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I 9 SIPPI V ‘* INTELMaRXCK.
ai-alanac —-n.d .JAir. '■ * l - 4:58 jtg*lr* Vt Saw-wu. .4:1 -A M. 1:7,7 r h Monday, June 4, 1633. I A HIUVF,n YEvTEUDAY. ■ , n ship Tallahassee. Fisher. New York—C Juniata. Adkins. Philadelphia—C 0 ■is* ol laVance. Fleetwood, Augusta and ■^ to ;!”r iw'-i 1 'lark. Bravo, Fernandina—C ißilUanis. A^ RIVED SATURDAY. ■ . Ril . hai ..i ileri, Paske, Charleston, in bal ■ iRR'VFIP at tybee yesterday. ■ ,V:ia I Gen. Roseukranz, Oporto, in bah HJ_)later. ■ aRHD'ED BELOW YESTERDAY. ■ v 'u.r rv r Havens. Curtis, Norfolk, with I Taggart; vessel to Master. W 1 ~i u .Jordan, Ilarrimau, Boston, in ■ SAILED YSirERDAY. ■ Steamship City of Augusta, New York. ■ MEMORANDA ■ . June I—Arrived, schvs Eieanor. ■ * o ' e c-otcuvn, s C: Warren li letter. An '.\.t,\ M -hr Ann E Lockwood, Evans. Kings iM.iv 30—Arrive!, steamship Th.-rny ■_ 8 ,,.' ives'ev. I’ort Royal, S C. via Dublin, , ,MT.vei, Steamship Pro ■i l’, r i iCemp. Pensacola. ■ .lime 1 -Passed, ship Curlew Mn small ‘V. Pensacola for Belfast. ■J.j;, - )iav 25 Passed, barks Elena Utah. BVrari. Pensacola for Genoa; Paola R <lta.ii, ~ ivnsacola for do. ■SwAvres. April lIL-Arrived bark Tha ■ ,-.„r, Jobar.uesscn, Pensacola for Fuse ■'f 'Ij.i Uiv h foiled, bark F.ilisif (Nor 1 . ■ a “ r : l ,i s ,,n.’i’eris:.eola; lath, shipw.:. \V Corsar ■: r Brown, Pensacola. , „ . , „ ■ , Mar IN- Arrived. scursGertrude > Bri, ■ West; IMtb, City of Nassau Bri, ■ 1 v'.Vun-wick; 71th, Pioneer (Bn, Roberts, ■lv’ttVst via ddmini; 80th. Mary Jane (Bri, „ Kov West. ■'tp'/h- h.-' ; . April 76—Sailed, bark Annie Tor- Fogle, Pensacola. ■ toa'-eii cola. June I—cleared, barks Abet Bv>r\ Olsen. Buenos Ayres; II Mulder (Gen, Ostend. ■ Boston, tune -Cloarod, bark Albert Schultz. Fernandina. ■ Baltimore. June I—Arrived, sehr City of ■-cki'nville, Stillwell. Jacksonville. ■ Baili'V's Mill. Satili.a River, Ga, May 26 ■iniveii. schr Marion Hill, Armstrong, Bruns ■ Bflfast.' Me, May 31—Sailed, schr Penobscot, ■Jartcr Jacksonville. ■ Jar !• -nville. May 89— Arrived, schr Maud Hcpam. Dow. Now A ork. ■ Kev West Mav 29—Arrived, schrs David Carll, ■pawkins Ncv York (and sailed for do via Cay ■j,—,, ■ Win Hire. Gregory, New York; 30th, Hrwinfr Comal. Risk, do (and proceeded for vest on). ■ Newport. R I. June I—Sailed, brig Carrie ■Pickering. Marshall, Pensacola. ■ pensacola. June I—Arrived, barks Nilo (Ital), ■perrori. Barbados; Marietta D (ital), GazzolA, schr Blanche Hopkins, Tunnel!, New ■ portßoyal.SC, June I—Arrived, steamers ■/dHT’.iiJv Bav (Hr), McGregor. Philadelphia; ■fty.cof’ Texas (Bn, Williams, Fernandina (and ■proCiCded for New York). ■ Oaivd, bark Sireue (Aus), Cosulieh, United ■Kingiom. _ _ _ , ■ ic;!rd. steamer St Andrews Bay (Br), Pryde, ■Utiited Kingdom. ■ Philuti '!; iii’i, June 1 Arrived, schr Nelson E ■Sewbarv. King, Darien. ■ port lard Me, June I—Arrived outside, bark ■Orar.is. from Fernandina. ■ Providence, June I—Sailed, schr John H Cross. ■ Pawley, Brunswick, Ga. I SPOKEN. I Bark Dusty Milier (Bn. Hughes, from Bruns ■ w:ck for London, May 23, lat 51, lon 18. I RECEIPTS. ■ Vo: steamer David Clark, from Fernandina ■ bales hides. 10 boxes tobacco. 1 box phos ■ r-.at *. 87 empty bbls, 2 bdls l)ags. 1 case tinware. ■ 1 crate empty soda, 1 box b powder, 2 baskets, ■ 1 hnc card ware. 7 bales wool, 1 pkg mdse, 1 ■ cheese. 1 \ roj eller wheel, 1 trunk-, 1 empty jug, II tale cotton. 165 bbls spirits turpentine, 209 I bbls rosin, 1 bdl tools, 1 pkg clotning. I EXPORTS. I Per steamship City of Augusta, for New I York—MO bales upland cotton. 50 bbls rice, 50 I Lfs sea i-latui cotton. 40 bales domestics, 1.750 I tol r #.n, 13) bbls spirits turpentine, 61,800 I f-vt lumber. 4 bales hid x. 2,424 bbls vegetables. I 4,787 crates vegetables, 17 bales paper stock, 380 I sacks onions, 165}$ tuns pig iron, 132 pkgs mdse. I PASSENGERS. I Per steamer David fVark. from Fernandina I —Miss McClain, Miss M A Field. Wm J Field, I John Donally and wife, Jas Cottanach, and 1 1 deck. | Per steamship Tallahassee, from New' York— I Mrs D R Woods, Rev E Halley, Mrs H McA I Schley, S H Roberts, C R Briggs, P Mooney, I and 3 steerage. I Per steamship City of Augusta, for New I York- -p R Sloat, Miss Fields, Miss Van Biel, I Miss Unger. Miss Mar}- Ward. Miss Delia Ward, I 5V s Townsend. Mrs P W Hill jr, Mrs V Dizen I dorf, Mrs P Simmons and son, Jno W Henry, R Hall, W A Blau \ stone, K MC Craw fora, H D Hatch. Mrs J J Connor and child, W P Ott, J T Entelman. Lieut O M Carter, Mrs C Whetstone and son. I) Purvis, Mrs S V Albee, J J Toole}’ and wife, Jos H Smith. Aug Breen, J C Puder, Henri Ernst, M B Millen, J J Hoffman. D A Altick, Sister Camillus, F W Hurd, S H Fuller, and 4 steerage. CONSIGNEES. Per steamer David Clark, from Fernandina --Blodgett, M & Cos. Lee Roy Myers & Cos, Van Berslop & B, M Y Henderson, G V Hecker & Cos, Baldwin <y Cos. W W Chisholm, Mrs Florence Ni Kav, S Guckenheimer & Bon, W C Jackson, P M Moler, Fret well & N. A