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The daily gazette. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1874-1883, August 24, 1881, Image 1

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VOL. X—NO. 123.
@1w failli tattU.
\ Great European Vintage.
there will be a great viutage ibis year
on the Rhine ami Moselle-uoc only vory
abundant, but of the best quality. It
bung in the balance about three weeks
ago, and people were praying in the
churches for rain, but several terrilie
thunderstorms coming just when they
were wanted bave now placed the ques
tion beyond a doubt. "Each good rain
is a million marks to the vintage/' it
said. The heat has been terrible on
the Rhine for some time.
How a Prettjr Jewess Saved Her
There is a very pretty story told how
a lovely Jewess in a Russian town saved
her property and her life during if
c Mit attacks upon the Jews. A
hulking ruffian entered her shop and
bought a loaf of b/ead. After swallowing
a couple of inouthfulls lie threw himself
011 the ground outside the shop door and
began to howl that he was poisoned—the
Jewess had poisoned him. Of course an
infuriated crowed instantly assembled
and it would have fared ill with our
Jewess if she had not dashed out of the
shop, and, snatching the bread out of
the Impostor's baHMMegau to eat in sight
of them all. The crowd stopped, thun
derstruck. A broad grin dawned
every countenance. Owe of them called
out to her: "Alosba lend me your kuout,
will you? ' Then the imposter started to
his feet and scudded off, pursued by a
mischievious but no longer sanguinary
the re
Mr. James C. Aikin, who has been
spending the summer in his cottage at
Cape May Point, lias returned. Mr.
Aikin's friends regret to find him suffer
ing with rheumatism in the foot so mush
as to cause him to Jimp and use a caue
Id the streets.
Senator Bayard is booked at the
White Sulphur Springs, Va. The
Misses Sharpe, of this city, are the only
Delaware ladies at this celebrated wa
tering place. Letters within a day
two say the Virginia Springs never bad
so great a run of fashionable people.
Messrs. Charles E. Phillips and Ben
jamin Cause started this morning on a
trip lo the White Mountains and through
the New England Slates.
City Councilman Cæsar A. Rodney is
registered at the Ocean House, New
John F. Miller and F. B. F. Miller, ot
this city, have gone to Beasley's Point,
N. J., for a week or ten days' fishing.
Miss Josephine A. Fowler and Miss
Carrie J. Davis, of Dover, .are in this
city on a visit.
Miss Nannie C. Barrow, of Philadel
phia, ia visiting Mrs. William Morrow,
of this city.
Itev. Father Mayer, of the German
Catholic Church, who has been ill lor
several week«, has gone to Cape May,
hy tho advice of his physiciaus.
A Water Famine Feared.
The citizens ol C atesville a
abiv exercised
water In
ues much
ine. T
about their »upiiiy or
c«se the present drouth
longer tney lear a water fam
water which supplies tbe town
in obtained (rom springs which flow by
gravitation into the resevol'. These
Kb are drying up and there is now
»ut little water in the basin.
Disorderly Negroes.
Henry Ponder and George Brown,
negroes, were arrested by officers Webb
and Muuda, this morning, for disorderly
conduct at Maryland Avenue aud Front
street. They were locked up for a
Meetings To-night.
Hope Lodge, No. 8,1. O. O. F
SÄÄÄ: No - orT -
A. O. G. F,
•"■D « iSnTÄ 4,U ^' «-8W.7.U©, y.66,
'«irjvsfcÄ äv 9.55,
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■ " a-In. ;1SL55, *5.0«, 4.15 ,5.5010.51 p m
Kuuday«, 12.51,2.12, 4,0 , 7,55 a. m. 10.51
F «" ".T'Kïr^ 51 ^- 12 - 4 7:65.
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Ikm, u , "I w,.y ,u
Uanim u .e y ttauuayt } SU 1 "* " ,1 < 1
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F °.uu N (fX ( 1 AÄTLB — 6.00 9.H5, a. m.- lufi
ttAuiiîSxR;»"'"? Sunday trains'. * '
»■»».ITS r; ffÂï" 1 "* <***
"ki.ai ah
_uf"i Ü d * HMädi at* Stations
^Northern R. K.
trains. *' J ' 00 . P. m. Nottuu^av
ïaiS^ 1 "Is&SÄ m öuuü, ' y
.„Z 5 2.U7, 3.67,
»•00 .à) ' .0 S' V 1 ?* 6 ' 40 »
p. u» (Sundays,
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A'ÄÄ 5- 1 " SJ», '6.44tuo, B?liu,»"45
îlw * BaltiroLÎ."' 7 *• "»• *9.16 p. m
ÜUJ.'f•"».5.48, «A.iîb"ü l iîn
I Ou *3 iuT 00 ' Ö.38 p. m. Muu
Fuom IP- m.
