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L *r*'j?* %. vtoi s. i , «►- 1 |V « V vsa i 1 s '. $ V Entere«! nt th« oust ortlc« nt W llioinirton. ■• U ascoas-clr metier. vroL. XI-ISrO. 169. WILMINGTQN, DEL., TT' K8DAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1882. PRICE ONE CE! axvsemk xt*. lUSÏÏOrEKA HOÜ« Wio TEMPLE. ' jtf-oNK NIGHT. -«* Wednesday, November 15, '82. COLLIER'S lights O' LONDON" CO, ifflils 0' London! L. with »n espaolallf »sUcUd company t.il**nt Hi the country, under the tiftëSrxAiïr Ä Stviis «••entry by the world-renowned 2Î VmMuii. Mechanical effrcU bv Cl. B. ÎÎ« l'ruiM-rtle* by Mean. Ilud »ou IMc ff j. m. ( oilier, manager. Reacrvod seats i|n: Ruk outer. JSbMON, ».II'MOCU. llMMv.d Sjjj^ 7i (tt\9 OPERA HOU8K. MASON ICTKMPl.r.. hursduy Eve'g, November 16, MISS HELEN POTTER, mI IteaiRnas and ImfMirAonattou« ai'Utrd by the ifcrCeMi American Lady Vocal Quartette. IR« AS NIE GRAHAM, 1 I I 1 1 2 1 4 1 1 ■ MISS CLARA J. RAU, Beton«! Soprano : amiUF.F. HOWELL, UM Alto ; 6 1 t 4 3 1 2 MISS EVANGELINE WHITE, Becond Alto. DBaBI.Y the last benefit for the rim VIDENT SOCIETY THIS YKAB. I orchestra circle, 75 cents; ed seats nothing extra bad »I C. V. Thomas ft Co.'s book store. 10cents. Re DANCING* »OF. A. 8. WEBSTER'S SELECT Dancing Academy, MASONIC TEMPLE, (Fourth Floor,) Wilmington, Del. IM—SEASON OF—1883 j COMMENCING MONDAY, 8EPT. 11. ('LABB-Mondav and Tliura 8 to 10 o'clock. Monday, Brp (iENTI.KMFN ibrtiuwJ' Uim> ANiH IIII.DRKN'fl CLASB-Tliura s\ amlNUuMsv aii. i uoon». rommeuelng Bat r-l*>. Bqrti'Bjbtr 16. ThurMlays from 5 ta 6 n. . iatHMiri from 2 to 4 p. m. from 7 Hep LADIES'CI.ASS-Wcdncstfa k, cDihinrucIn« y evening f Wcunenday, All tin- latent su l most faslilonabla dances n}. Inrlii.iinx the Lawn Tenais, I^aççn», * Har., u. tqua.| rillt, «Ilde, Hld« Glide, Five/ ml »U Hoclety W alises a «Hy: UiiKlit either privately or la classes. »ïih w Mliiu« t s|mt1h 1 I> adapted to children Ijurlor dim,-. * CHOICE OF DAYS. or private rlasaca la the »tumid eon h r wlUi me as aoou inrtirable for «-holet- of days. . . . -jer the Arsdemy rooms have OTHn. Miinejy ileeoratcd and relltted. and are Wiitplnullil r.mditlon. Tliey will hereafter for class purpo<M*» aud select . N. H'tnlnsrlps kwnuti.fto tone*the s !/: \ Plrrulsr, ptr„ apply xt H. F. KoltELKVS, >o. :i>j M irkpt street, or by mall to WM-yi** 0 " 10 Tl m 'W 1 lmhiKloiL *^<1 • CDUVATIONAJj, (I'GBY EVENING school -Will MONDAY EVE'G, OCT. 2, '82, àüüAn? son * c T ,f *nple. IVrw,ü.wlil» ut ■"»» will apply to ''"iSAM'l. W. MU Ill'll Y, ■.r rltOF. JACKSON 1'IKRCK. ha^t-u [pLRWOOD INSTITUTE -von— DOTII SEXES, i*a mil tst «»f new ] I road Btrcet ou l'ütla. <1 Balt. Central It Business, Scientific ' » thorough Chemical department. tyrior o pportunltics offered to young m**n prepare 1'. the best American eol m ™ f0, :ferrcd by authorllv of the *tougfatby » flrst.clas* elocutionist, ky a JJ Ut '°r , i»e K,ven 10 those whose odu »atfofH,., , n * KÏCCtw ** A home-Ukc depsrt ' •», Twelve mstructlons. pun young ladles ■Win .prolessor—master of the ' !UC U,W E (Yale College), A. M., Prlu °rd ville, Del., Co., augl«-2in-eod ^ l 'IO)HssiUSAL. «.mi« 4jr J ». * J. B. UOBBMSACK^ gWialtJ v A bbeuld not hesitate HOBENBACKof 2WN. Cî 8 * 'l'iriiiaii, 'ytelphl*. either by uuill * U " hour * of 6 ». in to 2 p. iu Ä»ocver sboubl know Ills "WiiiJî? lM| ®Pw»v« It should read «ourS M , IN A NUT-BHKLL." lpl ol three-cent stamp. J 0a * C'COLE,' I I BLU ,'AÏ 1 l > JUBT ltK or THE 10. W«l Sixth street. Tele- - A-1-12-6 • J. p. •'Will ., and sept I4-I-I4 birweu. HESIoVE HW OFFICE*?» To his residence, \ ' 1 ' 2 WEST STREET, NOVEMBER THE 1ST. FOSTER, attorn ey-at-l aw, Market 8TREET, Wll-MINOTON. outao-im-M' H. So. «17 DEL. my2-10 w N ,u W BUFFERING " FROM rtfiC 1 . 84 r\|£ ( . of sny kind esusad by to^^UlBorcUllsïS «ntttled to Pension. r°toleS l Jte®| I Pr n< l®n t mother» or : died from the effeoU of l® w, »rse2if,te* , »Mttofi. Many Invalid 1 .KltaaSS JM» Incrsaas. Osrsro UuV°, r . R«fiectod clstma,M au, '»«ruction» 1 wn u iî ll "2 moreavldanca. t _ If OTIC lu. R E ïov^ D ^, ^RAMCR «A» RK. l h, A offir '' from No. mi Merket ESt!°«ÄL»? 0rt,,Wl: * 1 corner of Eleventh ami aiTKPi Hri'Hi. _ novt-iw MEW A Hits. «•200 «EWAKU.-IN ACCORDANCE SufriYy 'nie"'.; • re ivîr'd of S»fAS°»? ,Äyor too Iter «ToV«.. JE.™ -ïn"v r :g*. n „ d .^ k ;'"" ;,v f t ' 0 "' )u '' 1 which MTlolAly !f,e public pear«* und «ndatiKcred the many citizens In th« western part of the vr A A°,2. JT U **November 7th: - ' I, Mayor of towiïîi hereby, oITit thn reward moo W „.M,VOTO.V. ol^U : XtiP-USSSr LU/IT JL KII IOC XI) CTRAVED.-A DARK brown- MARE 'SINK î EARH OI.D, camp to the Üîî. • '' «hu»t»y, No.cm her 8th. The " potwen. 