a meeting with the transportation companies to-morrow morning to arrange al* mt. rates. Tho President was also in stmeted to nppoint tlin-■ delegates to the Southern Agents Association. Tho asso ciation having been permanently formed, adjourned to a superb banquet, which was prepared by the Board of Trade for their licnefit, nt Murray Hall. After the banquet the association adjourned, but will be sub ject to the rail of the Executive Committee whenever the latter deems it necessary. A whitomiui named Henry Knne was ar rested to-dav by the authorities, and charged with scuttling the steamer Twilight Sunday. It is thought Knne cut Engineer Connor's throat also. Kane was arrested along with a man named Houghton as they were acting suspiciously (Jnite u sensation was caused in Jackson ville to-day as ail effort was made to contest, the will of Mrs. R. W. Earle, who died aDuit three weeks ago. leaving $15,000 to her daughter Ida and leaving out her hus band and son. The disinherited ones claim that Mi-s. Earle was insane at the time. Some lively developments are cx(iis'ted. PENSACOLA POINTERS. A System of Sewerage to bo Put in— A Big Yachting Event Ahead. Pensacola, Fla., August 4.— C01. George E. Waring of Connecticut was to day the guest of the City Commissioners of this city, and tho Board of Health of this county. Col. Waring is the engineer who planned and supervised the present, system of sewerage in Memphis, Tenn. He is here at the instance of the City Commissioners and Board of Health. Ho was taken in charge by a committee from these two bodice and shown tho entire city and the formation of the shores along the oily front. He will make plans and specifications for n system of sewerage for tin city, the want of which has long been felt. In response to a call a largo number of citizens assembled to-day at Cleveland anil Perry Hall to arrange the preliminary for a national yacht regatta to take place next winter. The citizens responded liberally to the furtherance of the event . Tho Louis ville and Nashville railroad also made a lilieral contribution and next winter wifi lie witnessed in Pensacola one of the grandest regattas that ever took place in Southern waters. THE SPARTANBURG ENCAMPMENT. The Farmers are Having an Enjoyable Time. The second duy of the Farmers' Encamp ment at Spartanburg, S. C., says a special to the News and Courier , was much finer than the first day and the attendance was far greater. The number present was esti mated to bo (i,OOO. North Carolina is well represented, there being present farmers from Polk, Hender son and Rutherford counties Most of these are encnmiied out in the groves that, sur round the Farmers’ City. They have brought with them all their domestic im pedimenta and arc prepared for a stay of indefinite length, if necessary. It is re ported to-night that a train of :!00 wagons from Rutherford county is on the wav to the city and may ho expected to arrive to morrow. There has been also a large in crease *♦ the attendance from all parts of this State, and especially from Charleston and the low country, there being prominent and representative planters hero from all the son islands, Berkeley, Barnwell, Hamp ton and Colleton counties. There was a big crush under the pavilion when the usual morning mooting was called to order. All the seats were ix-cupicd and the crowd overflowed in all directions be yond the limits of the building. The Hon. j. M. Walker presided over the exercises, which were opened with prayer by the Rev. R. H. Reed. Among the distinguished guests at the Encampment, others than those previously noted, are the Hon. J. J. Hemphill and Superintendent of Education ,1 IT. Rice, who wets) invited to seats upon tho stage. THK SPEECHES OF THE DAY. The lirst address at the morning session was delivered by State Chemist