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The morning news. [volume] (Savannah, Ga.) 1887-1900, August 19, 1887, Image 4

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Homing News Buuding, Savannah. Ga.
Kegisfrreti at the Pont Office in Savannah.
Tb** >l* rtvrv; News i> published every •la \ :n
ffce year. and is served to su’-scnbers n the city,
bv newsdealers and carriers, on their own ae
count at 25 cent* a week. *1 <*> a month, s*> 00
for six months at: l $lO 00 f.>r one year
Mowmw News, bu mail , on*-* month.
$1 0i): thre*- months, $- SO; months, s> '3O;
one rear. $lO
Tho Mormno News, by mail, six times a
week (Without Sunday issue, three months.
$2 Oh six months. $4 oi> one venr. sf* '*).
The Morvtx j News. Th Weekly. Monday*.
Wednesdays and Fridays. ■ r Tuesdays, Thuw
davs and 'Saturdays, three months, ?1 six
months. $2 50; one year. $& <* _
The Sunday News, by mail, one year. $2
The Wkjsklt News. mm\ * ne year. $1 25.
Subscriptions pa van i* In advance. Remit by
postal oroer. check or registered letter. Cur
MCT sent by mail at rfc*k of senders
Letters and telegrams shoo Id oe addressed
“MnfuiiKr, News. Savannah, (ia."
Adrotiamg rates mad* known on application
MEETIN<-,*=-Fulai'ki Council No 133. R. A ;
Myrtle Lodge No. 6. K. P.; Landrum Lxlgv No.
*! F. Jt A. M.
Special Notices—To Water Takers; Choice
Apples. t- Putrel.
Mrsrc. Stationery. Etc. t.. &R.S. M. H
Acenos Sale—Furniture, Etc., by J. Me
Izuighlin A Son.
Hotse roR Salk—ln Griffin. Ga
Cheap Colitis Ydvkrtiskmests -Help Want
ed; Employment Wanted; For Rent; For Sale;
HHSTitAHCK The New York Life Insurance Cos.
Official- City Ordinance.
—T THE -
Savannah Morning News
Savannah Weekly News,
, —TO BE
The Annual Special Edition of the Baii.t
and Weekly News will be issued Sept. 3. It
will contain a complete ami comprehensive
review of the trade of the city for the past year,
and will show the progress th>* city has made in
everything that helps to mak- up its wealth and
that contributes to its prosperity.
The facts relating to cotton, naval stores and
the different branches of the city’s wholesale
trade will be so presented as to (jive a clear idea
of the city's business for the year ending Sept. 1.
The business men of Savannah cannot make a
better investment than by buying copies of the
Mo aviso News Annual Special Edition and
sending them to their friends and correspon
dents. A newspaper like this Special Edition,
containing an accurate account of the business
of this city, is the best advertisement of the
energy and activity of the people of Savannah
Every citizen, whether he is a capitalist, mer
chant. manufacturer, mechanic ora man of lets
ie. should feel a pride in the progress the city
is making, and in presenting to the world the
inducements which it offers to those who are
seeking homes in the South.
This Special Edition will he sent to all sub
acrihers of the Daily and Weekly News, and a
large number of extra copies will be mailed,
thoroughly core ring the territory tributary to
Advertisers will find this Special Edition of
great value, ami space in its columns can be ob
tained upon application to the Business Office.
Will there ever be a farmers’ convention
in Georgia composed of none but farmers!
Over in Ireland they are saying that Mr.
Blaine name in with a hop, skip and a jump,
and (bat he went out the same way.
Georgia was not denounced by anybody
yesterday. The Republicans in the North
and West were perhaps waiting to catch
their wiqd_
Since January, a North Carolina tobacco
firm has sold 185,088,340 cigarettes. The
fact will doubtless cause pain to Represen
tative H. W. J. Ham.
In the choirs of the Catholic churches in
Mexico no women are allowed to sing. They
lav the peace that reigns in the choirs in
question posses understanding.
Pennsylvania encamps 8,150 volunteer
soldiers, the largest body of state troops she
has put in tents since the war. Georgia en
•tmps her volunteers in squads—at their
own expense.
A son has been bom to Mr. and Mrs.
George Gould. Now that Jay is a grand
father he will probably think it incumbent
upon him to increase his millions. It would
never do to let the youngster become a pau-
I* r -
The managers of Connecticut railroads
are showing high appreciation of newspaper
men. Several prominent editors have Iwn
employed by the managers as advertising
agents In this way the railroads are bene
fited. and. at the same time, the editors have
an unlimited supply of passes.
It seems that tbe Japanese mean to fol
low the example set by the Chinese in the
matter of taking American wives. In New
Orleans, a few days ago, JokichiTakainine,
an educated Japanese, married Mir* Carrie
Hitch, a sweet-faced and blue-eyed belle.
The marriage took place at the residence of
the bride's parents.
Mrs. Ann Eliza Young, the nineteenth
wife of the late Brigham Young, the head
of the Mormon church, is very sick with
dyspepsia at Manistee, Mich. By the adviue
of a physician she has entered uj>on a pro
longed fast, which has continued so far
nineteen days. The health of Young's other
eighteen widows is said to be good.
Grape culture pays in California. A San
Diego citizen, said to be "above suspicion."
ha* a grape vine of which he says: "I.ast
year I helped pick and weigh 1,143 pounds
of fruit from that vine. I saw these grapes
pressed into 133 gallons of wine by a man
83 years of age, and the most of the prod
uct was retailed to medical men here at t
per gallon. ”
Buffalo Bill intends to teach his high and
mighty acquaintances in London how to get
drank according to the most approved
American method. He proposes to attach a
typical American bar to his Wild Wert show,
and has sent to Omaha for a noted bar
keeper to take charge of it. It is likely that
Buffalo Bill's high and mighty acquaint
anecs wi<] uow thtuk turn more of a "brick”
than ever.