ül ÏL Duly— y.uô a.m.
, ul< train».
Nna„Sî m.: 12.9!
. ruoa train».
1 t" 0 *n Nokthïr» II. U.
Pro ln ®. UUS,W6 P-"L Mo Sunday
' ^ WMmu* R. R.— tum
*■ ***.andâttp"^ tridn..9,10
« Wkstkrn R. K.—7,15
A Movement to Insure the Vaccina
tion of all Mchool Children.
The Board of Health met iir regular
session, last evening, the President,
Dr. L. P. Bush, iu the chair.
Various reports of nuisances abated
were made by the Executive officers
and committees of the Board.
A nuisance at No. 213 YV. Eighth
street, caused by defective drainage,
referred to Dr. Springer and Mr.
Otto ; and the nuisances arising from
water in the cellars of So. 100 Market
street and No. 210 King street
ferred to Dr. Draper and Mr. Otto.
Dr. J. W. Hazleit, assistant vaccine
physiciau for the western district, pre
sented his report, as follows :
Number of small*pox cast's re
ported .
Number vaccinated at homes with
no scar.
Number vacuiuated at homes with
one scar.
Number vacciuatedat homes with
two or m*>re scars.
Whole number vacciuated at
homes ..
Number vaccinated at office with
no scar. 5
Number vaccinated at office with
.... 17
.... 62
. 22
one scar.
Number vacuiuated at office with
two or more scar«. 5
Whole number vacciuated at of
Whole number vacciuated duriug
the month.
. 213
President Bush offered the following
resolution, which was adopted :
Resolved, That the City Solicitor be
requested to prepare au ordinance to
be presented at tho nexü meeting of
the City Council, making it the duty
of the Board of Education to ascertain
that every child has been satisfactorily
vaccinated, or hasdiad the small-pox,
before assigning it to a seat.
Several nuisauces were reported and
referred to committees for examination
and abatement.
The three contractors for the
moval of garbage appeared before the
Board to give bond for the faithful
fulfillment of their contracts, but as
each offered but oue surety when two
or more are required by ordinance, the
bject wus laid over until the next
meeting. The Board, ho vever, grasp
ed this favorable opportunity to direct
tho contractors to puuish by reprimand
or dismissal, those of their
who give impudence to people'while
collecting garbage.
The tiectetary reported five
cases of small,pox during the week,
agaiust eight for tho previous week.—
With a single exception these new
cases were iu houses where the disease
had previously existed. Dr. Springer !
said there were only nine cases iu the |
small pox hospital.
Orders : Harry O'Toole, $3 ; Wm. F.
Holland, $10.
1 0 -
ployé s
: : I I S
M. W. P. A W.*s Minstrels ncx
Friday Night.
The famous minstrel organization
conducted by Messrs. Barlow, Prim
rose, Wilson & West gave its initial
performance 111 Wilmington about the
year 1875 to a large audience, and an
nually since has visited this city con
fident of enjoying lo a liberal exteut
the patronage of the amusement-loving
public. This patronage has beeu
tendered by the public solely on ac
count of tbe merit of the company,
which kept on increasing iu excellence
each succeeding season, until it
eDjoys the leputation of being tbe
best minstrel organization in the coun
try. Next Friday eveniug the compa
ny will again appear at our Grand
Opera House, and announce a greater
ltst of minstrel Attractions than they
have ever offered before. The Wil
mington friends of Messrs. Barlow,
Wilson, Primrose & West will be glad
to welcome them back again to this
city, and attest their appreciation by
an attendance limited only by the ca
pacity of tho Opera House.
This standard drama will be pre
sented at the Grand Opera House
baturday eveniug next by Mrs. G. C.
Howard's Uncle Tom's CJabiu Combi
nation Company. Mrs. Howard is the
best * 'Topsy" on tho American stage,
and the supporting company is said to
be oue of unusual excellence.
Champion Flslkcrs.
Yesterday, two Wilmingtonians,
and two Philadelphians summer resi
deuts at F rench's Hotel,Pennsgrove,
with Ca
The catch was made in the canal run
ning in from the Delaware River at
Deep Water Point. This number does
not include several dozen that were
landed but thrown back into the
water, on account of their small size.
The fish were principally white
perch with a few eat-fish, rock, and
sin fish. The parly regard this as Lhe
champion catch of the seasou, and
intend to wear the laurels uutil they
hear of a better record being made.