10.1 or the above unmeet ïüpTrtii.UKT " 1 P'OP 011 ) «"'I P«> inx for thin nut ertine mem. tiovU-StJAItw _ F OH HALE. POR SALE —DWELLING HOUSE No! A 101« WASHINGTON ntreet. Ktprpn room, * Itb all convenient'**-.. Apply to r. AUOUhTusM'l - r.'AUl.MCV, (JM .Market *tn-el. novu-l J.'OR SAI.K 36 Desirable Dwellings. 807 Wish 11* glou 1 2-it«*r) brick, N ••trert. I 4-atory brlek, «10 King Rtrret., I 2-*tory brlrk, aui Wftsliliiuton , 1 2-fttory brick. IU Market street. 1 U-story brick, 0U> l.lndcn * 2 a-story brick, 0U2 ft wu Llinlen 1 2-ktwr)-brick, H. Van Hu mi stn 4 2-story brick, 01«, 018,50), 022 Kim 1 2-story brick, 405 Monro« 1 2-story brick store, N. M lor and I, .$7 OUO . U 000 street :< 500 . 3 000 ft 2 000 each ft J 500 t. i ooo each .. l too • street fa) Ht Htreets.. 6 2-story brick, 827, 829,881 runt street. 1 2-story brick, N. \\ Harrison street. t »-story brick, 1123 ft mi El in street 1 ÏÔ0 each t 2-story brick, 300, 811, 31.1, 315 Bontli Van Huren ntreet. lino each 4 2-story brick, 70«, 70«, 710, 712 Hr street. 3 2-story brick, 707, 700 aud713 Wright street. 1 2-story brick, 1107 W. Be« 2 3-story brick, Mb and Franklin of e 2 COO l'B, 835 . 1 100 each II I in .... 1 50C each .... l 500 each 1 street n«>w In c« uildt* truck farm « , containing 1 building». Price* . Al»««val Oantic avc I K'mhI . 10000 The above dwdllngi« are In goo«! condition and contain from 6 to 13 rooms each, und will he sold terms to suit the purcluiM-r. Annlv to JOB. L. CAKPKNTÊK, siC \V ash lag ton s Jit. oct21-lm«IA* JTOK SALK -BY EXECUTORS, DwellinghntifH* late of Ell WIIhoii, dc NO. 1002WASHINGTON STREET, Wilralugton. Term»ca»). Apply to H. NIF.LDB, Attorney f«>r Executor, _auf24-e«»dif-lO «2« Market street. pOB SALK. 100 Acres of Standing Timber. Chiefly YELLOW PINE and MAPLE, within «ni* mile of railroad and three mllca of water, and adjacent to other large of timber laud the growth of while Hie market. For particular* term*, etc., addrens, M*pt22-d, w£*-lf Ml, and 11 lu ll I» lik« v% lae to location, price. OAZETTK OFFICE. rUHLMV NALKH. 53—BUILDING LOTS—53 At PUBLIC SALE, on the premises, Saturday, November 18, '8*2. 3 o'clork p. in. oinmcnclng On 23d, 24th, Tatuali, Market & Monroe SU. lilah himl. and Man v Tlir»c lots an* all well located In i healthy part «>f opportun Ille» are otfei day by the Pioneer C'«j every way desirable f« many lion»«-» are wanted In the Ninth Term» of sale verv :ieeotii!u«>dutinf(. Bee posters. Bale positive. ir beaut I Tu I rlly. I In ride down tm h Company, making It 111 htiildlnfi h« earl. rd. M. M. CHILD A Kent to effec t Kile. v 13. 51-TO JtSfiiISTISK'H NOTIVÀ8. JJKGISTK U S ORDER. RRGISTKU'H OFFICE. / New Castle county, |)rl„ o« t. iflth, ions. ( Upon tlieanDUrjstl ' Abigail Wat»«m, «In;«!, lu fesbl county, «tin directed bv tin* Jteyl alorc»al«l give noli« « •nlary upon 111«* ttu* tinte of granting tin tl-wuu-ut» to bi* p« tilt- dal« or f»u«-li b it place» of the county person» having dc ..f .1 oarph Pual of AVI l n I in li. F.xecutor Lit 01 •I i It I» tliat lb«' A«lmlnl»t >f granting of Ic • of the «I .» Tf» ith lug atlvrr forty day» from » III bl\ of (lie luoat public NewUaall«*, m)ulrfug all «I» agnliiHt th«' «»tal« P* . IH v, ablilt; by au Act of Assembly nuwte and provided; mid also c the aime to be Inserted witlilii the same iu*rlo«l iu tin* Daily Gazette, a newspaper published In Wllintuxtou aud to be contlnucil therein three (e. «•.«!.) «1er the han«l and Boni of l«l. Ht AVlIlKllllf ut y aforesaid, the Regis *f. by »Ithin Ml ET cka. Give Office of lh*Klstersfori* • CmhsIccoii j L. n. I ton. In N * * «Iny uii«1 > rltl. H. C, BUH all« Notice.—A ll persons having claim* hki!»*' the estate of the deceased must present the same duly attested t«» the Kxecutor. on or hclore October Ifllli, 188«. or abide the Act of Assembly made and prov ided. .FOBEPlI PUGH. Executor. Address: AM North Eleveuth «t : Mill 11 'S ORDER. 2JEGI8TER t* Office. October 18, 1882 T'rto, the sppllcxtlou of fJb.tr les Frt Kxecutor of John pow'len, Jate of M BtnluK" ion hundred, in said county, aeceasea, ir is oi dcrctl sn<1 directed by the Urglfitei* that the Ad mlnlîirslor a lore sa id *lv« notice f*™'}'"*»* letters Testa'nentary uuon the estât«« or tnc deceased, with tin* date «»f >trantin>f tht*reoL by iÄsd V ry s cnMut : tob« dsys from tUcdate ««f wutli |* ,t ' r \ WJ"*.° r,,lc most nubile nlao-fc of the couut> of Ncv. * "quiriuK i'KiVtc to prcM'Rl tbe f».tnu oi ahnte i»y un p.p fr nul'll.he'i li! w'imluiiton' Vn'i io »J c ot.uvi- »lltt«!U. REG % CW U utile Co tle, il.*« I U t.e tbe also perlo«1 I aa«4 yc *. HIGGB, Register. NOTICK. AU u.vlnx î*u th nr îiüfteili*''aef oi A«.Hi*mbly In an«*li case Ä°.ud pÄS!