The Demands of the Magistrates.
The bill now pending in the Legislature
for the benefit of the Justices of the Peace
for this county is a very objectionable one.
If the tax-pavers of the county don't want
to have their already heavy tax bunion very
considerably increased they will send such
a protest to their Representatives in the Leg
islature against it that it will never
be lieard of outside of the room of the com
mittee whieh has eharge of it.
The bill repeals the law governing the
fees of Justices of the Peace in this county,
and provides that they shall receive $7 in
all felony cases and #4 in all misdemeanor
cases sent by them to the Superior or City
Court. Besides these fees the bill provides
for a fee of 53 for writing, or witnessing
and approving, a bond when an accused
party is required to appear for a prelimi
nary examination, or is bound over to au
swpr the demands of a higher court.
If this bill should liecome a law the
chances are that the Justices of the Peace
would do a rushing business, and the county
would have its treasury relieved of cash at
an alarming rate. It is doubtful if the new
jail would be big enough to hold all those
who would be sent to it unless the magis
trates should accept “straw” bonds, which
they would hardly do, in view of the fact
that the payment of their fees would de;**nd
upon the appearance of the accused parties
at the higher courts to await the action of
the grand jury in their cases.
It is not stated whether or not the county
is to pay the $3 bond fee, but the presump
tion is that such is the intention of the bill.
About every arrest would eost the county
either #7 or 510, to sav nothing of the expense
of supporting in jail the prisoners unable
to furnish hail. Indeed the amount of the
magistrate’s fees in some eases would, in
all probability, lie greater than the sums
stated, because the chances are that then*
would he fees for two bonds instead of one
—a bond for appearance liefom the magis
trate, ami another for appearance before
the higher court.
The bill has splendid possibilities for the
magistrate. If they failed to make hand
some incomes out of the c* unity it would be
because they did not know how to make the
rmwt of their opportunities. It is not pmha
ble, however, that thy would tniss a chance
to make a fee.
But besides the burden which the bill
would impose upon the county there are
other objections to it. If it were to beeome
a law the magistrates, anxious to make as
much as possible, would Lake notion of every
little offense that could in any way be mag
nified into a misdemeanor. They might
even search out offenses that would
not otherwise claim their attention,
an*l, as they would not get any fees if they
discharged the accused parties, they would
be strongly influenced to hold th *in for trial
in the higher courts even when the evidence
did not justify them in doing so. This may
seem to be an unfair reflection upon the
Justices of the Peace, but it must bo re
membered that changes are all the time
being made in the otflies of the magistrates,
and that th** men who sometimes succeed in
getting into them are not entirely
conscientious in the discharge of their duties.
Some years ago there was a law whose pro
visions were similar to those of the pending
bill. The very evils which are apprehended
from this bill existed tinder that law. They
became so great that the law, in response to
a strong popular demand, was repealed.
Will the Representatives from this county,
with the remerabran**** of the trouble which
that law caused, and of the burdens which
it implied up in the taxpayers fresh in their
minds, permit a similar law to be enacted?
If they do, they will not prove themselves
worthy of the trust reposed in them by
their constituents.
The State should pay Justices of the
Peace a reasonable compensation for their
services in criminal cases, ami this compen
sation should be promptly paid. If, how
ever, it becomes necessary, for the proper
administration of juati**e, that the <*ounty
shall hear the cost of making preliminary
examinations of charges of violations of the
laws, it would be better to deprive Justices
of the Peace of all criminal Jurisdiction, and
to create a court having exclusive authority
to make such examinations.
The cost of maintaining a court of this
character would be much lens than the
amount of the fees which the Justices of the
Peace are seeking. In fact, anything
would be better for the county and the
public than a law such as the Justices of the
Peace want enacted.
The Terrapin Bill.
The bill for the protection of terrapins,
which was introduced into the House by
Representative Smith, and which passed the
House with scarcely any opposition, was
framed by Dr. Oemler, of. Wilmington
Island. There is no reason to doubt that it
will lie passed by the Senate. The bill pro
vides that-terrapins shall not be caught
before July 35, but Dr. Oemler thinks that
tbe prohibition should be extended to Aug.
3t). In support of his position he says his
attention was lately called to a statement
respecting some terrapins which were
picked up on St. Simon’s Island after July
35. They contained both mature and im
mature eggs.
But the pending bill will be a great pro
tection to terrapins, and if it becomes a law
and is rigidly enforced, there is every rea
son to believe they will become plentiful
again in the waters of this part of the
Few realize who have not given attention
to the matter how destructive to terrapins
the prat-til's of catching them at all seasons
is. A statement was lately made to Dr. Oem
ler that as many as 1,000 eggs had been
taken out of a terrapin pen in this vicinity
in a single morning, and that one dealer
has now in his pen 10.000 small,
comparatively wm-thless female terrapins,
nnd they will lie kept there until about Nov.
1. The pending hill will do a great deal of
good if it becomes a Law. but Dr. Oemler
expresses the opinion that it would do much
more good if it prohibited the taking of ter
rapins before Aug. 30.
The outrageous conduct of Dukes, the ne
gro editor of Montgomery, Ala., has not
only made it necessary for him to iiee the
wrath of the jieople of that city, but it has
caused pronounced opposition to the pro
posed State University for negroes.
At a largely attended meeting,
tbe other day, resolutions were adopted by
the white citizen* of Montgqpiery protest
ing against the location of the University
within either tbe city or county.