Philip E. Cbazal on the subject generally of tho official inspection of fertilizers—the princi pies which underlie it and the practical difli culti-'i which stand in the wav of a recog nition of its value by the fanner Tho second address was delivered by Col. \. P Butler, State Commissioner of Agri culture, who prefaced his remarks l>y con gratulating the grange upon the success of ’’this great, meeting." He said that it hud probnlily surpassed in numbers and in work of practical value to planters any similar gathering that has ever lioon held in South Carolina. He considered the pres ent success of the encampment the most convincing proof of its perinauence as an institution. Col. Butler’s address was de voted to tho discussion of the liars to tho progress of the farmer. He denied that the farmers of the State are (icing impoverished by uiiVthmgemanating from the executive, Legislative or judicial branches of the State Government, and that if there wore anything that it could lx- pr<miptly re moved. Humming up. Col. Butler sugges ted as remedies for the present difficulties the diversity of crops, the practice of rigid economy, the improvement of the tenant system, more indejieiidence of factors and merchants, intelligent use of commercial fertilizers, improved methods of agriculture, and the use of improved implements. The next address was that of the Hon. D. I*. Duncan, who regretted the absence of Col. Lipscomb, who was, as he said, the originator of mid tiriine mover in the onto r prise. Preshieiif Duncan’s speech was and • voted princiisilly to a discussion of tho best methods of ixlucating farmers and farmers children. It was n carefully )>i'e|m-,s 1 esvi v, of which it would be impossililc to give in a paragraph or two an intelligent idea. The aliovo address closed the rooming hour. A stock sliow and tho State Agricui turnl exhibit occupied the attention of the visitors until 3 o’clock, the hour for the opening of the afternoon session. AN ADDRESS BY TUX GOVERNOR. Gov. Richardson, who arrived this morn ing, attended the afternoon meeting and was, of course, called ii|Mm for a sjiceeli. He was introduced felicitously bv Mr. N. K. Walker, upon which Gov. Richardson res|ioiided. congratulating the State Grange ifisiii the splendid attendamvand oxpn s-mg the hope that with each returning Encamp meat its proportions would increase, and that the farmers, of whom he was proud to be on*-, would reecivs Iti tile coming years the full benefits of the enterprise. [Ap plause.] CONGRESSMAN HEMPniLL. The Hon. J. J. Hemphill, in response to a call, delivered a humorous and taking little speech, which was repeatedly cheered and applauded. THE OLD NORTH STATE. The last speaker was Secretary Ludwig, of the North Carolina State Grange, who addressed the meeting on the subjet of wiiat the North Carolina Grange was doing. THE MILITARY DRILLS. At 6:30 this afternoon tho first bri gade driil was held and was commanded by (ten. Rich boa rg, Capt. E. Bacon officer of the day. The following companies participated: Sumter Guards, Edisto Hides, Fort Motto Guards, Greenville Guards, Butler Guards, tho Morgan Rifles and Newberry Rifles. The parade was witnessed by a very large concourse, and was p rformed in a manner creditable to the military of this State. An inspection of the Morgan Rifles was held this evening by Adjt. Gen. Bonham. Among the exhibits of machinery which were placed in position to day were the Eagle Screw baling press of F. \\ . YVagoner & Cos., Charleston. S. C.; Wood’s harvesting machinery of Hoosiek Falls, N. Y., and the exhibit of the Piedmont wagon factory of Hickory, N. C. THE LADIES IN UNIFORM. The kirmiss and flag drill at the court hous' to-night, given under tho auspices of the Helen Chalmers Literary Association, was a signally successful social