* Æ m-v twfSSïtir. Thurlow. pu. .oewl#44H.3 w * ni Addres« ; J^EGISTEU'S ORDER. KBGTBTSn'S OF. - New Castle Co., Del., October 23, 1882. I TTi.mi th«* annllrsttou of ilarrv M. Custwcll, Administrator of Marla L. Winttn, late of ite«t LJop i>nu<ir«'«L lu H*i«l county. «R'ceased, It In ordered au d directed by the Regteter that the AdnilnUtra inr aforeaald give noth** of grantliiR ot lett«* ir a dnilutet ration unon the estate ot t In- ueccaaed «TÄ Mil» caube Uw same to lu; lu sert cl u Uhln tU*« SSi* ^rlod In the DAILY Gazkttk, a S5Sa.KrMbl .hnl lu Wllmlugtoll, and lu De ï» •> feiÄ; Äiö ü. Dru««« >iu New riiatle county afurcwttd, tlu d.y»nd je.r.Dorewrltwu., lu . gllWr . KOTICX. ill O.MI D.vtnx claim, .gainst the »Ute « thtliiw.Mÿ ÂStoKftÂtJlÆîr I? lh isJ d " »owTtti* «ft ot Assembly lu »'neb m.ds and provlu..l. caktWKI.L UABBl Sf. t*îJ,ï£Vau.r. ( Addr«.. X». 817 Ernd W.th j r.. L. THE POLICE DOCK FULL. A LONG SESSION AT THE HALL THIS MORNING. OLD MAN WOODWARD'S MONEY. At rested Suspicion of Being tlie Moot« Men--A Disorderly House Raided--Safe Robbed--A Wife Beaten. The Mayor was full of business this morn ing at the regular police hearings. The first case presented was that of George Ogle, who was suffering from the effects of rum, his hand trembling like a leaf, was fined $5 and costs for threatening his wife and abirdng her generally. Johu Reed, a young man who "swore oil'" ou the 3d day of August last for oue year, ludulged lu draughts of cider yesterday, not knowing It would intoxicate. It did, how ever, aud ho w'ent to Ids boarding house iu a bad condition. lie was arrested at the In Htauee of Miss Mackey, his hoarding mis tress, and was fined $1. Ills mother offered to pay the bill, saying tho boy would lose his Job if uot released. The Mayor, on being told that tlie money came out of the womuu s owu pocket, remitted the fine. A SAFE BROKEN OPEN. This morning about 2.30 o'clock officer McKendrlck informed Segeant Sova that the liquor store of James A. Kelley, at Tenth and Orange streets, hud been entered. The two then repaired to the store, from Tenth aud Madison streets, 8ova remaining duty, MeKeudrick summoning Kelley. That gentlemau then examined the place and found the side door of the store open, the safe door open and u box that had con tained about $29 in silver missing. The officer remained on guard with Kelley until about 5 o'clock when Alonzo Green mun, a colored man, who was employed iu the place, made his appearance. He was arrested at once at the instance of Kelley, who had suspicion that Grocninan was the robber. When Mr. Kendrick passed the place at 2 o'clock the ëtreet lamp was burning. At 2.30 it was extinguished, thus arousing the officer's suspicion, who in formed the Sergeant. Mr. Kelley testified that Greenmau was familiar with the store, was iu there late last night, and from indi cations the thief hud been concealed in the store. A candle had been used in the search for plunder, uud Kelley said Green muu was the only one who knew where it was kept. The prisoner was held to allow - further testimony to he obtained A DISORDERLY IIOU8E. Between 5 and 6 o'clock this morning Sergeant Sova uud a juirty of policemen raided the premises 1002 Orange stect, oc cupied os a e.lub room by a party of colored folks. Two captured in tho place, one of tlie men and all of tlie women being pretty well under the influence of liquor. When the place whs entered a number of chairs were dis covered and taken to the Hall. There were four heavy wooden rocken und two wicker chairs, which were subsequently identified by gentlemen living ulong the avenue iu« haviug been stolen from their porches. At the hearing the officers testified to hearing a loud noise at the track ol the store conclue iu the club room. Au empty w hisky bottle, apparently taken from Kelley's store, whs found In the room. Greenmail was known to be a regular visitor of the club, and the supposition is that he furnished the liquor for the party to have a spree. Lydia Archie, a colored widow, having very much the appearance aud inuuncr of a Chester county Friend, testified to the disorderly conduct of the regular attendauts ol the club, with whom she had talked at different times ui»oii the subject, admonishing them to be more orderly. The widow's daughter corroborated her mothers statement, supple menting it with the charge that members of tlie club frequently had stolen meat and other outubles from her mother's premises A young colored man appeared for the defense, but mad«* a most excellent witness for the prosecution. He is a driver for a uiedicul gentleman and in his position has picked up a goodly number of largo words, with which he regallcd tlie Mayor and tlie audience while giving his