Shan't I Take a Blue Pill 7
No, don't lake it and
mercurial poisons, but
aud constipated get a packag
celebrated Kidney-Wort, aim
speedily cuie you. It is nature's great
remedy for constipation, and for ail kid
ney and ilver diseases. It acts prompt
' these great organs aud so restores
health, strength aud vigor. It is put u^
in liquid aud dry ftvm, both acting with
equal efficiency. Price 81. See adv.
A perfect copy of the Daily Ga
zette of Oct. 2, 1880, is wauted at
this office. Five cents will be paid for
a cop of the above date.
pt. Put. Johnson of that place
384 iisb, with hook and line.
tbe risk of
ben bilfious
ot tbe
it will
NOTICE.—Dr. Kliue's Great Nerve
Restorer Is the marvel of the age for all
Nerve Diseases. All fits stopped free.—
Send to BaijAroh street Pbilp-tolphia,
OAt 20 -lv
brotherhood of THE Ï.TIOX.
Annual Meeting and Election of
Grand Circle of Delaware,Brother
hood of the Union (H. F.), met in
annual scssiou in this city yesterday
afternoon, at headquarters in the
McClary building, Market street,
above Sixth. Delegates were present
from all the lodges of the State. Udi
cers of the ensuing year were elected,
as follows:
Grand Chief Washington— B. B.
Cooper, Wilmington.
Grand Chief Jclfcrson—Charles
Macklem, Milford.
Grand Chief Franklin—Charles
Bossart, Wilmington.
•s Grand Chief Herald-Lewis H. Boss,
Grand Treasurer—D. Montgomery
G. W. D—George T. Cloud, Wil
G. W. N.—Jacob Hubert, Wil
G. S. K.—Chandler B. Way, Wil
Bepresentative to Supreme Circle
A. B. DcBuujn, WiLmiugtou.
The treasurer's report showed
amount in hand, S221.7G, and amount
invested, $754.73. Total, $970.55.
Degrees were conferred on a large
natubor of applicants. An encourag
ing increase of members was report
ed. The publication, Our Banner,
printed in this city, was adopted —
the organ ot the Grand Circle, and
the advertisements ordered to be in
serted therein.
The regular meeting was ordered
for August 23, 1882, iu this city. An
adjourned session will be held ou
Tuesday, October 10, in Milford.
George Baily, a negro lad who was
hold iu $200 bail lor Court by Mayor
Allmoud, last night, for stealing a
watch from Eohraim B.Davis, escaped
! from the polico station cells duriug the
| evening. How he escaped is a injs
tery, but it is known to a certainty that
ho was gone this moruiug,aiid that his
cell door
An Impudent Unseal Punished.
Clement Haug, the mau who was
fiued $20 by Mayor AHmond, last
week, for roaming the streets while
the small pox existed in his family,
went up iuto Registrar Frazer's office,
yesterday afternoon, and began to
louudiy abuse that official for his mis
fortunes. The 'Squire stood the abuse
quietly until Haug threatened to throw
him down stairs, when he turned the
tables on his iusoleut visitor hy throw
ing him down stairs. In the fall
Haug's head was severely cut and be
was bruised from head to foot. His
wouud was dressed at the police sta
tion, alter which he went to his home
a wiser, aud, it is hoped, more decent
Escape of a Prisoner.
lucked alter him. The
is being investigated by the
Mayor, with a view to ascertaining
who i
carelessness that permitted the escape
of the prisoner.
responsible for tho evident
Advance In (lie Price of Tobacco.
T. T. Bmith, wholesale tobacconist
that he has re
this borough, tells
ceived notice from different manufac
turers of tobacco, that their puces will
be increased iu September. 8 ome on
the 11 th and others ou the 16th, from
3 to 5 cents a pound, lhe cause for
the rise is the scarcity of blight leaf.—
West Chester News.
One Drunk.
Only one case of drunkenness claimed
the official attention of Mayor Allmoud
at Police Court tills morning. It was
fiued 50 cents and costs.
Deviled Crabs at Fullmer's.
Stewed Crabs at Fullmer's
Ice cold salt oysters at Fullmer's
Fullmer's celebrated clam soup.
Read Dr. Todd's advertisement In
oilier column. He will do what
la as.
City Solictor Turner is learning to
perform upon the violin, Prof. Geo.
A. El linger being his instructor.
A little girl fell down one of the
high hills along the Brandywiue,
yesterday afternoon and bruised her
self severely.
The City of Worcester will leave
the Harlan & Hollingsworth Com
pany's yard for New York, early
next week.
Barlow, Wilson, Primrose &
West's minstrels will give one of
their uunvalled performances at the
Grand Opera House on Friday even
James F. Wood & Co., are putting
sheet and galvanized roofing on the
new buildings of the Pusey & Jones
Company. About 30,000 feet of
material will be required.