I/eftler, Collat Bros, J U R Lt)on, Ellis, Y dfc Cos, Hirsch Bros, Mrs A Lafayette, J p Williams & Cos, Peacock, H & Cos, h ootis & Cos. Per Charleston and Savannah Railway, Juno 2-. J H Schroder, a H Entelman, F F Fish, II l/ei.do n. (4 WTiedeman, A Hanley, John West- Brown Hros, J C Simmons, M Hatcher, •J r n illiams A; Cos, Peacock. H A Cos, J Dinon. Per Vntral Railroad. June 2—Lippman Bros, A LeJlor, Id Haas, McGillis & M, Decker & F, n Henderson, Reiser &S, J Rosenheim & Cos, b V Tiedemao, G Davis A Son, Moore, H & Cos, J R Thomas, l,eeßoy vtyera A Cos, L Putzel. Lmdgfty £M t Eckman V, Standard Oil Cos, W , ,‘ !oe A Cos, J G Butler, Herman <t K. D A • "tins, W li Conerat, T L Kinsey, Quinan A S, u j , r ‘ A ( ’°4 Stillwell, P&M. A H Champion, H Solomon & Sou, C H C:ox, Butler Bros, W L bxley Baldwin A Cos. C I. Jones Ellis. Y At Cos, • • illiams A (Jo. Peacock, H A Cos, W C Jack- Hon. \\ W Gordon At Cos. rorSavannah. Florida and Western Railway, .1 id y Transfer Office, McDonough & Cos. T L • Dale, J) At Cos, StillwoU. B & M, M C Me *Uiy. A Ehrlich & riro, Pullman P Car Cos, O ’ James, VI Fernt A Cos, E Lovell A Hon. Col T u<*not, W G Morrel, S Guckenheimer A Bon, Adelaide Richardson, deinhard Bros A Cos, E B aninb.Ml. Grady. DeL A Cos, H Myers A Bros, Hoy Myers A Cos, S C>ban. Standard oil (Jo, v m n n , c Y*Copeland, Decker A F, Patrick A u liolny & Son, la Schwarz, Palmer Mfg . J 8 Collir.s A Cos, W D Sim kins A Cos, Thos '’ vi'n. J Hamilton, Peacock, H A Co.C L Jones. y * b’uighead, A A Seviter, L Southmayne, T I r steamship Juniata, from Philadelphia— p.V' ons, A R Altmayer A Cos, J S F Mrbour Bond, H A K, J M Bischoft, L Carson, P,' C, Collo.t Bros, I Dasher A Cos, W H ri*' ks o”. Q Davis A Son, Mrs Davis. J H Estill, i“ s ' (r <>s, Q Eckstein & Cos, 1 Epstein A Bro, tv./" 4 !* v i M Ferst&Co, Frank & Cos, J v’n a ?? n , Hirsch Bros, T H Hoar, A Jack r Aolshom <t Bro, E Lovell & Son, N I-ant:. ‘-'Pi’nian Bros, Ludden AB. KDMcDonell, T • u iniDjf, Mohr Bros, J Mctirath A (Jo, <) ,Meyer, Or i J l !!.* w . I> P Myerson. J 0 Nelson A Cos, s Turtckeld A Bro, Order Ohlander Bros, • sirner uro*, j Hourke, 8, F A W By, C 8 Rich- Savannah Steam Bakery, Slater. M A Cos. r, ‘ ®"ion A Son, J S Silva, Savh Times. S I- f®} 11 ’ '* 'VTiedeman, J D Weed A Cos. J A fin o' o,>d *S. cit K, Gtt A Fla 1S B Cos, . I " 11 Ex (Jo, Augusta Steamboat Cos. • ' steamship Tallahassee. from New York— J,?, 4 >Dnayer& Cos, L E Hvck v Son, ByckA S, Butler, J H Baker, J S Collins A Cos, Colgate A H Champion, W S Cherry A Cos, J E * Cos, Crohan AD, I Dasher A Cos, Ketm r J A Douglass A Cos, M J Doyle, * V, A Ehrlich A Bro, 1 Epstein A Bro, atistein AL, G Eckstein A Cos, J H Estill, . ‘ & Cos, Fretwell AN. Fleischman A Cos, ipjl* & Son, M Ferst A Cos, C J 1 Gilbert A Cos, -ermaine, SGuckenheimer A Sou. A B st., ~a u' i 1 Gorham. J Gardner agt, W Oold- A i' , Kt ® r * K. Thos Halligan Hirsch Bros, v ‘ a , al y. Harmonie Club, Win Kardee, Mr E ou? KrouskolT, Karanaugh AB, K Kirk r I?, H Eery A Bro. Lippnaan Bros, N Lang, Lne. £?£• Ludden AB. JnoLyonsACo. H v r .?- an ' C Corel! A Son, M Laska, D V Myerson, MenitJi"! f W j 11 Myers * Pro l *. R D McDoneli, Hr ‘X **• I-ee Hoy Myers A Cos. Motir Bros. I. lieu A Cos, s Mitchell, R 8 Mell, R Q Nor u I utiel. Palmer Bros. R>--- * cm Richmond, P B Springer, J S Sllra, Symons 4 M, H So_omo'i 4 Sou, Solomons 4 Cos. C A Vetter, u -' Tiedeman 4 Bro, J D Weed&Uo. P H v\ ard, A 51 -N C IV West, T West Jt Cos. AucustA Steamboat Cos, (ia 4 Fia I S B Cos, S. F & W Ry. C R R, Southern Ex Cos. LIST OF VESSELS Up, Cleared and Sailed for this Port, BARKS. Erminia (Br), Davies, at Cardiff via Cape Verde, April 4. Acbille (Ital), Macera, Barcelona, aid Feb 5. Solway (Nor>, Hansen, Newport, sld March 19. r ngga (Nor), Tostensen, Liverpool, sld March 31. Can deur (Nor), Nielsen, Genoa, sld April 25. ) aruna (Ger), Dade, Buenos Ayres, sld April 13. Julius (Port), Viera, Oporto, sld May 13. Sirrah (Nor), Larsen, Rio Janeiro, sld April 28. <Nor), Stroinberg, Buenos Ayres, sla April Brabant CBelg), Bowman. Antwerp, sld May 5. \ ictoria (Br). Davies, at Rio Janeiro April 21. S don (Non, Pettersen, Santos, sld April 24. Hindostan (Br), Clement, Rio Janeiro, sld May 6. Soli deo Gloria (Gor), Abendroth, Para, sld May 14. Mabel (Bn4, Johns, Newport E via Cora, sld April 25. BRIOS. Clara Pickens, Eddj r , Baltimore, sld May 19. SCHOONERS. Florence Bhav. Van Cleaf. New York, up May 9. Island City, Voorhecs, Georgetown, D C, sld 31 ay 23. Lizzie Clark, Philadelphia, sld May 21. Annie Bliss, O’Donnell. Baltimore, sand May 23. Maggie Muivey, Ran diet t. New York, up May 23. Chus Heath, Pendleion, New York, up May 23. A Denike, Townsend, Baltimore, up June 2. Richard V C Harti y, Falker, Boston, sld May 23. John H Tintrue, Burdge, New Y’ork, up June 2. Henry B Ritter, Petersen. New Y'ork, up May 30. June Bright, Barter, New Bedford, sld May 28. BOOK NOTICES. • “ ~ Battles and Leadeks of the Civil sVar. Nos. 17 and 