testimony. Some of his sentence »trueted, and the evidence was that the club room was no worse and no noisier than any other place on the street, He presumed that the women, who were not regular visitors to the club room, had been to u party aud had gotten too much liquor for their good, "for you know," lie said, addressing the Mayor, "it will always do that." Tho whole party acknowledged belug in the place, but said they wore on the way home a party. The culprits were each fined $10 and costs. One man was too drunk for a hearing. No action was taken Ip regard to the theft of the clialis nor a number of red lanterns, evidently stolen from street obstructions, which were also found in the plate. It is liopcu that some of the party will give evidence leading to the thieves. Tilt THREE C ARD MONTE GAME. Thomas Garragliy, alias "Brockey Tom," and Levi IVvis, alia» "Curly Mason," were arrested a day or t«ro,ago upon suspicion of being the parties who had fleeced Joel Woodward out of $500 iu limners cigar store, on tlie 24th ol October. AI a hearing the lad who was in the cigi at the time of the affair, recognized G as one of the parties, but Woodward uot swear to him. He. thought Davis was the man, but was not certain, ui the man who went with him to get the money had a darker inoufctjche than the one the prisoner aud five women were place, and being upon the party who had robbed Kelley's iled something might be found remarkably eon and substance of Ids fi special r store uraghy would ■ At the hearing tlii^ morning -i. H. M ood w^rd of Second and Orange street, w ho had endorsed tho check upon which tho victim raised the jjuom*)' lie lost, thought Davis looked like the man with the exception that the stranger's moustache wo* (lark. Ills clothes, however, were like those worn by testi the prisoner. Two other witnesses gave simih Ynony but not certain of Day is' identity. Harry Sharplcy, Esq , represented tho pefeudante. He admitted that, upon the evidence of the boy, Garrihee might bti held. He, however, asked for Davis to be dis charged. Garrihee was held in $500 to answer ut court aud Davis was held for the ^Thcro is a general Impression that Davis was intereste.fi iu the matter, but on the day of the game was disguised. Two ol the most Important witnesses in the £**0 could not be found, one of them young man charged the day after with being implicated in —*-*--** P-W-a-r An Encouraging Sign. At the conclusion of the morning service at the Delaware aveuuo Baptist Church lust Sunday morning, $525 was raised by volun tary subscription, and placed iu tbe pftstor s hand to meet the current expenses of the church for the remainder of tlie present year. This was a remarkable collection, all things considered, and the chur<.*h mem bers arc. very proud of the vitality wfi.ah this Incident Indicates. Mill In Progrès«. The fair of DuPont Post is still In suc cet , f | u n progi-ess In tlto lecture roomof the Opera House, being nightly attended by a number of i*rsoas. East evening » j «JelcgaUo« frW Sm^th Poet was j.resent. being tbe the affair it. HOARD or EDUCATION. The Regular Meeting Laut Night—He pit Ir« Business Tran »acted. The regular meeting of the School Board was held last nlglit, ami 8tiperiu tendent Baird presided. The Committee on Books was given authority to purchased a hundred black board rulers, cost not to exceed $12. The Printing to hove 15,000 rolls of honor of tbe small size printed. The Committees of No. 12 and No. 15 were authorized to make slight repairs. The special committee appointed on the recommendation of Superintendent Harlan to coueider changes in window certains, re ported in favor of adopting curtains of a dark butT color, to be put In schools Nos. 3, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11,12,14, 15, 10, 18 and 20. The report was adopted. The special committee ou contests was (Uncharged. A report was made by a special committee appointed .to consider the subject of allow ing Peter U. Ferry to tap the drain leading from No. 20 school to the Brandywine. The report suggested that Mr. Furry be al lowed to putin the drain lu* proposes, start ing it at the corner of Tenth and Pine streots and running it down Tenth street to Spruce, where it shall Hr.st mentioned; In consideration of which privilege Mr. Furry shall pay the Board of Education $50 and invest tin*. Board with the exclusive right and privilege of controlling that portion ol the drain put in by him, which extends from Kirkwood to Spruce streets along Tenth street. Some opposition w as manifested and Mr. Furry cut short the discussion by moving that the matter be in definitely postponed. Adopted. Mr. Hoflecker called up his amendment to the