The Houston, Tex., Font says: “Talk
like that indulged in by Mi-mr*. Felton and
Simmons, in the Georgia Legislature, would
call for a funeral or two in Texas.” In
Georgia the talk was thought bait enough
even with a )>eaceable ending. A funeral or
two could uot possibly have caused the dis
grace of it to be greater.
The Fanners’ Convention.
The Interstate Fanners’ Convention at
Atlanta is not only well attended, but it is
discussing subjects that are of very great
interest to Southern fanners. It can hardly
fail to be productive of beneficial results.
The proceedings are quite fully rep *rted and
are given wide circulation by the press. It
will be strange, indeed, if some of the many
valuable suggestions which crop out in the
speeches and essays are not ntilize*L
The agricultural interest is the great one
in the South, ami yet in the last quarter of
a century it has shown lees development
than any other. The reason of this is.
doubtless, the difficulty in breaking away
from the old methods of farming, which
were based upon a different kind of labor
than that which exists at present. There
are. however, gratifying evidences of
changes, and where these changes are
the most marked there the indications of
prosperity are the greatest. One of the es
says read before the convention dealt with
diversified farming, and it is safe to say
that the Southern farmers are now raising
their own supplies to a greater
extent than ever before. The all-cotton
method, under the growing belief that de
pendence upm the West for food supplies
means a constant struggle with poverty, is
gradually giving way to the diversified
meth*i. The time may not !>* very distant
when th * South will be independent of the
West. Even now it is not uncommon to
hear of farmers making g*xxl crops of hay
in localities where a comparatively few
vears ago no hav whatever was produced.
Senator Colquitt, in his speech on Wednes
day, sjxikea few wise words about the tariff.
He made it plain that it was to the interest
of the farmers that the tariff should be re
duced. The government does not need all
the money which the tariff produces. The
present high tariff increases the cost of the
necessaries 'if life, and of much of the ma
chinery, ami many of the implements needed
upon the farms, thus impising unnecessary
burdens upon the farmers.
Mr. Henderson, the Commissioner of
Agriculture of this State, with whom the
idea of this interstate convention ortei
tinted, doubtless feds great satisfaction in trip
success of the convention, and in the pros
pect that much good will flow from it.
The Pevce Union and the Military.
The Philadelphia Pres* publishes a syn
opsis of a communication from the Philadel
phia Peac* Union to the Constitutional
Commission, objecting to preference being
given military organizations in the grand
demonstration in i-onjunction with the Con
stitutional Centennial celebration, in the
communication, says the IVras, President
Alfred 11. Love and others of the Union ask
whether great injustice is not done the in
dustries of the country in placing a limit to
them and giving an unlimited opportunity
for the exhibition of military and war
like preparations They claim that “this
bringing together of fighting men—warriors
decked in the gaudy habiliments of their
profession, with deadly weapons hung about
them —is not in harmony with the spirit and
purposes of the Constitution nor of the dis
tinguished and beloved framers of that in
strument of unity and concord.’’ It is sug
gested by the Union that instead of allow
ing the celebration to tie a mere display of
military and other power, that it be made
an occasion of some achievement of lasting
benefit to the world. With the view of
aiding the Commission the Union
suggests a demonstration in favor
of national and international arbitration,
the donation of the money to be spent on the
military display to a relief fund providing
against calamities by fire, pestilence,
famine, or any other great public calamity.
President Love and his associates seem to
forget that wnr was the agency by w hich
indejiendenee of England was gained and
the republic founded. If they remember
the fact, their suggestions indicate a great
lack of appreciation of military organiza
tioret Arbitration as a means of settling
difference between nations is to be com
mended, but there are times when, to pre
serve the national honor, not to mention
life and property, it is necessary to fight.
This being true, military organizations
should be maintained. and their presence at
the Constitutional celebration will be alto
gether appropriate.
The Washington correspondent of the
New Orleans Picat/nne says that notwith
standing the recent reports to the effect, that
Judge Pettus, of Alabama, and not Secre
tary I-amar. is to be appointed the successor
to the late Justice Woods, of the Supreme
Court, friends of Secretary Lamar are still
confident that he will receive the appoint
ment. A gentleman who is vert - close to
the Secretary said recently; “There is no
doubt whatever in my mind about the mat
ter. Secretary launar is going to leave the
Cabinet for the Supreme bench. It is tru\
perhaps, that the President has said noth
ing to the Secretary on the subject, but the
work has been done by the Secretary's
frieiuU, and the best posted men who have
tieen looking into the situation are confident
that this will be the case.
A few days ago the Morning News
noted the fact that railroad builders in
Washington Territory were about to send
South for negro laborers. Commenting,
the Chattanooga TTEmcs says: “Perhaps if
we could manage to get rid of the whole
race—Sambo, Jumbo, (Jtiitnbo, Dinah and
the picaninmes, we could replace them with
something a good deal more satisfactory.
Whut do you say. Mornixo News, to a
trial for a wholesale exodus?” The Mottx
ixo News is not disposed to join in such a
trial. When the negroes learn, as they are
rapidly doing, that the Southern people are
their best friends, it will be difficult to find
a more satisfactory class of laborers than
Mayor O'Brien, of Boston, vigorously
defends his presence at a recent entertain
ment given at the Boston Theatre in honor
of John L. Sullivan. He says that he con
sidered it his duty to see that the city ordi
nanoes were not infringed upon. And then,
again, he claims that a performance officially
sanctioned by the Board of Aldermen is one
which 0111 he properly attended by the
most select citizen in Boston.
Louis Boydcn, who recently died at Wor
cester, Mass.. at the age of 85, had been
totally blind for eighteen years, and in that
time his sense of touch bail developed in a
marvelous manner. He could tell the de
nomination of a bill by feeling, and he
planted, weeded, and cared for his large
garden entirely by himself, and was never
known to pull up a young plant for a weed.