18. price 50c. each. The Century, Union Square, New York. No. 17 opens with Bragg’s invasion of Kentucky, and the two numbers which have just been issued contain a great deal of interesting and valuable matter relative to the civil war. The illustrations are also of the best. The 13S8 Year Book of the Young Jlen's Christian Associations. Issued by the American Tract Society of New York, 150 Nassau street. This volume contains all that is really important about the doings of the Young Men’s Christian Associations, and members of the associations will find it invaluable as a book of reference. American Commonwealths. Edited by Horace E. Scudder. Houghton. Mifflin & Cos., pub lishers. Boston. For sale by Wylly & Clarke, Savannah. Price $1 23. This volume contains a vast amount of interesting information of a historical char acter relative to the early history of ten States of the Union. The student of his tory will find it a great help, as its facts are in a condensed form. The King of Folly Island. By Sarah Orne Jewett. Houghton, MifUn <fc Cos., Boston and New York. For sale by Wylly & Clarke, Sa vannah. Cloth, $1 25. This is a collection of eight interesting stories, all of which are well worth reading. The author has a will deserved and well established reputation as a writer, and this collection of stories will be found to be worthy of her reputation. Daphne; a Novel. By “Rita.” J. B. Lippincott Company, publishers, Philadelphia. Paper, 25 cents. This will be found to be an entertaining story for holiday reading. MAGAZINES. Babyland for June is here, bright as ever. This little magazine is better than candy for keeping the baby in good humor. It is full of pictures and jingles, and little stories. D. Lothrop Company, Boston. For little folks beginning to read there is nothing belter than Our Little Men and Women. The June number is made especially for youngest readers and has plenty of short stories and pretty verses— all easy for the little ones to read and un derstand. D. Lothrop Company, Bistou. The June St. Nicholas has a very strong leading article, entitled “A Groat Show,” by Prof. Alfred Church, describing the Circus Maximus at Rome. It is finely illustrated by E. H. Blashfield. Thomas Nelson Page continues the excellent serial, “Two Little Confederates,” and Celia Tiiax ter contributes a charming children’s story, “Cat’s Cradle.” “Dogs of Noted Ameri cans, Part 1., contains accounts by Gertrude Van R. Wickham of the dogs belonging to Garfield, Lee, Eggleston, Whittier, Miss W’oodson, and Mrs. Burnett. The pictures, from photographs, are full of character. Miss Magruder continues the child sketches from George Eliot, by the first of two pa pers devoted to “Tom and Maggie Tulli vei," of the “Mill on the Floss.” Among the lighter features are contributions by Ainelie Rives and Emilio Poulsson. The Century Company, Union square, New York. The American Marjazine for June is an exceptionally good number. The illustra tions and letter-press are excellent, and the contents varied and entertaining. Among the notablo features is an interesting and finely illustrated paper on “Our Defenses from an Army -■standpoint," by Gen. O. O. Howard; Mrs. Gen. John A. Logan con tributes a graceful article on “The Art of Entertaining,” a subject she is well qual ified by experience to handle; and George Edgar Montgomery has a charming paper on “Dickens on the American Stage,” that will be read with much interest by the great army of the distinguished novelist’s friends. This article is illustrated by portraits of leading actors, showing their conception of Dickens' characters. The mouth furnishes Zitella Cocke with the text for a pretty foom, “June.” “Barbados, the Elbow stand,” is described in an illustrated paper by Dr. William F. Hutchinson. The Ameri can Magazine Publishing Company, New York. The June number of The Century opens with the second of Mr. Kennan’s illustrated articles, this one being on “Plains and Prisons of Western Siberia.” The frontis pieca of the magazine shows an exile party on a muddy road near Tiumen. The sub jects treated hy Mr. Kon.ian are “Siberia’s Enormous Territory,” “Varieties of Cli mate,” “A Farming Region,” “Flowers and Mosquitoes,” “'five Forwarding Prison," "The Hospital Wards,” “The Women’s Prison,” "An Exile Marching Party," "The Convict Barge,” The Lincoln history in this number contains chanters on “The Ad vance,” “Bull Hun," "Fremont,” and “Military Emancipation.” A striking point in thisTinstallment is the account of Lin coln’s reception of the news of Bull Run. The Action of the number includes some in teresting chapters of Dr. Eggleston’s novel, “The Graysons,” accompanied by a picture by Miss Eggleston, wherein is depicted the young lawyer, Abraham Lincoln. The con cluding portion of Henry James’ “The Liar” is given; with two short stories, “Helina’s Singular Marriage,” by Grace Deuio Litchfield, and a love story, “By Telephone,” by Brauder Matthews. An iilust ated article is written by Mr. Theo dore DeVinne, printer on The Century, and is entitled “A Printer’s Paradise.” The “Topics of the Time” are “Reform in our Legislative Methods,” “The American Flag for America,” and “Art Revival in Ameri can Coinage,” The “Open Letters” have to do with educational and other subjects. The Century Company, Union square, New York. At 78 Mr. Browning does not look to be much more than 40; nor act so. He goes everywhere and sees everything. Within a few days he went to the funeral of Matthew Arnold, to the Academy, the Grosvenor. and the New, to say nothing of numberless “At Homes. 