by-law s, notice of which he had glveu at the last regular meeting. The amend ment reads as follows : "Whenever any member of the Bpard shall not give due at tention to the duties of his office, either by neglecting to attend three consecutive fhcet ings of the Board without reasonable excuse for his absence or by falling for two con secutive months to discharge his duty os a member of the Visiting Committee without like excuse for 6ueh a failure, or shay be guilty of drunkenness, or shall be a person of dissolute habits or immoral character it shall be the duty of the Board to declare his seat vacaut and proceed • to fill as in case of other vacancies/' Mr. Kenney opposed the resolution, say ing it was illegal and interfered with per sonal rights. No member hus a right to legislate concerning the conduct of ot her members. Mr. Hoflccker took issue with Mr. Kenney upon the matter of legality. He said such action as he proposed was perfectly legal. Every corporate body has a right to make its own laws, and decide whether the con duct of Its members corresponds with them. Dr. Bhortlidge quoted the opinion of the late Hon. Willard Hall that such laws illegal. On motiou of Mr. Kyne the resolution was postponed for one month. Ou motion of Colonel Hctoler $2,000 was ordered to be paid the contractor of No. 4 school. Orders were granted as follows : Z. James Belt, $5.83; Gillespie Sc Co., $8; James Brad ford, $6.03; Johnson & Barnhill. $?; J. T. Wadman, $3; J. V. Carlisle & Co., $7.17; Keystone Church and School Furniture Company, $240.90; Preston Aya ran Harper & Co., $8.50; Gawtt.*. K $49.95; Allen Ruth, $5.02: James Bradford, $1.52; Preston Ayars, $1.50; Williams & Hopkins, $10; Robert Haddock, $5.10; P. Chandler, $04.60; T. Alle Buruliiil, $7; W. M. Palmer, $21; James Bradford, $0.20; Candwell A Moore, $2.92; William Hamniell, $18.50; James Davis, $8.50; J. & J. N. Harman, $1.75; E. A. Robertson, $30; James Bradford. $7.26; Adams A: Bro , $5.53; Allen 8|»eakman, $3.15, G. L. 8tradley.$9.75; Michael Mealey, $2; Duncan Bros.. $1.75; T. 8amworth, $16.11; William Forrest, $30; Preston Aj'ars, $5.50; John Greenlee, 50 cents; Z. Pickel«. $0.58: David Woolmun, $0; Fliun Sc Jack son, $3.50; Ferris Bros., $88; Z. J. Bolt, $•*.10: C. F. Thomas Sc Co., $200.87: salaries of teacher.«, $4,981.10; salaries of janators, $534.70; Benjamin S. Clark, $17. O rdered--O tli Committee was authorized intersect the drain # A. Kcablcs, $1; Johnson «k »3.40 ; Speakman, A ML AT SYNDICATK. .n'orlH of Vanderbilt ami Other Capltnl IhU to Control Chicago Beef. Nov. 13.—Prominent packers in tills city have no doubt but that the effort will be made by rich Eastern live cattle dealers to break down the dressed and canned meat business, here that T. B. Eastman, John B. Dutclier and William II. Vanderbilt of New York, and Bninuel AUcrton of Chicago have allied them selves for this purpose, mgl that a great war is on hand for the Wostern paek The Western syndicate wrote a long letter to Vanderbilt to-day, asking to be treated honestly In this matter. The alliance between the cuttle uud rail road men is dpe to the fact that meats,wh dressed lose Ö0 per cent, in weight, aud the railroads thus lone, half the freight. Vander bilt personally own» the greater share of the stock yards here, valued at $26,000,000. Butchers in New York and elsewhere owe Eastman over $1,000,000 for meats,aud they are being ruined by the sale of cheap beef from Chicago. Vanderbilt's scheme for the formation of a rival dressed beef compuuy is thought to be a mere blind. Allertou, Dutcher, East and Vanderbilt unnt meat a taken East only on the hoof. The danger ia that Van derbilt will try to kill the business by rais ing rates. lie appears to bn master of the situation. Au nlliauec roads aud the great cattle millionaires would certainly drive the Western packers from the dressed beef busiuess. Chiu AG( It to understood .. , - — Open Lamp Fire. Smy the J*ost 's open Camp fire on Saturday I night nqyt will bo held in the Lincolu Club room, in addition to the Post room, Now Castle's Post, No: 5, will send a fiele gat ion to this city. j I fl>Bt End Association. Tho IV est End Democratic Association will meet in the Friendship engine house, at 7 o'clock sharp, this evening, for tbe pur pose of (participating in .tho Democratic celebration. era. between all tho rail The Démocratie DcmonMrutiou. The Democratic demonstration and sere nade which w to have taken place last night, was postponed on account of the rain. It will take place this evening. All Democrats arc expected to meet in front of the Young Men's Democratic elqb room at 7.30 o'clock. The liuc will be foraged under the direction ofChlcf Marshal Martin