In filling out ndeath certificate, a Buffalo,
N. Y.. physician attested that the con
tributing cause of death was a croup cure,
made and sold by another physician of the
Mine city. Medical ethics in Buffalo have
since been upside down.
The Taxes Must Come Down.
From the I Republican (Dom.i
We are opposed to "riding Randall out,”
bnt if we cannot pet along with him we must
pet along without him. Th** taxes must come
What It Means.
From the Washington X. C.) Star •' ZVm.)
a Republican knave and ex-United
States Senator says he favors a ‘whirlwind
campaign, ana his tk*ket is Sheridan and Fair
child. That means tearing up by the roots and
smashing constitutional machinery generally.
The Effect of Protection
From the Galveston Sews (Dem.)
A protection organ. explaining the preaf emi
gration from Germany, attributes it large hr to
the fas? increasing stagnation of trade ana in
dustries throughout the empire." If all that
the pa per claims for the tariff be true, there
should, as the Chicago Times suggests, be no
stagnation of trade and industries in a country
that ha3 all the tariff it can possibly want.
The Figure Riddleberger Has Cut.
From the Boston Herald (fad.)
Senator Riddleberger ha* cut so coutemptible
a figure in and out of the State of Virginia that
if the law can be enforced and he can be com
pelled to pa** a number of days in a common
jail, the public credit of the Old Dominion will
bo measurably augmented, and the Senator
himself may receive a lesson that will be of
future service to bim. No man in this country
ought to be allowed to demonstrate that he is
above the law. and that he can with impunity
set legal restraints at defiance.
‘•John," said the wife of a Kentucky editor,
‘your patent <'>mbinafion pocket-knife is all
rusty nil but the corkscrew part."—Washing
ton Critic.
teach you how to tear your pants!" said
an irate parent, swinging a strap; I'll teach
"Don't hit me, pa: I know how already. Just
look at 'em’.”—Philadelphia Colt.
When cigarettes their vapors blow
In people's throats and choke them.
It is some comfort *light*to kDow.
They kill the dudes that smoke them.
Washington Critic.
Alarmed Pedestrian (picking up a painter at
the foot of a ladder)—My poor man. are you
hurt much?
Pamter Only three ribs broken. But I went
down with eolors flying, didn't I '—Philadelphia
the lawn, in th* gloaming.
Mias Candid ( languisiiinglyK What would you
say. Mr Jackpot, it I confessed to you that I
am 4<>?"
Jackpot (prompt lyV-Go you ten better.— Town
Ghost—Ltat* list. 0 list!
Hamlet—Which lust '
Ghost —Retired list Retires again to his
prison lions* to think up another one—one of
the regular soul harrow-era and blood-freezers,
ari eight minute freezer? —Brooklyn Eagle.
Clergyman -How is your health this summer*
I trust you have been weil during the sultry
went her.
Undertaker—Pretty well, thank you.
Clergyman.— And how is business?
Undertaker—Poor, poor l haven't buried a
living soul for v eeks. Lotcell Citizen.
“Sis," he said, "do you know where my base
ball mask is? I*ve hunted high and low for it."
"I didn't know you wanted to use it to-day,
Dick, said his sister, uneasily.
"AVelI, I do."
I'll see if I can find it for you." and *she went
up stairs. She found it without much trouble.
—c York Sun.
Scnday ScnooL Teacher—You seem to re
member what Eve was told would I*? the penalty
of h**r disobedience, but I don't think you quite
understand it. Now. iq a family, who is called
the head of the house?
Little Girl -Tli* one that does the bossing
"The one who directs its affairs. Now. who
“Well, she directs 'he servants, but who some
times makes her do things she don't want to
very much?"
"I do."— Omaha World.
"Oh, I know I can't," sobbed the woman after
she returned from her husband's funeral. "I
just know I can't think of anything else with
fioor John in the— the—t-o-o-rn-b. and she
broke down again.
"There was a very large attendance at the
funeral." said a Iddy friend. trying to get
l*> * r woman's niimd into some other channel,
"Mrs. General Parade was present."
"Was Mrs. General Parade there?"
‘ * What-wh-what did she have on*" and the
poor widow burst into tears anew.— Tmkota
"Hasn't been a stray young woman picked up
and brought in to-day?" he inquired at police
headquarters last night.
"No. sir."
"Any report of anybody being drowned?”
Anybody run over and killed?"
"No. Some of your friends missing?"
"Well. I agreed to meet my girl at the office
of the Justice of the Peace at 10 o'clock this
forenoon, and we wen 4 to be married, but she
didn't show up."
"That's very strange. Was she well?"
"Yea. in rip-top health?"
"And you are greatly disappointed, of
"Not so very much I kinder thought if she
came around there we'd kinder get married,
but I hadn't sot any hopes on it. She's the
third on who has jumped me inside of two
••reeks. and I've learned not to bet my hat on
anything going to happen in no such world as
this. Oh— hum!"— l/eiroit Free Press.
Jossth Jefferson's favorite fishing ground
is at Marion, a Tillage on Buzzard's Bay, Mass.
The widow of Gen. Custer is one of the popu
lar favorites of the guests at the Oriental Hotel,
Coney Island.
Mrs. James Brows Potter denies tin’ rumor
that her husband will sue for a divorce. Her
new play, ' Inez,” is a pronounced success.
Max O'Rell is staying at Paignton, near Tor
quay. where lie is correcting the proofs of his
new- lunik, which is to be published at Paris early
next month.
A Tot NC. female cricketer of Nottingham.
Kog . Miss Grace, in a cricket match of both
sexes, scored 317 against the bowling of four
really good men.