31 r. Browning has no affectations. Unlike bis friend and contemporary, Lord Tennyson, a slouch hat and a long cloak in some country “palace of art”h*ve no charm* for him. London, the city of his birth, is his favorite dwelling place although he will probably be hurl -d by the side of his wife in the Florentine Uenoeterv. THE MORNING NEWS: MONDAY, JUNE 4, 1888. SOME HEAVY-WEIGHT LIFTING. A Profesaionnl Gives Interesting Point ers on How It Is to be Done. From the Chicago Mail. “Speaking of dumb-bell work and heavy lifting,” said a well-known actor, who is also a well-known amateur athlete, to a re porter, “let me tell you that these seeming feats of almost superhuman strength are greatly due for their sucoess to sleight. A certain amount of muscle and physical strength is, of course, necessary, but a well and properly trained athlete, no difference it he be a slender man and not above tho average in strength, can accomplish with ease feats of seeming muscular prowess which would be perfectly impossible to an untrained man of thrice his power. For an example of this theory, and to prove the truth of my assertions, let me give an ex planatory instance. Come upstairs to my room. I have a pair of dumb-bells there whicb are just right for the purpose.” The reporter ascended the steps with the Thespian Hercules to his apartments. “Here, now; look at this dumb-bell,” said the actor. Now put it over your head. What' Can’t do it* Oh, yes, you can, after I give you a few instructions. It only weighs 65 pounds. See here,” and with a slow but steady movement, the heavy weight was hoisted, tlrst to the shoulder, then up over the head to arms’ length, while tho muscles of the arms and neck swelled and stood out like whipcord under the strain. Again and yet ajjain the dumb-bell was lowered and then raised till, after the third time, a little “winded”.and red in tho face, the performer let the heavy iron balls to tho floor. ' “There is required some musole, to be sure, but not more than the average young man possesses. It is all in the knack of do ing it—all in knowing how. Two minutes ago you would have sworn that you could not raise that dumb-bell to your shoulder with one hand, and yet in two minutes more; if you have half the strength you ap pear to have, you will be able to put that bell up as easily as I did. Now catch it in your right hand—the dumb-bell lying parallel with your foot as you stand. Straighten up. There, that’s right. Now stand firmly on both feet, toes out, feet a little apart, and your weight resting on your heels Raise the bell, by contracting the muscles of the arm, to the height of the waist; now bring it in front of you. Turn your hand so the finger-tips, closed around the handle, are uppermost. Close the fore arm tight upon the upper arm; now brace yourself and lift slowly, steadily straight upward.” Tho reporter did as he was told, and, much to his surprise, with some exertion the 00 pounds of cold iron went up past his right ear, heaven ward, to the length of his good right arm. “Now, let it down slowly—steady, there, or you’ll drop it—bring it down straight, as it went up; turn your hand when opposite the waist—there you arc—now lay the dumb-bell on the carpet and listen to me. “You don’t know why you couldn’t raise that weight when you first tried it, do you? Didn’t know how? That’s just it; and about ninety-nine men‘out of every hundred are just as ignorant in that regard as you were. I’ll tell you exactly why you failed on your first attempt. You tried to swing the bell up —to get it to the height of your shoulder by momentum gamed by giving it a con stantly accelerating pendulous motion, to be explicit. You couldn’t do it. The cen trifugal force generated by that pendulous motion would have thrown you off your feet before it had acquired ‘swing” enough to have thrown the bell through the arc triangulated by two straight lin s—one horizontally reaching from the point of the shoulder forward, and the other perpendi cularly reaching from the point of tho shoulder up to tho point where the bell must have been to have placed the center of gravity of the bell directly above the shoulder. You felt the tendency of this force and gave up the attempt in stinctively. It is a second nature with any untrained man in attempting to raise a heavy weight to swing it up. If the weight to be