affair. The court room was a scone of brilliant decora tion. The booths were presided over by young ladies in various national costumes. The attendance was particularly large, as the affair was given tor the benefit of Hpart nnhurg’t, favorites, the Morgan Rifles. The flag drill was executed by the following young ladies as sponsors for the companies: Kupiter Guards, .Mi-s Ernestine; Fort Motte Guards, Miss R ina Alien: Mor gan Rifles,Miss Nellie Elforcl ;Butler Guards, Miss Fannie Biake: Greenville Guards. Miss 11. Emerson; Maiming Guards. Miss Clarice Colton; Edisto Rifles, Mi's Mildrisi Tlionip son; Laurens Guards, Miss Carrie McMakin; Newberry Rifles, Miss Helen McMakin; Richland Volunteers, Miss Bessie Means; North Carolina troops. Miss Body Hardy: South Carolina, Miss Helen Russell; Geor gia, Miss E. B. Chase. The flag company was under command of Capt. E. Bacon, the uniform being a blue skirl and body with white trimmings, and black felt hats with black plumes The evolutions of their gal lant military sisters were largely cheered by the various companies present. The whole of the morning up to midday and thereafter was. of couse, employed by the thousands of visitors to the grounds in critically examining the various attractions which the lix-al < onmiittee hail provided for their entertainment. As was cx|noted, and as was quite natural, Spartanburg is more fully represented in the way of a display than any other city in this or the other States interested. FLORIDA’S RAILROAD COMMISSION Short Sketches of Judge McWhorter and Mr. Hines. The News published yesterday a sketch of Judge Vann, of the Florida Railroad Commission. Following are brief sketches of the two other nu mbers of the commis sion: Judge George G. McWhorter was born at Coosawda, Autauga county, Ala., on Feb. 27, 183d. lie was educated at the Uni versity of Alabama and the University of Georgia, and. having lieen admitted to the practice of law, removed to Florida in 1857, stttling in Milton, Santa Rosa county, which has : inc been his home. He soon estab lished a reputation as a learned counsellor and an eloquent advocate, aml secured a )k>- sition in the front rank of his profession in his adopted State. Of tine presence, with happy readiness of sjieech. with great fertility of resources in iiis quick perception and knowledge of law and human nature, he had strength before a jury that was almost ir resistible. In the management of-intricate causes in civil practice his power of conceu (ratl analytical thought enable him to cut directly through irrelevant matter to the heart of the suhj>ct. He is a leaned lawyer, one familiar with the law ns a science, and well versed with the com mon and statute law of the land. His lit erarv tastes and domestic habits inclined to private rather than public life, while his ability fitted him for any official position. Judge McWhorter was Speaker of the Florida Assembly in the legislative session of 1877; was u fresidential elector on the Democratic ticket in 1884, and was ap pointed Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Florida in January, 1885. The ability, dignity and impartiality with which he pre sided over this important tribunal justified the high opinion of him expressed by all who know him. Hon. William Hines lives near Webster, Humtar county. He is a farmer and fruit grower and is between 45 and 50 years old. Ho was a member of the Legislature of 18-85, and proved a useful and influential member of that body. Although anew member he made quite a reputation. Ho came from Louisinna and was engaged in the com mission business in New Orleans before moving to Florida. Physically he is a strong, healthy gentleman of commanding presence and mentally is broad ami libera! in his views. Chattanooga s Census. Chattanooga, Tenn., Aug. 4.