Mas Lavish Fillmore, a cousin of the ex-
Prcsident. i-eiobrated her MOth birthday at
Clarence Erie county. New York, on Saturday
by attending a grand temperance picnic.
Auter a life-time of sepa ation F. W. New
man. the atheist, and J. H. Newman, the cardi
rial. met. and without a word clasped each
other in their anas and were reconciled.
Michael H Phelan. United States Consul-
General at Halifax, N. S., is of Irish parentage.
Most of his life has been spent in nt. I ouis. Mo.,
where h“ has a high reputation for character
and ability.
Gov. Fora* er seems to be somewhat super
stitious. He will open the Ghio campaign at
Caldwell, Nod* 7. It was at this place that
Hayes op-ned the eainpHignof 1875 and Garfield
the campaign of 1879.
TV*: Swedish explorer Baron Schwerin has
discovered, at the mouth of the Congo, the re
main* of a stone pillar erected there In 1484 by
tie Port ignore uavatrator Diego Cao and the
German geographer Bohaim.
Col. Thomas F. Rose, commander at Fort
Courtro. Tex .is at Cape May. N. J. Col Rose
is the man who originated the f.imous escape
from Libby prison whereby forty-nine Union
- ildiers regained th ir freedom on the night of
Feb. 9, 1881.
Mr*. Lanotrt s coachman is one of the sights
at Long Branch. He is only a little more th in
four feei t.i 11 .md weighs about 110 pounds
What tittle hair he has is red and his face is
covered with freckles. Asa foil for Ips hand
some mistr -ns he Is an unqualified success.
Lomoiit Trefii is authority for the statement
that "31 r. Andrew Carnegie Intends to Injy na
estate in Scotland, and it is invisible that he may
hecorae the purchaser of Aboyne Castle, Lord
Huntley s family place in Aberdeenshire, which
is for sal- with the home' portion of the prop
erty 1 understand that t'llS.iWO i the price
asked for this lot' of the Aboyne estate."
Mr*. Wilbur k Storey, widow of the late
editor of the Chicago Times, has been invited to
furrish'an oil (K'rlnUt of her hushund for tbe
H ilts,-or Ueriruser.mtiv.-s at Washington, and
witl t*s;nt it herself The litigation she is lend
ing over her husband's will has alreudy lasted
four years, and her lawyers' fees have amounted
to $0!.l)X), and the end is probably yet some
years off
kjßr.tN Victoria knew nothing about Lord
diaries Hereford's domestic signal at the Naval
Revclw until two or thus- davs afterward Then
sb< rememlN-red that she bail noticed the sig.
ualing without knowing what it meant, aud
even, attracted hr the signal mans adroit tua
tiipnlst.on of the Hags, had called Prince* De
atrial's attention tu him. and the Princess had
matle a sketch of him as a subject of a future
Gov. Hill,of New York, Raise® the Cleve
land Prize sls Better.
From the Baltimore American.
Wasbihotos, Aug. 14.—The fair, which is to
be held next mouth in the little villag ? of East
Aurora, N. Y.. is attracting far more attention
in all sections of the country than events of this
kind usually do. The season is obvious. The
President of the Association knows an adver
tisement when he sees it. and he makes the
most of one when he gets it. The slo* gold piece
which President Cleveland contributed as a
prize for the best set of triplets has l**en framed
and is attracting a great deal of attention in
Buffalo, where it is on exhibition in one of the
show windows. The fact that the prize is of
fered by the President has attracted several
mothers who are the happy possessors of “three
of a kind," and the indications now are that the
East Aurora fair of will .draw the biggest
crowd of triplets ever seen in one country be
One of the gentlemen interested in this unique
couptry fair ts in Washington this week. He
says that the color line is not to be drawn, but
that special inducements are to be offered to the
colore*i people of Western New York to exhibit.
Governor Hill has seen Cleveland's ten and goes
him fifteen better The Governor has contribu
ted $23, which is to he given to the be*t pair of
colored twin*sent for exhibition. It is thought
that this is a shrewd move on the part of the
Chief Magistrate of the Empire State to head off
the prestige of the appointment of Mr Trotter
as recorder of deeds of the District of Columbia
by the President. Governor Hill is known to be
very friendly toward the colored population of
New York, and it is doubtless in the hope that
he can win still more supporters among the race
that he offers this prize for colored twins.
This gentleman says that the indications are
now that the East Aurora Fair will draw an im
mense crowd of visitors from c?!l over the re
gion contiguous to Western New York, as there
are many men who have been prominent in the
affairs of the country who were educated in
that little village. The couple who are to be
married on the grounds will have an excellent
start in life, for besides the furniture which has
leen offered as an inducement, there have since
promised several tons of farm produce,
besides subscriptions to various newspapers, a
village cart ana $6 worth of phosphate.
Thus Concludes a Norwich Naturalist
Whom the Insects Worsted.
From the Xorwich Bulletin.
A Norwich naturalist who was out for birds a
day or two ago became imbued with the Napo
leonic idea that he could route a whole colony
of wasps at a blow. He was not long in finding
a stone and putting it through their paper nest;
and the wasps were not long in rinding him
The first tickled him right over the left eye. and
so absorbed his attention that he could not
tell where the rest struck him. His legs and
arms worked like the bars in a threshing ma
chine, and he rolled on the earth like an ant
eater assailed by bees. When he thought he had
rolled three miles, he felt himself drop
several feet, and then ho struck
a stump and stopped. For a mo
ment he couldn't decide what to do He
couldn't tell whether it were better to lie still or
get up. < hie eye was entirely out of use. but he
cautiously uncovered the other eye and viewed
his surroundings. He was pocketed between
an offset wall and a tree, and the wasps had not
been able to follow his trail. He wes not look
ing for them. He felt that home would be more
congenial to him, ami went at once. But he
carried an eye with him that no one looked
upon with envy. The inflamed eyelid protruded
like a gall upon an oak leaf, and had more fire
in it than a toy pistol He hasn't had time to
investigate to s**e what of the wasps.