lifted surpasses a certain ratio to the height and weight of the man swinging it he either gives up the attempt, or is thrown to the ground. That was the way you tried to put that dumb-bell over your shoulder, and that is the reason you failed. You see, after you get the weight to a certain height by a slowly, steady, upward lift, by holding it as near in the line of gravity (which goes through the bells down the arm, trunk and ieg to the ground), you get a nice balance on the shoulder point, which is strong enough to bear great weight. Holding the arm in that position for a moment tho weight is removed from the muscles of the arm to the bones and frame of the body. Tnis allows the musclos to change for the straight upw'ard movement of the shoulder, which brings into play an entirely different set of muscles, and, gathering all your force with the expectation of what is coming, it is steadily and gradually applied, and up goes the weight. “These simple laws were known and ap preciated by all athletes—though half of them could not explain the reasons for the different modes of using their muscles —and it is this knowledge which enables them to accomplish seemingly impossible feats of strength. “The old adage, ‘Knowledge is power,’ is aptly demonstrated, is it not?” INGALLS’ COMMANDOF LANGUAGE An Old Chupi of the Senator from Kansas Tells How it was Acquired. From the New York Sun. A party of gentlemen sat in the lobby of the Murray Hill Hotel the other night enjoying an after-dinner smoke; they were talking about orators, and the opinion had been broached that, after all, tho great ora tors of the country were orators by natural gift rather than cultivated ability. "That may be so,” said oue gentleman, “but I know one thing which can be culti vated, and that is command of language. I have in mind United States Senator Ingalls. 1 know that Ingalls acquired his command of language hy the most careful and pro longed effort.” The speaker was a General on the Union side in the late war, a native of this State, and a graduate of Union College. He emi grated to Kansas after his graduation from college. “There was a little crowd of us in Kansas City just before tho war,” ho contmued, "from the Eastern States and graduates of the Eastern colleges. We formed a set hy ourselves. Some of us were lawyers, some bothering about real estate and town lot*, some practising medicine—all doing some thing actively; all. I believe, have since at tained notoriety in some way or other. In galls was a graduate of Williams college. He looked as he does now—t hin and spare. He was eccentric in his dress, and always wore something striking. He u*od to love to wear, I remember, a big red necktie. He was a shy, resorved follow, and nad the reputation of being very cynical. It was said that be lay awake nights polishing bis bitter epigrams. He w asn’t very popular,and as a lawyer, though he was considered smart, he had only a fair practice. "I think I came to be as intimate with In galls as anv of the boys were, and I w> 11 remember Kis telling me one night, as wo sat in my room smoking together, the man ner in which he was working to socure command of language. Hu said that it was his practice for an hour or so each day to open Webster’s Dictionary at ran dom ana run down a column or so of words, carefully studying the meaning of each word and hunting up in the lexicons its derivation and so forth. You know that in explaining the meaning of a groat many words the dictionary gives a line or a coup let from Pope or Johnson, or from someone or more of the classic authors, and these quotations Ingalls would often commit to memory, especially if they happened to ap peal to hts imagination. Then, too, ho would look up in Crabbe’s synonyms, the words which meant the same, or nearly the tame, as the word be had In mind, and he would study carefully the nice shades of difference bstwuon them aU. He told mo that so far from finding this work tiresome or disagreable he took the greatest pleasure in it, and that he knew it did him inestima ble benefit. He considered this practice far superior, for the purpose of giving one command of his own language, to the old traditional one of translating the Greek and Roman classics into English and of then translating them back agauf. “I met Ingalls years afterward, and he told me he was still keeping up the prac tice. I suppose he is keeping it up now. and that’s where his facility of expression comes from.” TWICE RETURNED TO LIFE. A Young Woman Thought to be Dead Rises Up In Her Coflln. From the Chicago Daily Sews. Memphis, Tenn., May 28.