—-A care ful and reliable census of the population of Chatlauooga shows 30,003 inhabitants. This is an increase of 34 per cent, in the past twelve months and 300 per rent, since 1880. The census just taken is the result of a house to home canvass. The increase in manufacturing and commercial interests is as great us that of population. Appointed by Gov. Perry. Tallahassee, Fla. , Aug. 4. —Gov. Perry to-day appointed Luton M. Jones Judge. A. W. On cm-Attorney and C. 11 Buckmaii Clerk of the Duval County Criminal Court.. Weather Indications. [Special indications for Georgia. RAIN Alabama and Western Florida: Local rains, winds gencrnlly south crly, slight changes in temperature. Comparison of mea i temperature at Kiwi null. Aug. 3. 1887, and the moan of sumo day for fifteen years. j Depart lire | Tola! Mean Tf.xprratpki 1 from tiio Departure Menu Since for 13 years Aug. 3 'is".l - or Man. 1.1887. M 0 si 3 -I- 0.8 j 424 0 i || > ' SjSfCInSSL .Ut 75 ! : 4!) ! .- 1 Ilf. Maximum temperature KM), minimum tom peralure 73!). The height of the river at Augusta at 1:33 o’clock |. in. yesterday i Augusta time) was .TJ 1 fis't —a naeof U 4 during tlio past twenty-four hours. Cotton R-gion Bulletin for ‘JI hours end mg Bp. ui., Aug. 3 1687. 75th Meridian time. Districts T Avskaob. yMax. Min. Raln “ Dons. Tclll P Temp fall. 1. Wilmington : 1) W ?2 j .09 2. rlmrlrKtnn i 8 90 i 74 I . 11 3. Atigutta. I 11 90 j 72 j 01 4. Kuvunnuli.. j 18 94 72 80 t). Atlanta t 12 90 72 l 19 0. Moutvoiuvry | 0 92 72 } 48 7. Mobile. !l DO 72 I 00 8. New I irlcaus I 13 !! 72 i 17 11. Gulveslon 1(1 XI 74 I 00 10, Vicksburg 3 04 72 ! .ik‘ II Little Kook i ‘.Hi 78 00 12. Memphis ,18 UP 74 , 04 Averages. i .... i .... I .... BASE BALL. The Amateurs Defeat the Mont gomerys by a Score of 13 to 12. The Amateurs and Montgomerys played one of a series of games at the Base Ball I’ark yesterday, and as Uoual, the Savannah club came out ahead. The score stood as follows: AMATEURS. A.B. R. 18. r.O. A. E. Mercer, p 5 33 2 7 0 Ennis, if 4 3 1 1 0 1 Youngblood, 2b 5 4 1 13 1 Kpear, 3t> . 5 2 2 5 33 iiam, c 4 0 1 2 3 0 Corley, ss .. 5 0 1 1 4 Blooawortll, c. f 5 0 1 0 1 1 McHugh 1b.... 4 0 1 15 0 0 Tilton, rf 4 1 1 0 0 2 Totals 41 13 12 27 21 10 MONTGOMERYS. A.B. R. 18. P.O. A. E. T. Halligan, 3b 4 2 1 2 0 4 Smith, c 5 3 1 5 5 0 Horton. 2b -. 4 2 1 7 3 1 J. 5 2 1 0 2 3 Morrisey, p. . 5 0 1 0 0 3 Williams, lb 5 0 3 7 0 2 Golden, rf ,5 1 0 0 0 2 C. O'Byrue. If 4 1 1 2 0 0 Charles O'Bytne, cf 5 1 1 1 0 1 Totals 42 12 10 24 16 14 INNINGS. Amateurs. 3 0 1 0 0 3 0 0 6—lß Montgomery 8 0 2 1 0 0 0 6 o—l 2 SUMMARY. Kuns earned—Amateurs 5, Montgomery 5. Two-base hits—Smith, Ennis, Mercer, Horton. Ham. Struck out—By Mercer 1. Bases on lialls—By Mercer 1. Bases given for hitting rnaa with ball—By Mercer 3, by Morrisey 2. Passed bulls— Ham 1, Smith 3. Wild pitches Mercer 1. Time of game—2 hoursand 40 minutes. Umpire—Smith. RAISINS IN THE PUDDING. Charleston Finds Birmingham a Very Palatable Dish. Charleston, S. C., Aug. 4.—The Bir mingham pudding; promised at one time during the game to-day to be a very indiges tible dish to Charh'-.ton. Hunglor and Hines were put up by the locals, and Webber and Snyder by the visitors. In the third inning Hines had his hand split open by a foul bai! tip, and disabled, whereupon Childs was put in to catch. Smith, who had been umpiring very unsatisfactorily,was sent into right field, and Grady, with his broken col lar bone. was put up to umpire. Tho acci dent to limes, which will disabio him for several weeks, leaves Charleston with but one catcher. For seven innings the game was splendidly played, ami belonged to any body. Both pitchers (lid excellent work, as (lid the outfields, and the hits were kept down. In the eighth inning, however, the game developed into a comedy of errors. A wild throw of Man