Mayor Allmoud announces tbat he
will permit no stauds for tbe sale of
fruit and refreshments to be es
tablished on the streets or sidewalks
during 'Big Quarterly," next »Suu
The steamship Breakwater of tbe
Old Dominion line between Lewes
aud New York, recently injured by
a collision, has been throughly re
paired, and on Monday resumed re
gular trips.
Wm. J. Stewart, an apprentice at
the Jackson & Sharp Company's
works, had his right arm badly mash
ed, yesterday afternoon, by being
caught between the top of a moving
car anu a steam pipe.
The Mutual Coal aud Produce As
sociation, au organization for the pur
chase ot goods by wholesale, to be
divided among the members, thus
securiug the benefit of whosale prices
will be established in this city next
Friday eveniug.
TR« Dela«mr. Tewhera' Am.
Rehobotu, Delaware, August 23_
The attendance upon the session of the
State Teachers' Associât on was largely
Increased by to-day's Arrivals, making
It necessary to secure the Methodist
church as a meeilng place.
This morning's session was devoted
to the reading and discdssion ol a paper
on Improved Methods if Teaching. It
was divided into two paris, the flrst be
ing read by Superintendent Groves, and
the last by his assistant Mr. Carpenter.
Mr, Groves discussed the subject of
writing and then that of Arithmetic. He
believed ,11 schools shou d be thoroughly
classed In writing; that twenty minutes
eacli session should be devoted to its
study, and that blackboard and slate ex
erclses.would be found Imost profitable
to the scholars. Arithmetic la unsuc
cessfully taught because theory instead
of practice has been loo greatly resorted
to Dy teachers. They should be Imbued
with the uecesrity of practical work, and
thus in time their pupilii might be ena
bled to originate as wtlll as solve pro
blems, for there is something fascinating
and attractive in tiguies, notwithstand
ing the crude manner in which they are
treated In most schools.
Mr. Carpenter's part of the paper rela
ted to tl e beet mechodslof teaching the
young, and said the A, B, C, system
must give way to something with less
drudgery in it. Tell them a story to
day and get them to repJat it to-morrow;
ask them what they si|w on their way
to school; familiarize them with objects,
their names, uses and orthography ; Ieach
them primary arithmetic by the use ol
pebbles, etc., and the result in every
case will be more valuable than at pre
Rev. Mr. Skinner tboight in this con
neolion that the eduoath nal ideas of the
teachers should he father advanced,
and Rev. Mr. Williams t|hought improv
ed means ot leaching meant practically
Improved teachers, and that In language
lessons the geuius ol the language as
wall as the mere matter should be master
! d.
»Superintendent Hanlak thought that
many good methods df teaching die
with good teachers, nnl that normal
schools are necessary to improve both
methods aud teachers.
An inquiry as to the Quincy, Mass.,
me hod having been mai e, Mr. Carp-n
*nrt Mr. Willey thqught it did not
aterlally differ from
model New
England schools, except ha: it bad been
ably championed by able men. The lat
ter, while favoring the teaching of schol
tell the truth and act honorably
and upnghily, thought there wasdanger
of tbene moral lessons being strongly
tinctured with the theology of the teacb
At the afternoon session, Professor C.
8. Conwell, of Dover, rtjad
lustratiDg the beauty
the study of Sbakspeal-p, which was
subsequently discussed by Messrs. Pur
ueil aud Reynolds. During the evening
there was au entertainment consisting of
select readiugs, music, &c., followed by
a lecture by Rev. W. B. Gordon, of
Smyrna, on the cultivation of the beautl
usefulness of
fu 1
The European Wheat Fields Below
the Average In Almost Every
From the World's London despatch yes
The volume of the Reports on the
harvest of the different countries
throughout the world, Drought out by
M. Estieuue, of Pari«, annually, is
beiug is ued. TlU reports of the
wheat crops lu Franca are this year
from over a large area jand indicate a
better crop thau last yealr. This year's
barley is not so good as in 1880, but it
is fairly good. The mapze crop is very
ordinary. Oats and rye are fair. On
the whole the crops are not up to those
of last year, but wheat is uot much
below the average. None of the crops
will be very bad, but none will be very
good. The crops in Great Britain are
described as follows : Yy heat is 10 per
cent, below the averagej and likely to
realize only 19,000,000 quarters. Bar
ley is 10 per ceut. above the average
aud oats are 20 per cent, below the
average. The year is one in which
fanners are not likely tp reeoup them
selves for losses during the past five
years. In Austria and Hungary the
crops are good all rounji. Wheat and
bailey are both above the average.—
Rye is very much aud oats are slightly
under the average. The reports from
Italy agree that the erbps are of me
dium quality and mjich below the
abundance of those of 1880. In the
Turkish provinces on the Danube the
wheat harvest will be medium. Rye
is good aud abundant. Bailey is good
regards quantity, butjbad in quality.