Farrell, in front of the cjub room, and will move as soon as iiofsiblc over the folluwiug route : Up Market street to Ninth, to Church, to Fifth, to Poplar, to Front, to Maryland avenue, to Jackson, to Fourth, to Madison, to Delaware avenue, to the niouunicnt and counter-march to Orange, to Ninth, to Market, to headquarter«. The Committee of Arrangements request all Democrats along the route to illuminate their houses. Tlie music will he furnislipd by the First Regiment aud Citizens' Cornet bands. Tb»t Pend Old Hickory Pole, belonging to the Weeenooe 8. F, E. Com pany, wa. taken down In the midst of the squawl yeeterd.y afternoon by E. p, Jordan the r ggef. j TERRIBLE EXPLOSION. DEATH IN AN OHIO ROLLING MILL HORRIBLE SCENE OF CARNAGE. The Killed and Woundcd-Oue Men lllown Sixty Feet and Others Terribly Mangled. Cleveland, Nov. 13.—At 4.39 o'clock this afternoon the main boiler In the Forest City lion Work« at Newburgh suddenly ex ploded, killitig four or five men and fatally wounding as many more. The mill was almost entirely wrecked, the roof belug blown off aud a great deul of valuable machinery dumaged. Fire broke out Imme diately, but was surpressed w ith little dum age. As soou as the debris had ceased fall ing and the smoke aud steam had blow n off', a scene ol indescribable confusion was wit nessed. The boiler was in fragments, the greater part of it having gone through the roof and being thrown a hundred ysrds to the north. The lesser portion went a simi lar distance in an opponite direction. Broken machinery Hiid fallen w alls were seen on all sides, while dead and dying tnen were scat tered here and there among the ruins. Police officers and medical men were quickly summoned from Newburgh and from this city, and tlie injured meu with the bodies of the dead were taken into the office for iden tification and treatment. Up to 8 o'clock the following hod been accounted for : KILLED. John Williams, engiueer. Sydney D. W right of Wyandotte, Michi gan, who had just entered tlie mill iu seaicli of work. He stood talking with a com panion when the explosion occurred. The whole top of his head was blown off, aud the body broken all to pieces. William Atkins, a roller. He was cut en tirely in two, the body being found in oue place and the legs in another, and all from 100 to 200 feet away from where he had been at work. INJURED. William Wilson, a young man from Chi cago. John Gallagher, a piler iu the guide miil, face nrnshc l In, nose gone, head full of holes with the brains oozing out. pectcd to live under any circumstances. Francis P. Bradley, a eurponter; arm and a leg broken ; cut in the groin and iu the back. John Mollany, firemun, leg broken. G. II. Hanna, a rougher. Ho was lifted up by the concussion, carried shears, aud landed on the ground 60 feet from bis place of start lug. A flying brick struck him on the head, knocking him in sensible. Jenkins Evans, an employee of the mill ; both legs broken. Eugiueer Williams, w hen found, was so deeply crushed into tho mud and so dis figured to the color of the ruins about him that he would not have been seen had not Gallagher, who was beside him, groaned out : "Here arc two of us here in this corner !" Not ex er the A HEART RENDING BCENE. Several men are missing, but whether they are dead under the ruius in the water course beside the mil), or simply gone home without reportirg themselves, cannot at this hour be told. A crowd of woincu aud men soon gathered about the little square build ing iu which the dead and dying had been laid out, und the teeno was heartreuding. When Gallagher, all broken and bloody,was laid on tlie floor, a motherly-looking woman pU^ied by the officers, and saying : his w'ife," knelt at his side. "Doyou know John," she asked, and when he said that he did, she placed her hands said, -Put your trust iu God, John; call on above." He feebly answered, "I do," and then begged some one to lay him on his side, lie wus in fearful agony and the doctors said that lie could not live until morning. One man who hud an arm broken had it set, uud then went hunting among the ruins for his dinner pail, until some one took him iu charge aud sent him li«mc. All the work of course ceased, while # crowds of workingmen stood about or searched among the ruins for ghastly evi dences of the terrific force that had been at work. The damage in money cannot, exceed three or four thousand dollars, unless the loss of machinery will run that figure lip. The boiler was an old one, and was tbe cause of a death or so ten years ago. There are suspicions that the Coroner's investiga tion will show that it ought to have l>ceu discarded long ago. "I Ids face and A DKBPERATK DUEL. Terrific Knvounter Between Two Long Isluml Farm Hands. New York, Nov. 14.