—Two weeks ago Mrs. D. Webb, proprietress of a gro cery store on Beale street, received a tele gram that her daughter-iu-law, Mrs. Sarah Webb, living in Henderson county, was dead. She dispatched her son after the body. In order to look once more upon her beloved daughter’s face, Mrs. Webb had the coffin opened. While looking on the face she was horrified at seeing the eyes slowly open and gnze into hers. Mrs. Webb was for a time completely spellbound ami unable to stir a limb. In a few minutes tho occu pant of the coffin commenced gradually to rise. The mother fell back in a chair near by. Looking around in a dazed, wild way. the girl faintly asked; “Where am 1?" The listener began to scream, causing everybody in the house to rush in. (in be holding the supposed dead woman sitting upright in the coffin they fled in terror. After a while the young man who had con veyed the body home returned, lifted his sister ont of the coffin and placed her on a bed. Gradually she come back to the pos session of her full powers. Last Thursday the young woman, whose malady was consumption, eeaSOtl tti hfcaVna again. The physicians pronounced her dead. Her shroud was placed about her, and the coffin, w hich had been laid away, was brought forth once more. While the mother was taking her second farewell she heard a voice whisper, “Mother, don’t cry,” and looking at her child’s face saw the same look she had seen ten days be fore. This time she began to use all known efforts to receive her child and succeeded in bringing back to the heart fitful pulsations. In answer to her calls for assistance severnl ladies came in and seeing the supposed corpse sitting up iu jthe coffin exclaimed: “Shake herl” Laying hands on the girl they violently shook the last life spark out. The body was kept out of the ground till last Saturday, when the mothor reluctantly allowed tho funeral to take place. DRY GOODS. Our Entire Stock AT—- COST! GBOHAI & DOOIEB, 137 BROUGHTON STREET. Previous to making im provements in store, we will offer our entire stock at cost for thirty days, commencing on MONDAY, June 4th, at 8 o’clock. CROHAN &DOONER, FURNISHING GOODS. FINE WOOL OVERSMRTS, IN VARIETY OF PATTERNS. COOL, ELEGANT, FOUR IN HAND SCARFS OF WASH GOODS, OPEN TO-DAY. Tennis Shoes. Yachting Shirts. ELEGANT NEW STYLES IN STRAW HATS Pongee and Alpaca Coats and Vests. HAMMOCKS. CHINESE HELMETS. Bathing Suits and Celluloid Collars. For Goods Suitable for This Warm Weather, GO TO LaFAR, 29 BULL STREET. -X ■ - GROCERIES. GROCERIES, LIQLORS AND WINES. IT'OR SALE, to cash cmtomeri, at a Small X 1 fraction above eo*t. Give me a call. A. H. CHAMPION, Canned Groods. 2AAG OASES O ANN ED GOODS, Tomatoes, ,UUU P<aa. Corn, Salmon, Lobster, Har dines, Oysters, Mackerel, California Fruits, Okra and Tomatoes. Corned Beef,etc. For sale by G M. GILBERT & 00. Amm CENTS will P*/ for THE DAILY ■lt M'/RNING NEWS one week, delivered / T in any part of the city. Send your ad- Mm drese with lb oents to the Burnt -M Office have toe pacer delivered rerularlv. DYEING. GLEANING AND DYEING —BY THE — IMi Island Dw Eslailiti. v 0 The finest work done by any house in the country. Goods sent on and returned without charges. You get fine work for the same price that you pay for work not half done. Ladies’ fine suits cither cleaned or dyed without any ripping. Sent on whole and come back whole, looking as good as new. Lace Curtains a specialty. You should see how nice Blankets, Spreads, etc., are done up. Carpets that are badly soiled are done up so well that you will imagine you have anew one on the floor after it is laic i. We send on goods twice a week. P. S.—Don’t forget that we are still on deck with Mat tings, Refrigerators, Mosquito Nets and Cedar Chests. “Cam phorette;” that knocks moths higher than a kite, can only be bought from us. The Boss Wire Screen is the right thing in the right place, when they are in your windows. Lindsay & Morgan. MILLINERY inportant Ilium' Notice! Now that the spring season has fairly advanced and our three lofts are still stocked with one of the finest selected lines of Millinery this side of New York, we are desirous of closing out the balance, which we will sell at prices far be low the cost of any competitors. We must have room, avS our stock for the early jobbing trade is arriving by every steamer; and we will positively sell fine Millinery at the prices inferior goods are sold else where. We do not advertise “bait,’’ as our stock is too immense. All we ask is for ladies to examine our goods before pur chasing. KrouskofT is the headquarters for Ribbons. KriMs Hanoll llinery Iks, 151 BROUGHTON STREET. BANKERS. ESTABLISHED 1811. ALEXANDER BROWN & SONS, 11ALTIMOEK, Transact a General Foreign and Domestic Banking Business. BUY and Sell Bills of Exchange on Great Britain, Ireland and other Foreign points. Issue Commercial and Travelers’ Credits in Sterling, Francs or Dollars, available in any part of the world. Make Telegraphic Transfers of Money between this and other countries. Make Collections of Drafts. Railroad, Munici pal and other Loans Negotiated, and advances made an Cotton, Grain and other Approved Se curities. Interest on Deposits of Hanks, Bankers, Corporations and Individuals. Mem bers of Baltimore Stock Exchange. Buy and Sell Stocks and Bonds in this and other cities. Private wire to