He hasn't had time, yet, t*> make that eye look
respectable. But he has thought a little upon
the subject of wasps, and says: “Darn a wasp!
See it. but never try to go it one better! For
you can't
He Changed His Mind.
From the World's Saratoga Letter.
Mr. Ben Wood fell into the mood reminiscent
last night, as h* sat on the front portico of the
Gran t Union slowly smoking a good night cigar.
I will never forget the first time I saw my
narpt* in print/" h<* said. “I was a lad of 21. and
fairly popular in the where I lived in New
York. A primary was about to be held for the
nomination of a police justice Tae man who
had held the office a long time had earned the
ill-will of a friend of mine, who asked rae to
help him go* enough votes to nominate another
man in the placn of the offending Magistrate.
I did so, and my man received the nomination.
The next morning, as I left the house, I took np
the New York Herald , and in the first editorial
column was a reference to the nesting of
the night befiw**. and a suggestion that
the change of noni nees hud been brought
anout by coercion, in the form of a man
named Wood, who had gone to the primary
leading a gang of ruffians, who forced the re
sult. I grew pale with anger. Riding down
town in the stage, with a mind fully made up to
cowhide Bennett. I thought l was recognized by
every man that looked at me as the leader of a
ruffianly gang. I reached the Herrdd office, in
quired for Mr. Bennett and was noon shown
into the august presence. Producing the paper.
I said, quivering with rage: Did you write
that ' He glano*d at the paragraph, and with
oat vouchsafing a word pulled two or three bell
cords. Three of his aids c*nie in. Then, turn
ing to me, he said in his bnvid Scotch: Ts veur
name Wood? How old are you'’ Twenty-one" eh?
Only ?1? Well, sir. you ought to be the proudest
young man in this big city to-day to have made
yourself the subject of editorial reference in
the New York Herald . I suppose you have
come to thank me.' In five minutes I left the
office, feeling chat I was the biggest boy in
town and Bennett my warmest admirer, The
old fellow was a smart oue."
Pri gs in Parliament.
Corrt*pondenre Xew York Times.
The badger bolting instinct* of the young
English gentleman” have full play here.
Night alter nigat some dozen of tin**** aristo
cratic dollarL> corne in alter -dinner and take
their places on the front bench n* ares? to the
Irishmen opposite. They are mostly iu evening
dress, with rosea in their buttonhole* and an
insolent, vie mis grin on their faces. The
moment any Irish member gets up to speak
these gentry l>egin to laugh, or jeer, or say.
•Divide! divide: divide!”in unison, as rapidly
as they can. They vary this from time to time
by saying audibly among .the rose Ives, --What a
cad!” “Who's his tail r. I w-^n'W ,, and things
of that sort There is In all this only the nat
ural exprssion of instincts which have been
bred in these cube by generations of rat-killing,
dog fighting, fox-hunting, badger-bait ing ances
tors. These young fellows know nothing be
yond the noble range of what thev call spirt
If any one of this doicn -typesof B'Ouo—-were
asked suddenly who Katkoff or Jules fVrrv was
he would hx>k at von in surprise H* knows the
nanv- ; and record of racing horses; h* knows
the masters of the hunts, the liest cricketers,
rhe owners of the crack yacht? 1W does not
know what century Chaucer in. but he
knows that you ma> shoot gro>ise after Vug. 12.
He is in Parliament because it is the right sort
of thing to do, but *>f the merits or dements of
th* measure discussed he knows and cares
nothing. He isarn oyed at government keeping
the sesi-ion going through the snramer, while he
might lie having sport in the country. He re
venge's himself by badgering the Irishmen on
the s-*ats opposite If h* cannot put his terriers
into the rat pit he can insult Pnmelhtes.
A Memory.
From the rville Journal.
I wonder if she can remember.
As I do, to-night.
That evening, in early September
Of perftct delight.
Together we rowed on the river.
Borne on by the tide;
My heart I was ready to give her.
My fortune beside.
Jut alas’ I soon learned that another
Hail raptured my Roue.
So my puAsi- m l managed to smother
And didn't pixqioee.
And it may be she doesn't n?membei
That fond episode;
For that evening m mrlv September
She nwie—but I retired.
From tlir \nr York .Sun.
‘•Raw you swn my beautiful yacht J"
‘ Have I seen your b'auttfui wkacht ?”
'•Beautiful yacht."
"Beautiful whacht f
"Yacht: yacht: yacht!"
*H >h No, I bare uocht "
"If it'* uacbf too hacht let'* tracht down to
the spacbt when' I Itcey mr yacht."
"I wacht that you bare riacbt itacht a yacht.
Great bcacht' I know your placht. You au* ht
to be *hacbt. t'll nacht atir one jacht. Your
yacht 1* nothin* hut an old ftr-bn."
As lowa youth wa* botdin hi* *rl In hi* lap
during a thunder ato-m. Toe lightning struck
and killed the >'"Uth, while the girl wa* left un
harmed We hope thi* wall teach the young
women that the *afet place during a tiiuoUer
atorrn la la a feliow * lap. —lm ceU Cilittn. i
Acftin Blair. Jr., the hopeful offspring of
Michigan's war governor, is playing base ball in
the Northern league with the Big Rapids team.
A 'cycler, who has returned to his home in
Maplewood, N. J.. after a trip through Europe
ana Africa on his tricycle, says he covered 12, wu
miles at an expense of S3OO.