Oats are very much abcjve the average.
All the reports from Russia agree that
the barley is the host crop of the year,
doubliug that of 1880 ip quantity, but
not so plump aud weighty. Rye is
abundaut. Wheat is good. Through
out Germany winter apd spring sew
iu mai ked contrast, the for
mer yielding good and the latter very
defective crops. Oats are very good.
Barley is thin. In the Prussian stales
the crops are fair. The Swiss wheat
crop is very poor m quantity, owing to
drought, but iu quality lit is very fiue.
Oats and barley ate gopd in quantity
aud quality, but there ij* a small area
sowu of (he latter. Belgian wheat is
far below tho average. Barley is
good. Rye and oats1 are fair. All
crops in »Spain are bad. All cereals in
Holland are in good condition. All
reports from the Uuited States agree
that the yield will be utider the aver
Kidney Complaints
of all descriptions
and speedily cured by l&ldney-Wort. It
seems iutended by nature for tbs cure of
ail diseases of tbe kidr eys caused by
weakusss and debility. Its great tonic
especially directed to the re
relieved at once,
inovai of this class of dise wes. Weknow
ot persons ( hat have su
years ihat have been per
by taki ig Aiduey-Wori
Try it, either liquid or
ffered for thirty
nanently cured
a short time.—
The auction aud pawnbroker shop of
Hugh Mulligan, In Atlantic City, was
robbed yesterday during dinner hour of
watches and jewelry to tbe amount of
about $4500.
(Tom the Pfitfi'delptlia Press.
Two Vessel, to be Built In England
and Two In America—The Her via
to be Inspected as a Probable
It is probable that Messrs. James
and George Thomas, the largest ship«
builders in Great Britain, whose yards
are situated at Clyde Bank, above
Glasgow, will soon construct two new
steamships for the Ked Star Line,
modeling them somewhat after the
new Cunard vessel Servia, which is
now on her voyage to this country.-—
In the meantime the Red Star steam
ships which have hitherto come to this
port have been withdrawn to establish
a weekly servies between New Y ork
and Antwerp, a move which has been
demanded by increased travel from
that port, as well as by the Royal Mail
Service of Belgium, which haB been a
la~ge source of revenue to the Steam
ship Company. The Servia is built
wholly of steel, and is one of the larg
est vessels in the transatlantic service.
In most respects her constructors fol
lowed those fearures which are well
known in the later built steamships of
the Cunard line, having a large saloon
located fairly amidships and with
ladies' parlor and smoking-room on
the upper deck. The companion-ways
loading from one deck to another are
more spacious, while the saloon-deck
is eleared almost completely for a pas
senger promenade. The new vessels
of the Red Star Line wiil be construct
ed with particular regard for the con
venience of passengers and the accom
modation of freight will be made for
the first time in the Ked Star steamers
a matter of secondary importance.
"Our passenger service has increased
enormously of late months,'' said Mr.
Benner of Peter Wright & Sons, yes
terday, "showing the expediency of
lauding Continental travelers in the
heart of Belgium, whence Berlin,
Brussels, Paris, or even London, are
within easy access. We shall proba_
bly have," the speaker concluded,
will be built in this country for the
American Line, and all of which will
be as good as any in the transatlantic
service. There will be a Red Star
steamship sailing from New York
eveiy Saturday, aud another from this
port every two weeks.'*
"How is it that you go to the Clyde
for your
the line was asked.
"It is nothing remarkable, because
ail of
Great Britain. The Nederland and
Vaderland were launched at New Cas
tle, and the Belgenland, Rbynland and
Waesland at Barrow. The contract
for the new vessels has not, however,
been signed with Thomas Brothers."
"A great deal has beeu said on the
subject,but is there any reason why finer
ocean steamships should be built on the
Clyde than on the Delaware? Have they
better facilities there for getting timber
and iron or for launching?"
"No; at almost any point above Dun
tbe Clyde a boy could throw
steamships, two of which
vessels?" an officer of
vessels have been built in
a stone from one bank to another, and
yet the river is alive with commerce,
mers afloat, while at various points upon
its banks are the ship-building establish
ments tbat have made the name of tbe
muddy, winding stream famous. Wby,
wben they launch one of our steamships
there they anchor It to oue bank before
it leaves the stays to prevent it from
running iuto tbe opposite shore. Iron is
brought from 0 greater distance than it
would have to come here, but on the
Clyde there are the most skilled work
men and the finest machinery in the
by some of tbe largest stea*.