ning's from second to first, when ho had an excellent chance to make a double play, scored two runs for Charleston, and after that the visitors lost their heads and the locals added five runs to their score. Sny der, the Birmingham catcher, won the ad miration of everybody by has splendid work is:hind the bat. Following is the score: Charleston 02000050 x— 7 lunniuguam 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1— 4 Errors—Cbiyiefaton 4. Birmingham 8. Base hits—Charleston 8, Birmingham 5. Two base hits Wllllam. Total base hits—Charleston 9. Birmingham 7. Earned runs—Charleston 1. left on base—Charleston 6, Birmingham 3. Bases stolen —Charleston 2. Birmingham i. Struck out—By llutiglarG, Webber 3. Bases on bail—Chaileston 3. Birmingham 3. Double play —Glenn anti Williams. Time—One hour and fifty minutes. Umpires—Smith and Grady. A GREAT GAME OF BALL. New Orleans Beats Memphis in a Hard- Fought Battle. New Orleans, Aug. 4. —The umpire question is still troubling this city. Because New Orleans, with Mannion’s umpiring fresh in memory, refused to allow Memphis to alternate in selecting umpires, Andrews would not allow his men to play. After the irate crowd of 3,(KM jeered Wally for a quarter of an hour the visitors took the field. Canipau umpired, and gave Memphis the lx-st of everything. The game was magnificent, and lsith batteries did great tv. rk, and received fine supjsirt. There was little hitting done, but three actual hits being made off Ewing and seven off Smith. Stealing second wus difficult, and runners had to hug the bastes. Vaughn made a double play olf a foul tip. Powell made a run in the first on a base on balls, a steal and Cartwright’s single. In the fourth Fuller’s two-bagger and Klus tnan’s single yielded another. These were all the runs made in the game. Memphis rame near tying the score in the sixth. Smith reached first on Cartwright’s error, and Andrews hit what looked like a home run to right field, but I’owell jumped into the air after a hard run anti pulled the ball down with one hand. The other phenomenal play of the game was a one-handed catch by MoKoough at short on which he made a double play by a lightning throw to first. The following is the score: New Orleans. 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 o—2 Memphis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o Batteries Smith and Crotty, Ewing and Vaughn. Base hits -New Orleans 8, Memphis 6. Stolen liases New Orleans 4. Memphis 1. Errors New Orleans 3. Memphis 4. Games Elsewhere. At St. Louis — St. Louis 5 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0— 7 Cincinnati 10000 0 00 I—2 Baf* hits—St. Louis 15, Cincinnati 9. Errors - St. Louis 2, Cincinnati 0. At Detroit— Detroit 0 0004020 6—12 Bouton 0 0 2 0 2 0 0 7 o—ll Base iiits Detroit 25, Boston 19. Errors—De troit 3, Boston 1. At Chicago—Ten innings. Chicago 0 15 2 0 0 0 1 0 0-9 Philadelphia 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 ,J 3 4—13 Uoae nits—Chicago IH, Philadelphia 20. Er rors -Chicago 11. Philadelphia 7. At Louisville — Louisville 0000 1 000 I—2 Cleveland 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 o—l Base hits - Louisville 10. Cleveland 7. Errors Dullsville 3. At Brooklyn— Brooklyn. 0000003 1 0— 4 Baltimore. 0 2 0 0 0 2 0 3 7 Base hits— Brooklyn 11, Buititnore 13. Errors -Brooklyn 6. Baltimore 0 At Philadelphia- • Athletic 2 0 1 2 2 0 1 2 o—lo Metrojjolitan . 