Renova, Pa., contains a cow which can re
move the bars from a fence, enter an inclosed
lot and then replace the bars when she goes
out. The cow is said to do this every night.
Col. Cooper, who Is 8 feet 2 inches in height,
and is probably the tallest man in the country,
is keeping a saloon now in Buffalo. N. Y., h*v
ing tired of the publicity of the show business.
Senor Barxillo, Vice President of the Re
public of Honduras, is devoting a fortnight to a
study of Chicago, its railway system, water
works, grain elevators, boodiers and other
wonderful things.
Annie C. Arnold, of Lynn. Mass.. has just
been pardoned from Slier born prison in the
Bay State. The woman was wrongfully ac
cuse* 1 of theft last May, and she entered a plea
of guilty in order to escape the notoriety of a
public trial.
Cape Charless City. Va., is the only city in
America that is fenced in. It is said that the
only public road leading to the place is the rail
road. Why the citizens of that section do not
build roads by which people can drive to Cape
Charles is a mystery, for the town is growing
Gen. Ferron, envious of Gen. Boulanger's
pictorial fame, had himself, on his white
charger, photographed on the review ground,
with his staff beoind him. He and they took up
the relative positions of Napoleon I. and his
Generals watching an Austrian battle in a paint
ing by Meissonier.
A pectliarly sad case of sunstroke recently
occurred in Buffalo. The victim was a Prus
sian, who had left his family and came to
America to make a fortune. He had saved
money enough in a year to bring them over
her--*, and they were expected in Buffalo last
Saturday morning. On Friday afternoon he
died of sunstroke, and his wife and five children
arrived to find him dead, leaving them homeless
and penniless in a strange land.
Forty years ago there died in Padua the
physician and chemist, G. B. Massedaglia, who
had succeeded in petrifying several animal
bodies, which he bequeathed to the University
Museum. To his will he had attached a seaied
letter containing the secret of his method of
netnfaction. which was onlv tg> be dividend to
his legal heirs. Until recently all search for the
heirs of l>r. Massedaglia remained fruitless, but
they have at last been discovered, and are
offered very large sums f°r the secret, which,
however, they refuse to disclose for the present.
Mr. Labo re here’s hints to travelers on the
continent in the matter of tips are briefly ex
pressed. as follows: Frenchmen generally act on
the estimate that a waiter in a Parisian restaur
ant ought not to have more than a sou on each
franc of a bill. At hotels the chambermaids ex
pect about a franc and the waiter ditto when
the visitor stays one night: if longer, porter and
boots expect something A fair estimate is
about two francs a day divided among all the
bloodsuckers. Members of the Stock Exchange
generally give triple this, members of the aris
tocracy half.
A water bicycle was propelled across the
Niagara river, below the Falls, on Sunday, with
reported success by its owner. The machine is
of* the catamaran order and consists of two
zinc floats ten feet long, supporting a bicycle
wheel, on the rim of which are a number or six
by three inch paddles. A small rudder takes
the place of the second wheel on the ordinary
bicycle and is operated from in front of the
rider, who uses a small horizontal steering
wheel instead of a bar. The time was four and
a half minutes and the distance about I,“*X) feet.
The swift current and the chop waves did not
seem to bother him.
The Saratogian tells that the other evening
ex-Mayor Ely. of New York, was chatting with
his friends. "General and Mrs. A./' on the
United States Hotel piazza The conversation
becoming languid, the < Jenerai suggested to the
ex-Mayor that they should look into the bar
room to see who was there. “Oh, Charley
claimed Mrs A. to her husband, “this is the
fourth time since dinner that you have gone to
see who is in the barroom " “Four times!"
ejaculate! the General; then turning to his
friend he said: "Ely. my dear fellow, if ever
you do marry, be sure to select a woman who
has never studied arithmetic. *’
Bishop Heber wrote the well-known hymn
‘ From Greenland's icy mountains" at Wrex
ham to be used at a service on behalf of the So
ciety for the Propagation of the Gospel. A
writer in last week's Christian World says that
the late Dr. Raffles, of Liverpool, was on oue
occasion preaching at Wrexham when he heard
th“ story of Heber s hymn. It immediately oc
curred to him *hat probably on the printer s file
the original manuscript might be found.
Though many years hod passed. and the search
looked fruitless, yet it was made. On the file,
covered up and long forgotten, it was at length
found, and was soon secured to enrich the valu
able collection of interesting relics which Dr.
Raffles possessed. •
Tuere is a sort of club at a place south, in the
vicinity of London who have made it a practice
to discharge pistols at a card marked only with
the ace of any color, to keep the hand in prac
tice for dispatching, one time or another, their
man One day in the course* of last week one
of these bloocCs. seeing one of his comrade*
often fire very wide of his mark, offered to stand
a shot for a wager of 10 guineas, if his friend
doubled his distance, which might have been
sixteen paces. The wager was closed and the
iron-headed gentleman who made the Ijet took
his station, while his frien^jraversed the ground
and discharged his pistol. The joke was con
cluded with the lodgment of a ball in the wa
gerer's right thigh.
The Si.(YD sword which the people of Arizona
will soon present to Gen. Miles will not b3 orna
mented with gems, save a splendid amethyst at
the end of the handle The scabbard will be of
solid gold. One side will be left for the pr s *n
fat.ton inscription#!, etc. The other side will be
engraved with the following scenes: First, the
agency of San Carlos on the reservation, Sh*
Indians appearing in natural camp life: second
*cene. companies of cavalry and infantry in
pursuit of Indians; third, th** fight: fourth, the
capture, and the Indians marched to Bowie
Station, where a train of cars stands in waiting
for their reception: and last, Geronimo’s head,
with hat on. rormi.ig the foot of the scabbard.