"On a new vessel Messrs. Thomas
wish to carry the main saloon to a heigh
equivalent to two decks by a series of
double arches, having columns in the
centre. The ordinary saloon, when its
length and width be considered, seems
of necessity to be low-studded, while it
is all but impossible to ventilate it well
except by opeuiDg the side ports. But
iu rough weather these side lights cannot
be opened,and it must frequently happen
high rate of speed that they will have
to be closed. The passengers, when the
weather is bad,crowd the saloon and the
air becomes vitiated. Now, by the pro
posed plan, the saloon will be lignt and
airy like our side-wheels Delaware-river
steamers. These plans are altogether
new and may be adapted for the new
President Roberts of the Pennsylva
nia Railroad aud several of tbe Directors
of the American Line will inspect the
new steamship Servia wben she arrives
in New York. Tbe Catalonia, tbe new
Cunarder and a sister ship to the Gallia,
has arrived at New York on her first
outward voyage. She is not so large as
the Servia and is intended more for
freight and cattle transportation than as
a first-class passenger steamer. It is
expected that the Servia, under ordinary
conditions, will make a headway of
eighteen and one-balf knots per hour,
which would allow her to make the
quickest trip that has yet been made
across tbe Atlautic. This is not, how
ever, expected on her first trip, steam
sbips being, In some respects, like hor
ses, and the machinery having to be
worn a little bofore it is pushed to the
top of its speed. After a round trip
across the Atlautic the Servia will be in
a condition to show what she can do.
a vessel that is to be driven at a
Sea Isle City In Dispute.
John L. Burk, of Vineland, N. J.,
has entered in the Court of Chancery
of that Slate notice of suit against
Charles K. Landis and Matilda S.
Landis to Bet aside and cancel a deed
of conveyance made to them last'
March of ibe plaintiffs interest in
Ludlam's Island, or Sea Island City.
As an alternative the payment of $58,
000 , the consideration named in the
deed of oonveyanoe, is demanded.
The President's Emaciated
Secretary Blaine*« Frank
Washingnon, Aug. 23—8.30 a. m.—
The morning bulletin scarcely furnished
the basis for the immediate alarm which
seemed to be indicated, or could at least
be implied, from the despatch of Secre
tary Blaine at raidnigbt to Minister
Lowell). Still, there is nothing in the
morning bulletin to negative the fears
contained In Mr. Blaine's despatch.
The bulletin does not say that the situa
tion is not serious, if not critical ; it does
not deny the great weakness and emaci
ation, or the very important fact that
the President has lost some eighty-five
The President, however, slept better,
having ore nap, It is said, two hoars in
length, but he also awoke frequently
and suffered discomfort from the swollen
gland. Id that swelling there has been
no change. It bas not yet yielded to
the treatment designed to scatter it. The
question of suppuration is still in doubt.
The surgeons privately say, however,
that if suppuratiou does not intervene
by Weduesday night, they will regard
it as conclusive that an abcess is
form iu that gland. A very considera
ble quautity of liquid nourishment was
taken and retaiued, and there bas been
return of nausea or vomiting.
The bulletin shows improvement.
There has been a gradual reduction of
the pulse in the morning since Sunday.
The President took some beet tea, the
first be has taken siuce his relapse.
Secretary Blaine's despatch last night is
the subject of general comment, and his
clear and frank announcements are
praised by nearly all. He sliçhtly over
stated the President's injury at ibe time
of its occurrence. The day before he
went to the station, both he and Secre
tary Blaine were weighed at the While
1 he President then weighed 203 pounds
and Blaine 189. The President was dis
posed to make merry over bis own hea
vy weight, and said he was getting too
big for his clothes. After this inoident
the President and Mr. Blai
White House for a walk to
vernation oh some publlotuatter. They
bad been gone about ten mtuutes when
Guiieau came to the door and asked to
see the President. He liDgered about
the building for some ti
belief of the attendants th
tended and was prepared to take the
President's life if his demand for office
was refused. Attendants who have Jilt
ed the President within
commenting ou Mr. B.
say he is nothing
It is stated that the
of the President is
the Influence of the opl
in the enemata than to any uieutal weak
, and that it is prohibit* that the de
lirium will cease w benever the President
recovers strength by the ordinary pro
c ss of nourishment. Dr. Boynton
pressed ibis opl
left the
Unlsh a
and it is the
: he tiieu ln
the last few days,
"'ne'j despatch,
• 1 bones.