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 2- 3 Base hits Athletic 19. Metropolitan 6. Er rors -Athletic 1. Metro|>oiitan 3. PULLED UP BY HIS JOCKEY. The Occupants of the Grand Stand Hl the Crookeduesrj. Saratoga, Aug. 4. —To-day's races wore os follows: First Rack— Three-quarters of a mile Pearl lemntigs won. with (d*Miior second, and Clinmv third. Time 1:1644. - Nwoxp Racf, Clarendon ITml stakes, for 3 year olds; one and throo-slxteenth miles (•oliah won, with second, and (ilonsprav third. Time 2:w. Brittle took th** load at tlm f.iil of the llag and held It to within a few yards of the finish. v*h ni Murphy, her Jockey, seemed to pull up to allow (loitnb to win. which he did Iv a bead, (ilenspr iy was four lengths away. lfir .es from rhe gruod stand Hlmwel thodis approval of the uudl* nee j.t the result. Third olds, three fourths of a mile. Eninoroe uf Nor folk won. with Kingfisher second and SSutan third. Time 1:17. Forum Rack Selling race; one mile. Wary won. with Phil I/**wis w cond and IVluiout third. Time I:46^*. Kikth Hai*f. -Free handicap hurdle race: mile and a quarter, over fl e hurdles. Wheatly won. with Uieunarui second and liznro third. Time Delayed Ten Hour a. Toccoa, Ga , Aug. 4. Four slides on the Air Line road near this place cruised the delay of the trams for ten hours Monday uight. Mr. S. L. Kwling, of this place, diud Mon day night. FUNERAL INVITATIONS. McGLASHAN— The frieuds and acquaintance of Angus R. McOlasban and his wife, Mary Anne McGlashan. are respectfully requested to attend the funeral of the latter from their resi dence, No. 0 State street, at 4:30 THIS AFTER NOON. HARTFELDER—The friends and relatives of Mr. and Mrs. I>. .1. Hartfeliler and family are re spectfully invited to attend the funeral of Ter rel L , only son of Mr. and Mrs. L .1. Hart feider, from residence corner of Waldburg and Habersham streets, at 10 o'clock TIHS .MORN ING. M EETINGS. LANDRI'M LODGE NO Is. f. AND A. 31. A regular communication of this L Age A will he held THIS .Friday) EVEN _ V ING. at 8:15 o'clock. Tile M. 31. Degree will lie conferred. f Nr \ Members of sister Lodges and transient breth ren are cordially invited to attend. Bv order of F. H. BbOOPWOHTU, W. M. H. E. Wilson, Secretary. PULASKI COUNCIL NO. 153. 11. A. A regular meeting of this Council will be held THIS (Friday) EVENING, at 8 o'clock. .1. H. CAVANAUGH, R. Clarence S. Connerat, Secretary. FIRsT VOLUNTEER REGIMENT OF GEORGIA. Headquarters | First Volunteer Reoiuent Or Georgia, > Savannah. Ga., Aug. 5, 1887. ) A meeting of the Board of Officers of the First Volunteer Regiment of Georgia will be heid at the King Room of tho City Exchange at 12 noon THIS DAY. The object of the meeting is, in compliance with a request from the mass meet ing of citizens held on the 2d inst., to unite with other organizations in an invitation to President Cleveland ami his wife to visit this city in Oc tober. Every officer of the regiment is re quested to be present. Bv order JOHN SCHWARZ, Major Commanding. Robert G. Gaii.i.ard, First Lieut, and Adj't. SPECIAL NOTICES. NOTICE TO WATER TAKERS. Office Water Works, i Savannah, Aug. 5, 1887. i The water wifi be shut off at ten (10) o’clock THIS (Friday) MORNING in the district included from Bn lugbton to Bryan street and West Broad to Abereorn street, and also on Bay street from East to West Broad street, for the purpose of repairing break in sewer oil Bay street, and will remain off several hours. A. N. MILLER, Superintendent. .MELON'S, MELONS. Two cars of Fine Melons in Central railroad cotton yard, for sale very, very cheap. J. S. COLLINS & CO. THE MORNING NEWS STEAM PRINTING HOUSE, 3 Whitaker Street. The Job Department of the Morninq News, embracing JOB AND BOOK PRINTING, LITHOGRAPHING AND ENGRAVING, BOOK BINDING AND ACCOUNT BOOK MANUFACTURING, is the most complete in the South. It is thorough ly equipped with the most improved machinery, employs a large force of competent workmen, and carries a full stock of papers of all descriptions. These facilities enable the establishment to execute orders for anything in the above lines at the shortest notice and the lowest prices con sistent with good work. Corporations, mer chants, manufacturers, mechanics