Philadelphia and New York. Brown, Brothers & CO. Brown, Shipley & Cos. New York, Philadol* London and Llv phia and Boston. orpool. IRON WORK*, McMoiH k Balityne, IRON FOUNDERS, Machinists, Boiler Makers and Blacksmith* STATIONARY and FOKTABJ.E ENGINES, VERTICAL and TO!' RUNNING CORN MILLS, SUGAR MILLS and FANS. AGENTS for Alert and Union Injector*, the imuto*t a.id moat effective on the market; Gullett Liclit Graft Magnolia Cotton Um. Uit teut In the market. ail orders promptly attended to. Sena for Prior List. IIAKUWAUk. EDWARD LOVELL & SONS, 166 BROUGHTON and 188-140 STATE ST3., - —dealsaa in General Hardware, Din BAND AND HOOP IKO\ WAGON MATERIAL, Naval Stores Supplies. FISH ANJ> OYSTERS. ESTABLISHED 1858. M. M. SULLIVAN, Wholesale Fish and Oyster Dealer, ISO Fry on nt. and IS2 Hay lone. Savannah, Go. Fiali orders for Cedar Key* received here have prompt attention. J'AINTS AND OILS. JOHN G. BUTLER,' VSTHITK LEADS, COLORS, OILS, GLASS. \V VARNISH, ETC.; READY MIXED FAINTS; RAILROAD, STEAMER AND MILL BOTFLIES, CASHES, DOORS, BUNDS AND BUILDERS’ HARDWARE. A-lo Apent for LADD LIME, CALCINED PLASTER. CE MENT, HAIR and LAND PLASTER. 6 Whitaker Street Savannah. Georgia RKAL ESTATE. G. H. REMSHART. Real Estate Agent, 118 Bryan Street, Rear Office. BROKERS. A. L. HA RTRIDG^" SECURITY BROKER. BUYS AND SKUA on comtnlaalon all cloaaea of Stocks anil Bond*. Negotiates loan* on marketable aecurltlea. New York nuotationa furinahad by private ticker every flfteen minute*. F. c. wyllyT STOCK, BOND & REAL ESTATE BROKER, 120 BRYAN STREET, BUYS and sell* on commission all c!a**os of securities. Business respectfully solicited and promptly attended to. WHOLESALE GROGERS. GRADY, DeLETTRE & CO, WHOLESALE GROCERS AND DEALERS Ilf Pro visions,Corn, Hay, Feed, Etc. ALSO, AGENTS FOR King’s Great Western Powder Cos. Old Stand, corner Bay and Abercorn streets. Savannah. Ga. Orders solicited ami filled at lowest market prices. Sattofnction guaranteed. GEO. W.TIEDEMAN & BRO., WHOLESALE Grocers, Provision Dealers A Confn Merchants, NO 161 BAY ST., SAVANNAH, GA O. DAVIS. M A. DAVIS GK DAVIS SON. WHOLESALE GROCERS, Provisional, Ci-ruln and Hay. TT'OR HALE -tidO bushel* Straight Clay Peas, I 1 800 bushels Mixed (low Peas, 200 bushels Red Ripper Peas, JOo bu ibel* WhlpporwUl Fboh, 300 buHliel* Choice Block Eye Pea*, 50 bushels Georgia Crouper Pea* Orders by mail solicited. m and 1 98 BAY STREET. PRINTING, B 1 < . SOUTHERN HEADQUARTERS FOR ACCOUNT ROOKS, PRINTING, AND LITHOGRAPHING. Blank Books that Open Flat a Specialty FINE BINDING in Ell Stylos, for Public and Private Libraries, lurkey Morocco, Crushed Seal, or Le vant, Russia and other Qualities. MUSIC and MAGAZINE3, IN MARBLE, PLAIN OR GILT EDGES. Morning News Steam Printing House, Printing, Lithographing and Binding, HAVANNAU, - - GA Corporations, < iftlcials, Merchants, and busi ness men generally who require the very best quality of work are iuvited to favor um with their patronage. Our Account Books have been lined ry the leading houses in the bouth for the nasi twenty yearn, and have stood the test for ©TBSNOTH, DURADII. TTY AND WORKMANSHIP. NW concerns can be fitted out promptly, at reaaon able prills, With whatever supplies they require in our lin*. r*r ALL ORDERS EXECUTED ON OUB OWN PREXibEi. FOOD PRODUCTS. Forest City Milk FLOUR, MEAL GURITS. Its full product is disposed ofeveryday, insuring freshness and sweetness of these all im portant articles of food, and to be obtained in no other way in a climate where every thing deteriorates so rapidly. iilJajitsMta. PKOPTUETORS. CANNED GOODS. PEACHES CUT AND SUGARED FOR CREAM OR FREEZING. . /—< RATED PINEAPPLE. Whole Imported V I Pineapple, California White Cherries, Guava Jelly, at i il it c. w. rnn ■-■■"■a OFFICIAL. An Ordinance, to recognise the width of Presi dent street, but ween Bull ami Barnard struts, in the city of Savannah, to bo seventy feet und two inches. Section 1, Be it ordnJned by the Mayor and Aldermen of the city of Savannah iu Council assembled, That the width of President street, lx •tween thill und Barnard streets, in the city of Savannah, and the came is hereby recognized' to be seventy foot and two inches. Sec. 2, That all ordinance* and parts of ordi nances in conflict with this ordinance are hereby repealed. ordinance passed in Council Mav 18. 