-Ion » 1 delirium
buied more to
1 which is
hut skiu
. Tbe iuureasiug
anxiety at tbe White Bouse is Ulusira
ted by tbe fact that Mrs. Gai field scarce
tbe bedside fur a moment, and
uiug drives.—>
But tbe President's physiciaus certainly
have by no means given up hope.
ly lo
has discontinue!! her
Tbe Terrible Effect
created by Mr. Blaine is accurately sta
ted in the following editorial utterance
this morning of the National Republi
can:— "The saddest words tbat have
been penned
twenty years would be tho*e which
would tell the people the condition of
their President
bulletins from lhe White House are true
In the details they give, but there is a
general belief tbat tuey are misleading
by reason of omissions and ot generali
zations which tbe faots do not sustain.—
They are in strong contrast to tbe sombre
statement of the Secretaiy of State to
Minister Lowell last evening. With af
fection for tbe sufferer, and with solemn
realization of tbe great calamity which
it is evident cannot much longer be
averted, let the people honor bim oy im
itating hlB fortitude in dp-tress and his
patriotism in the time of great national
tbe United states for
this hour. The official
Washington, August 23—11 P. M.
Lowell, Minister, London :
The President's condition Is more
than it was at
uring the last
this time last
. ,,n B
hours be lias swallowed ten ouuces
tract of beef aud eighteeu ounces of
mils, retaining and digesting both. He
has twice asked for food, which he bas
not done bjfore for several days. Pulse
aud temperature are both somewhat
lower. The swelliug of the parotid
gland has not materially changed, its
long continuance atihep.eseut stage
increases the tear of suppuration. At
this hour (eleven o'clock) physicians re
port that the President has rusted quiet
ly the entire evening.
BLAINE, Secretary.
Washington, August 23,1881.
A rumor obtained currency here to
night tbat a telegram had beeu seut to
Vice-President Arthur, asking bis pres
ence in Washington. Tbe report was
brought to tbe attention ot Private Sec
retary Brown, wbo says there is no
foundation whatever for such a rumor.
Poisoning: His Neighbors.
Easton, Pa., August 23.—Frederick
Moyer, of Freemausburg, quarrelled
with bis neighbors to-day and shortly
afterward threw a large quantity ot Paris
greeu into aspring used by many peo
ple, intending to poison those with whom
be bad trouble. A dozen families ob
tained water from this spring, but ibe
deed was discovered in time to prevent
tbe use of the poisoned water. Moyer
fled, but was arrested and placed in jail
to await trial on a charge of attempted
Tbe Erie Railroad Strike Ends.
Hornbllsville,N. Y., August 23.—
The striking Erie Railway switcbme i
here resumed work at noon to-day at
tbe old wages,without gainiug any point
demanded. There was no violence or
excitement during the week's strike,
From the London Eoooomlat 4 MT iL
TBe Chances of Oar CMOsslsf to
Import Gold from LestfM.
D / H h fi î r 5 ln ? f ». gol< ? *° ItftJ F enntln—i
ar.d the Bank has lost a further ram of
•1,000,090 in bull ion,for whloh aoout£400>
uou seems to have teen takes? tor lntoSSS
purposes, as a casual at this season. The
reserve of notes nas fallen still more. Wo
are distinctly poorer in bullion than w#
were a year ago, while at the _ " _
our floating capital, as measured by thé
amounts of deposits In banks and by tho
supply of money seeking employment
lor short periods, seems to be lamer than
it w as in 1880. Ho our reserve is smaller,
and the possible demands
1 his is not satisfactory and It Is hardly
needful to observe that, over and ovnr
again, what Is called 'ease,* prevailing at I
this seasou has pioven to be entirely ml*
îv?i°i a K *î lde ,«£o r future operations,
r or Instance, In 1873. with a reserve of
notes of £12,000.' 00 as at present the bank
rate fell from 3^ to 4 per cent, ; but In Mo
vember of the *«me year the rate roe# to
9 per ceut, in consequeuoe of Amerlea*
The circumstances now are ofoourse.very
different ; but this case Is a good Illustra
tion 01 ibe suddenness of the changes
which may arise when our reserve Is on
iy moderate and other possible demands
?5£ 1 Kr 1? t * J hl ® y ear ' Win, •• In 187« and f
1880, attention is turneu to America, be
c^use any large demand In »that quarter,
added to demands from Italy, would se
riously complicate our simatlon. The
state of the-Amer-can exchange is not re
assnrring but, for the reasons we men
tioned last week, we do not anticipate
any heavy demand from that side.
About £18,000,00j will,It Is understood,
have to ue paid out by the Amerloen
Treasury between this date and October
1. and ttilsamount will come toa market
already well supplied, so that some have
. suggested that gold may be shipped
from Mew York to Europe. We are not
inclined to go
autumn demand seems to have
commenced in full force, the harvest bo
lng ialrly|aud the season favorable for
holiday making. This amount in itself
may not be very Urge, but it la import*
aut when added to other demands, and It
has already tended to lilt np the rates In
the open market.