and business men generally, societies and committees, are requested to get estimates from the MORNING NEWS STEA3I PRINTING HOUSE before send ing their orders abroad. J. H. ESTILL. RECEIVER’S NOTICE. Barberville, Fla., July 27th, 1887. All parties holding claims against the firm of BROWN & ODUM, of Barberville, Florida, are hereby notified to send in same at once to me. By order of the court. JCISEPH LICHTENSTINE, Receiver. UK. HENRY s FOLDING, DENTIST, Office corner Jones and Drayton streets. ELMER’S LIVER CORRECTOR. This vegetable preparation is invaluable for the restoration of tone and strength to the sys tem. For Dyspepsia. Constipation and other ills, caused by a disordered liver, it cannot be excelled. Highest prizes awarded, and in dorsed liy eminent medical men. Ask for Ul mer's Liver Corrector and take no other. $11)0 a “bottle. Freight paid to any address. B. F. ULMER, M. D., Pharmacist, Savannah, Ga. PLUMBER. l. a. McCarthy, Successor to Chas. E. Wakefield, PLI MBER, GAS and STEAM FITTER, IS Barnard street, SAVANNAH, GA. Telephone 373. HOTELS. Fifth Avenue Hotel, MADISON SQUARE, N. V. r PHE largest, best appointed, and most liber ally managed hotel in the city, with the most central and delightful locution. HITCHCOCK. DARLINO & CO. A. H. DARLING, formerly of the Battle House, Mobile. HIRAM HITCHCOCK, formerly of tho St. Charles Hotel, New Orleans. NEW HOTEL TOGNI, (Formerly St. Mark's.* Newnan Street, near Bay. Jacksonville, Fla. WINTER AND SUMMER. r pH E MOST central House in the city. Near 1 l'ost Otliee, Street Cars and all I ernes. New and Elegant Furniture. Electric Hells, Baths, Etc. $x 50 to per day. JOHN R. TOGNI, Proprietor. MARSHALL HOUSE SAVANNAH, - - GA / KO. L HODGES, Proprietor. Formerly of \ ■ tin* Met r>p* lit an ll i New York, and tin CJrand Union, fWuto/Ta Sprmapt. Location cen tral. All jtaiis of th * city ana pJuees of inter est aco#M*ible • v cars constantly pns*iu;g the door. special n JjonTKmu to ihose visit ing tbj city !• • justness t>r pleastKo. DUB'S SCREVEN HOUSE" r |"'HlS POPULAR Hotel Is now provided with Ia PotM'iignr Elevator (the only oik- In tho city* and has lieeu remodeled ami newlv fur nished The proprietor, who bv recent purehuso is also the owner of the establishment, .pan-, neither pains nor expense in the entertainment of his guests. The iutronage of Florida visit ors is earnestly invited. The table of tin Screven House is supplied with every luxury that the markets at homo or abroad can uilord. THE MORRISON HOUSE. One of the largest Boarding Houses In tho Smith. \FFORDK pleasant South roomii, good hoard with P*ire Artc‘ iau Watw, nt prttvm In suit tlitmi* wishing tab!-. tvgular or trnn*i'‘iit accom modations. Northeast corner Br’./h*on and Drarton stroet*, opporfU* 3i.uuh.ill House AMUSEMENTS. savannah" theatre* MONDAY EVENING, AUGUST 8. grand Benefit FOR THE KNIGHTS OF PYTHIAS. announcemenTextraordinary. A RARE TREAT IN STORE. More Comedy! Fun -Again! THE FORDS, IN BRONSON HOWARD'S SARATOGA, OR, PISTOLS FOR SEVEN. Twenty funny characters requiring every member of the Association for its production. Head the grer cast <n the bills. New and t*lo gantdresses. Singing by entire company. Tickets sl, 50c. and 45c. Reserved seats on sale at I)uvis Bros.' without extra charge. Box sheet opens Saturday at 8:30 a. in. SUMMER RESORTS. The Sweet Water Park Hotel, AT SALT SPRINGS, GA., IS NOW OPENED for tho reception of guests. Rate of board from sl2 50 to $lB per week. In architectural design, finish and general appointments the Sweet Water Park Hotel lias few equals in the South. The fame of the Salt Springs water as a cura tive agent of great value in the treatment of all forms of dyspepsia and indigestion, blood, skin, bladder and kidney diseases is now fully estab lished. For all information, etc., address