The blade is of Damascus steel, on \vb*ch will
le eiigravvd the num *of Gen. Nelson A. Mibs.
with scroll work. The handle or handgrip will
of white shark's skin braided in gold. The
Tuard will las of gold, and be emblematic of
both cavalry and infantrv. At the extreme
end of tii“ guard, engraved in gold. v% ill be the
heat! of Natchez, the son of Cochise.
Alphoxso Dapdet is telling in /> Temps the
story of his creation of “Numa Roumestan." It
was licli-ved fora long time that the hero was in
tended as a sort of caricature of Oambetta, and
lt was even said that Gaml>etta resented the
liberty taken by the novelist, and had with
drawn his friendship from him in consequence
of ft. M. Daudcf now declares that Gambetta
never for a momeut imagined that “Numa Rou
mestan ' wa* meant to suggest him even re
motely. that he was gre?tly amuseil to think
that he had been taken f-ir the original of the
portrait. Thj novelist telLs that he sat next
Gambetta at a dinner some little time after the
book appeared, arid Gambetta aske*l him
whether the saying which he puts into the
month of his hero. “When I am not speaking I
never think." was original or borr lived. “Purely
original, my d‘ar Gambetta.” was the answer.
“Well, this v**rv rn>mitig.'' reiimed flambi'tta.
“at the Cos im’.l of Ministers, one of my col
leagues. a southerner like ourselves, declared
that he “only thought when sneaking.* Decidedly
the sentinv nt is indigenous to the aoU.” And
for the lait rime." ad Is M. Daudet, “I hoard his
hearty, musii*al l.r.igh.”
Two remarkaoie curioeities were exhihitefl at
the meeting of the American Association for
the of Science on Friday. One
was a votive adz mode of jade an i measuring
P> 11-lfi by 6 Inches, and 4>4 inches thick, taper
ing to a blunt edge. It was found in Oaxnco.
Mexico, twenty years ago. and is supposed to
have been wsl iu religious services, siuce out
of one side is carved the features of a deity.
The stone is excessively hard, resisting edged
steel tools, And how it could have bi*cn carved
and polished by earlv people is a mystery. The
features of th' k god ore de id*tlly Mongoliir
and it was suggested that it mi/ hnv,* lwwn car
rie<l by migration in the original peopling of
this country. The other like
wW came from Mexico, having been found by
a Mexican officer ju*t before Maximilian's con
quest. It wo* a crystal skull measuring 8 1-16
long. Ma inches vide and 5 IMH high. It is
carved v-rr oat of rock crystal, such
as la occasionally found in Galaver.m county.
California and is almost perfectly trasmrenf.
It also is highly polished and is inclosed In a care
made of the *:aii of a Mexican lixanl It was
atate l that s-veral small crvstal .kullu have
been previo isly found In Mexk*o rarely measur
ing more rh ui two inches in diameter, hut none
no iarg ■• i rfjrct aathfu. H*ho made them or
ho* they were produced are question* It m lm- |
ifijetdbie to answer.
p? PR3Cf$
Used by the United States Government. En
dorsed by the beads of the Great Universities as
the Strongest. Purest and most Healthful. Dr.
Price’s the only Baking Powder that does not
contain Ammonia, Lime or Alum. Sold only in
/> made from Jl/etc Materials, contains no Acids,
Hard Grii. or injurious matter
It is Pub*, Ebtissd, PBP.rECT.
Kornixo Li sc It Evsb Knows.
From Senator Cocire.hall.-- "I take Piena
ar*'in recommendfnif Zonweis. on account of lta
efficacy and purity.”
From Mrs. Urn. I.otran’s Demist, Dr.
E. S. l arrolt, Washington, c, —”1 have had
Zonweiss analyzed. If ia the most perfect denti
frice I ever seen.”
From Hon. ( has. P. Johnson. Ex. Lt,
Gov. of Mo, —‘‘Zonweiss cleanses the teeth thor.
ouet.iy, is delicate, convenient, very pleasant,and
leaves no after taste. Solo by all lbuoolsts.
Price, 33 cents.
JOHjraoif & Jomrsos, 23 Cedar St., N. T.
For sate by UPPMAN BROS., LippmanV
Block, Savannah.
CAPITAL $5, 000,000,
HAS just constructed eitfht new Cotton Seed
Oil Mills, locates! at the following points,
each having the capacity per day indicated.
Columbia, S. C., - 100 Tons.
Savannah, Ga., - - 100 “
Atlanta, Ga., - - 200 M
Montgomery, Ala., - 200 “
Memphis, Tenn., - 200 “
Little Rock, Ark., - 200 “
New Orleans. La, - 300 “
Houston, Texas, - 300 “
at nearest Mill,
Southern Cotton Oil Cos.
fi 1 mi
Lawn Mowers, Three Sis*'
Ladies’ Garden Hoes,
Hand Plows, Hedge Shears,
Pruninng Scissors and Knives,
Garden Trowels and Weeders,
Fountain Pumps,
Rubber Hose and Reels,
Palmer Bros
148 and 130 Congress Street.
For Both Sexes.^^3s^*
When on the sultry summer's day
The sun se-ins scarre a mile away:
When comes Siris Ifrndarhe to oppresa
And every moment brings distress.
That Druggists aii can recommend.
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recent cr chrmic of the Urinary orjrin*.
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PREE Ad drew or .ail on F. HISCOX, S*
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Mention this paper.
ADI I' r \I 411,1 WHISKY HABITS cured
f I at home without pain. Book of
A \ n Foi-ueular* Rout FKEE aH.
WOOTOin. I)., Atlanta, Uk. Offloa
U’luUi LA'm.~Lr+mm

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