Tli© French Elections.
London, August 24,1881.
The latent acoonuts of the eleottooa.mi
nutely verified, show the following re
Number of elections held.
Ue^utlee elected..
Second ballots necussary..
The 483 members who are eleoted
Drlse the following
Monarcnlsts ....
B-HI par. is ta .
The republicans are divided into tho *
following groups
Left Centre.
Republican Union.
Extreme Left.
. 84
The gains and losses are as follows:—
Repub lean gain
Republican loss..
Mouan Dial gain
Mooaichial loss..
Bonapartist gain
Bonapartist loss
The republican gain Includes eight
sea s formerly belonging to (he monarch•
fhlrfy eiabt to tue Bonapartiste, and
were gained In new electoral dis
. 48
One of the most signal features of the
elections /or members of the Chamber of
eput ies is tn.- defeat of the Bonapartiste
in Corsica. -■> mon g (he Doted Bjnapart
disappear from p bile 11 ie are
MM. Niel, Ai.batucci. Huenliens and the
Unke de Padone, The Bonapartist Jour
. L'Ordre, adml s that the elections
have been for lhe conservatives of all
shades a defeat from which It will take
long to recover.
Tbe Evils Tbat Attend »access.
HuccesB tieneraiiy creates envy— envy
b gets hatred—hatred gives plaee to m«f.
let—malice p ompis mischief, and so tbe
bane/Ul list goes on, followed by crime
and wrong doing. The Louisiana Htata
Loiter established by the highest au
thority, meets with no exceptlou to this
rule, its success. Induced by Integrity
and houestiy in its management, wilb
liberality and cbsrlty, have caused to
Bpring up In New York opponents who
try to circnlate all sind« of false reports
as to Us 1 ermanence and ability to re
deem Its promises. Let every one who
has a lingering d ubt write toM. A.
I>aup]in. New Orleans, La., to establish
the truth that all is preojlsed will bo
performed. ang 94.
ROCHE.—On Monday, the 2?d instant.
Mrs. Mary a. Roche, in the 83d year of
her age.
The relatives and friends of thedeesased
are le-pecilully invited to attend ber Dî
nerai from her late residence, in tbe rear
of 211 W. Seventh street, on WednesdaF
afternoon at 2 o'clock ; to prooeed to
Wilmington and Brandywine Cemetery.
JACKSON.—In this city, on the 224 Inst.,
Kezlah Jackson, in her 81st year.
Her friends and relatives are lnvltod to
attend the funeral from the residence of
her niece. Harah A. Gibson, 1008 Tatnall
street, on Thursday afternoonat 2 o'clock.
Services at the house; to proceei to
Newark Union Cemetery.
W ANTED.-A PARTNER, with $400
cash capital, to preserve olher an
der a paient process which greatly Im
proves and keeps i t for years. Answer at
Beaford, Del.
M okk.ali i. s sale.—O n Bantam
bur loth,on the premises, IU miles
north of Church Hill, Queen Anne's
County, Md., containing 334 Acres, divi
ded In five tracts.
The fliat tract coûta Ins 100 Arable Acres
5,5u0 young Peach Trees, old Homestead
an • Outbul dings. Is weil fenced, good
water ; part In Corn, balance lu Clover
and Timothy.
Tract No 2contains 100 Acres, nearly
cleared, is well fenced, has a r mining
stream, meadow and
Tract No. » has 90^ A'"
timbere*. land,
lug *• trearn h.
fsTract No. 4 contains 21 Acres, Tsnant
House.Meauow,iluu /Spring,large amount
vy Timber.
Tra< t No. 6 contuins 19 Acres, now
Dwelling and ril< re Stand,
TERM M One lounu cash ; balance la
eight years.
of mostly
Tenant House, two
-elKta h yearly.
promises, or ad
pur/icuiera call
li. Pa LM ER K ni a TIN O,
rentrevllle, Md.
M ins mahaffy'h school
No. 2 West loth
street. kUf 2 t-tf.
ANTED—Ft urot five SMALL d m
11 UoEH, foi wbûh.li suited. Hi
95.003 i» c .sh is ready.
Notice is ht re by given to a. I delinquents
pnid the City und feobooi
Tax tor tbe year ls80, mat unie, s they call
office and pay tbeir bills before the
third day oi Sepit
with the a in'
publia ;ed lu t ho n
to law.
i r next, ihelr names
due ullMoned will be
-M-wssapers according
E hKoVobt,
Asresbcr* and Collectors.
Office— No. 10. f... Mxth Street. Hour»
Fi om 8 to 12 a.
P. m.
., and 9 to $ wad T to •

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