1888. RUFUS K. LESTER. Mayor. Attest: Frans E. Rbrarir, Clerk Pound!. An Ordinance to provide for the compensa tion of the City Surveyor of the City of Sa vannah. Section 1. Bo it ordained by the Mayor and Aldermen of the City of Savannah, in Couhctl assembled, That from and after the first day of June, 1886, the City Surveyor of the City of Sa vunnah shall receive an animal salary of two thousand dollars, without fees, payable as now provided by ordinance. Sec. 2. That the f* s hereafter collected by the said Surveyor shall belong to the city of Sa vannah, and shall lx* paid by the said Surveyor to the City Treasurer. Sec. 3. That ail ordinance* and parts of ordi nances in conflict with this ordinance are hereby repealed. Ordiuunce passed In Council May lfi, 1888. RtJFUH E. LESTER, Mayor. Attest: Frank E. Reharkr, Clerk of Council |m ( Di i •B to proiide for the m log and improving of Liberty street, from Wheaton to West Broad streets, in the city of Savannah, to make assessment for same, and to collect th© said assessment. Section 1. Be it ordained by the Mayor and Aldermen of the city <*f Savannah in Council assembled, under the terms and provisions of the act of the legislature of Georgia, approved on the first day of October, 1887. that t.li- Com mittee on St rents and Lancs be und it is hereby authorized and directed to have laid on each side of Liberty street, from the w est side of Wheaton street t o the oust side of Tattnall street, iu the cit y of Savannah, a pavement with such mat* rial as Council may hereafter by resolution adopt, which shall occupy a space of 25 feut on each side of said portion of Liberty street, and bo laid and located 10 feet from the sidewalk on each side of laid portion of said street so that there shall *e 10 feet intervening between said side walks and said pavement, and 80 feet of the middle of the said street between the said pavements, which said space© of 10 4nd 80 ffit respectively shall be left for grass plats, except that no space shall be left for a grass plat on the south side of Liberty ptreet, between Wheaton and East Broad streets, and the roadway on said section shall occupy a space of thirty five (85) feet, instead of twenty-five feet. Bic. 2 Be it further ordained. That the said Committee on Streets and Lanes is also author ised and directed to have laid on aaid Liberty street, between the west side of Tattnall street and the east side of West Broad street a pave ment with HUph material as Council hereafter by resolution may adopt, which shall occupy forty (40) feet of the said portlou of Liberty* street, extending from u line t wenty feet north of the sout h line to a Line twenty-five foot south of the north line. Beo. 3. Be it further ordained, That the said committee is also authorized and directed to have new curbs laid on Liberty street, inclosing the said pavement provided for in the two pre ceding sections, ana U> have the portions of the said street, between the said curbs, paved as hereinbefore provided, and also graded; and, further, to have proper side drains, cross drains and crossings placed on said portions of said Li! ert,y street. Set. 4. Be it further ordained that the City and Suburban Bailway Company and. the Sav* annah Street and Rural Resort lead road Com puny are hereby required to pave between the tracks of their respective roads as the paving to he done in t ho said portions on Liberty street described in the preceding sections progresses, with such material as may l>e approved by the Committee on Streets and Lanes, and should the said railroad companies fail to commence said work and carry the same forward, the same shall be done for the said railway compa nies by the said Committee on Streets and Lanes, and the (jost thereof, If not paid on the presentation of the bill for the same by the said companies, shull bo collected by execution and the levy and sale of the property of the said eomi>ames, as provided by law and ordinance© iu the cone of abutting property owners. Sk.c. 5. Re it further ordained, That after the total cost of said work (exclusive of the front* age of intersecting street* and the work done for said radway companies) shall have been ascertained, one third of such cost shall be paid out of the City Treasury, and the other two thirds from Lne persons owning real estate fronting on said portions of said Lilierty street; that is to say, one-third thereof from the owners of each side of said portions of liberty street ut the date of the resolution of Council order ing the work to be done on portions of the street on which the several pieces of property abut according to frontage; and the pro rat* amount of the cost of said work is hereby assessed against said real estate and its owner© as aforesaid. If such assessment is not paid within thirty days after the presentation of a bill for the same, the amount of such bills shall be furnished by ttie Committee on Streets and Lancs to the City Treasurer, who .shall immedi ately issue, an execution for the amount, to gether with costs against the persous and property aforesaid, which execution shall l>© made arid levied out of the property described therein as are executions for city taxes. Six. 0. Be it further ordained. That all ordi nances and parts of ordinances in conflict witii this ordinance are hereby repealed ordinance read in Council for the first tim© May 10. 1808, and published for information. FHANK L. RKBAKKK, Clerk of Council. Tt UUKVriNK TOOLS. FINE TREE BACKS, BEST HACK IN THE MARKET. OR SALE BY J. D. WEED & CO. f\ I— CENTS A WEEK will ham tba - J MORNING NEWS Jlivord at your S T X bouse EARLY EVERY MORN. 7