J. D. EILLINGS, Manager, Salt Springs, Ga. o*eaii House TV BEE ISLAND, GEORGIA. BATHING unsurpassed on the Atlantic C? coast. Comfortable rooms, neatly fur nished. Fare the best the market affords. Bathing suits supplied. Terms moderate. GEO. D. HODGES. Proprietor. S. G. HEALY & CO~ PROPRIETORS. SALT SPRING, NEAR ALSTELL, GEORGIA Y\” VTF.R almost a sjiecific for Dyspepsia, Kid- VI ney Trouble and Cutaneous Diseases. Orders for water and all information addressed to tlie firm at Austell, Ga. THE COLUMBIAN, SARATOGA SPRINGS. THE FAVORITE HOTEL OF P ' VAXNAHIANS Opens June 25th. JAMES M. CASE, Proprietor. NEW YORK BOARD. AND 1,707 Broadway, cower 54th. • i House kept by a Southern lady: loca tion desirable Refers by permission to Col. John Screven, Savannah. T'iE WHITLOCK HOUSE in Marietta, G*., i combines privileges and conveniences of a first-class hotel, and the comforts and pleasures of a home. Capacity, about one hundred and fifty guests. Large,' handsome, well furnished rooms; best of Uds: table good; large shaded grounds, covered with blue grass: I awn Tennis, Croquet, Billiards and Bowling Alley, all free for guests. Prices more moderate than any other house in Georgia for the accommodations. M (i WHITLOCK. Owner and Proprietor. riANDA HOUSE, NEW YORK, 17 Lafayette V Place. Centrally located; .American plan: large Southern patronage: a really select, good house, from £1 60 per lav. Write for circular. W. W. UKQUfIART, Proprietor. Mountain lake, giles county, vl Elevation 4,‘Hfc) feet. Pure, cool air and water. No hay fever or mosquitoes. Grand scenery. Unequaled attractions. Rates j>er month $-1) to §SO. Write for pamphlet. Ad dress MANAGER. r pHOUSANP ISLANDS.—Westminsterfeiotol, I Westminster Park, Alexandria Bay, N. Y.— “Unquestionably the finest loeatvm in tlio Thousand Islands." Harper's May*nine, Sept. % 1881. Send for descriptive pamphlet. H. F. INGLEHART, Proprietor. EXCU RSIONS. International Steamsliip fo. Line —of— “ Palace Steamers’' BETWEEN Boston, Portland, East port and St. John, N. 8., With Connections to atl Parts of the Provinces. PORTLAND DAY DINE. Steamers Nave Commercial Wbarf, Boston, 8:30 a m . every Monday, Wednesday and Fri day for Portland, malting the trip in T hours, affording excellent coast scenery. KASTPOUT AND ST JOftN LINE. Steamers leave Boston 8:30 a. m , and Portland sp. M every Monday, Wednesday and Friday for Eustport and St. John. ST. JOHN DIREOT LINE. A steamer will leave Boston every Thursday at 8 a M. for St. John direct. ANNAPt II.IS LINE. A steamer will leave Boston every Monday and Thursday at Ba. M. for Annapolis. N. S., con necting for Yarmouth, Digbv, Halifax, etc. J. B. COYLE, Jr.. E. A. WALDRON, Manager. Portland, Me. Gen. Paas. Agt G- R A K D Sunday Excursion. STEAMER POPE CATLIN Will leave wharf foot AVtercorn street, on SUNDAY, AUG. 7th, at 2 o’clock p. m., for au excursion to T 1 OLE. arouud Bell Buoy, the iu./Ii Lazaretto Creek and WARSAW SOUND, reuniting passing THUNDERBOLT, BONAVENTURS and SCIIUKTZEN PARK. Fare. 50c. Refreshments s rved on lioard. This boat can ho chartered tor excursions. CliarlestoQ & SavaaualiHy. in! fork lilis! Through Pullmau Sorvico. C COMMENCING June ISth n through Pullman i BtiflVt service will bo ivwloivd jlaily by- Su\annuli and Hot Spriu&s, N. C., via Spirtanbuifc and Auhvillo. Leave &iv*nnah 12:25 pin ly.MVh riiarlcglnn 4:-V p 111 I/ uvo Columbia Arrivo tsportmiburK 2:20 am Arrive Awlievill* Arrive Hot Spring QiUOain EXCURSION BATES. To SPARTANBURG #l3 30 To ASHEVILLE.. 17l"> To HOT SPRINGS 17 1/5 Sleeping car reservations and tickets good until Oct. 31st, 1887, can Is' had at BRl'-N 3 TICKET OFFICE, Hull street, and ut depot E. V. McSWINEY, Gen. Pass Agt. CONTRACTORS. P. J. FALLON, RUDER AND CONTRACTOR, ■:2 DRAYTON STREET, SAVANNAH. Jr*BTIMA'TES promptly lur oudiua* J uf any churn