—There was a des perate duel on the farm of Joshua W. Bar nuni, at East Meadow, near Hempstead, L. L, on Sunday. The principals were Harry Bechtel, a laborer, und Joseph Maas, a blacksmith, both employed by Mr. Barnuni, in connection with a force of 25 men, who performed the work on the farm. From wlmt can ho gathered of tho Sabbath tragedy, it appears that several of the farm minds, including Maas and Bechtel, went to Hempstead village, where they drank very freely. Bechtel and Maas engaged iu a wordy quarrel over a woman, but at East Meadow they separated, Maas going to his house. Shortly afterward Bechtel called at Maas' house and knocked at the door for admittance, aud as soon as the floor was opened he made a dash at Maas aud clutched him by the throat. Retaining his hold on Maas, who slowly to death,Bechtel drew u knife, w hich ho had concealed upon his person, and plunged it repcutcply into the body of his victim. Maas finally secured a pistol, and while he was bleeding freely from nearly a dozen wounds, lie discharged It at Bechtel. The latter fell to the floor, but he retained his grasp upOB Maas ami dragged him to the floor. Tlip pistol woupd had told, however, and Bechtel fainted away. Maas extricated bimse! ! aud dragged hlinsplf to bed. JIc pak from loss of blood,and was suffer ing from a painful wouud beneath his right eye. Subsequently Bechtel was found on I lie ground outside of the house, He w as insensible, but iu ht|» right hapd was firmly grasped a bloodstained knife. Blood was trickling from a bullet wound under his right eye, and it was believed that ho w U6 dead. Mr. Barnuni was senL^for, and when he arrived he discovered that Bechtel was breathing feebly and a physician was sum moned. Dr. Ludlam, accompanied bv Coroner Denton, soon arrived, and botn pnen agreed that the bullet had lodged Ir I such a close proximity to the brain as to produce paralysis. They express a belief that Bechtel lost all control over bU actions tlie pminviit he wan shot, und that, thcic- | j fore, Maas must have received his halt I dozen stab wounds before he discharged the revolver at Ms assailant. Bcchtcl was rc ported to be tu a dying condition yesterday, while Mags was iu a fair way of recovery, being chocked The safe In the .tore of McB. O'Brien äs C o., at Hot SpriUfr., Ark., wua blown ojicn on Saturday ulght by burglnrs.but the force of the explosion wa. sui h that the guilty partie, fled without obtaining anything. J... Burn.; the Chicago pedc.trl.n, and an un known party have been urre.ted upon .us t'li lon Of being connected with tho «If.ir. POIfHlN IN TIE FLOUR. Norristown Still Kxolted Over tlio Crime ••Funeral of One of the Victims. NORHiSTOW'x, Nov. 14.—The deeper the inquiry goes iu»o the Garber poisoning case at Norristown the greater the mystery be comes. Up to this time theoocgreat incentive for murder—a motive—hasn't been revealed. The Coroner will probably not begin his in quest to-morrow afternoon, but so far evidence has been obtained which would point to any one as the guilty placing the arsenical crystals in the crock ol flour. There are as many theories and stories relative to the case as there are resi dents of Norristown, but these are given in whispers beliiud the door. The funeral of the father of the family, CIiArles II. Gailcr, took place yesterday afternoon from the Lutheran Church. The services were conducted by the Rov. Mr. Weddol, pastor, assisted by tlie Kev. Dr. William E. Noble of the Presbyterian Church. The following gcntlemcu acted,os S ail bearers : J. P. Hale Jenkins, Walter . Jennings, John W. Bickel, Lewis Childs, Neville D. Tyson and Montgomery Evans. The wife attended the funeral and accom panied the rcinaius to the cemetery. The son Henry, who was also prostrated by the |K)ison, is recovering slowly, as arc also Mrs. Fetterolf and Mrs. Yandcrsllce, the two ladies who took supper with the Garbers upon that unfortunate evening. The husband of the first named lady stated yesterday that iu the vomit w hich w as ex amined small crystal-likc substances were found. These are the same as those dis covered iu the flour. The ladies did not eat of the pumpkin pic, but of cold-sluw, the sauce lor which was thickened with Jlour. It has been asserted that when Mrs. Boileau, the mother of Mrs. Garber, (lied she left her daughter all her properly, and cut off her hutbaud ami son. The value of thec6tate wa-figured at $80,000. The entire property is not worth more than $->,000, and the father and son have a little interest in it. At their death it reverts to Mrs. Gar ber or her heirs. Henry B. Garber attends to the estate and receives the usual 5 per ceut. commission. There lias been more less bad feeling between the Bollcaus and Garbers over this trifling estate, although they were on speaking terms. Mr. Boileau, the father, who is 83 y of ugc ami lccblc, told a reporter tills story : "During the strawltcrry season Charles H. Garber, now deceased, paid a visit to the Boileau residence, and while sitting on the back porch told the housekeeper that he wanted Albanus to come to hi6 (Mr. G ber's)housc and sign a document,and prom ised to give him a nice piece of strawberry pie. Albanus refused to go. The Garbers ate the pie themselves and were taken sick." The father, in addition, i-aid that the poison ing of the Garbers, to his mind, was the result of the actions of some persons either temporarily or permanently insane. He said lie expected he and his would be arrested, and that they were both ready at any time. A strange feature of the case is that Mrs. Garber, who made the pics, did not discover the crystals in the flour when she mixed the dough, and that she did not hear them crush when she rolled the crust. They were as large as small fliuts of glass, and could be easily detected. To show her ignorance of the presence of them she ulso_ate of the pie and cold-slaw like the rest of the family, LANOTKI'S FAILURE. A Stupid Performance of "Rosalind " to a Disappointed Audience. CNew York 81.11'.] A more thoroughly disappointed audience than the brilliant and fashionable one which assembled in Wallaek's Theatre last night, to witness the worst performance of Shakes peare's "As You Like It," remember to have seen, it would be dillicult to imagine. As on the night of her debut, the arrange ments were pcrieet on the part of the man agement, and the lovely theatre was filled with an audience which was handsomely dressed,well looking and happily expectant. No "admissions" having been sold the house was thoroughly comfortable and well ventilated and the luxury of their surround ings, plus the desire to be courteous to the stranger, kept the audience iu their seats with lew exceptions, long after they had given every other evidence of boredom and weariness. It would be a long, arduous and useless task to attempt to point out all the flaws iu the performance ; tho merits are but a brief category. The scenery was good, both sets used belug thoroughly well done, and the company know their lines, showing evi dences of careful rehearsal. For.the rest, the performance is most charitably char acterized as stupid. Mrs. Langtry made a passably respectable figure while puddling in the slioal w aters of Tom Taylor's los6 than mediocre comedy, but in the depths of Shakespearean comedy she floundered and puffed and blowed in a way to excite the sincerest pity and alarm. She was not able apparently to grasp the meaning of the work ; it seemed quite beyoud her intel lectual horizon, and only appreciable to her in a dim and misty fashion as one who ehould see the desert mirage, To read blank verse well is so uncommon that we arc forced to the conclusion that it is a gilt, and ecrtaiuly Mrs. Langtry has it not. She gabbled her Hues exactly like a schoolgirl at a Vassar College commence ment. Her action was as stiff us her read ing was unintelligent, and novicey, and there seemed left not one iota of that magnetism which she rudiuted on the open ing night of her engagement. More than all this, she was not even a pretty Ronalind. Tho boasted beauty, while looking charming in a marvellous toilet in the first act, whs anything but alluring in the boy's dress of the. later scenes. It is rather a delicate thing to discuss a woman's legs in cold blood and colder type; but it is not to be denied that iu these centered all the interest in Mrs. Langtry's first appearance. A half thousand opera ghi stage awuiling her cut scene, and alter a moment of portentous silence, »he busy hum of yoiçcë told that they were qtider discussion. If this without tU»> province of criticism excuse must be that this candidate for public favor had presumably only this quali fication for the role. But alas ! she had not even this. Her dress was of a most modest length, reachiug quite to the knee, and her lower limbs were of a most curious and anything but pretty shape. The ftuklc was sleuder and very loug, and the calf of the leg was extremely knotty, pro truding in a suddeu and uushapely fashion. The supporting ca6t was Iu most respects about as bad as it could be. Mr. Grahamc, who made his first appearance, was a barely pussablo Juqurg, und Miss Patttoon was thoroughly conventional and quiet accep'. able as Celia. The performances of the rest of the company were uot such as to call for special parti' in Albanus hielt we ever were leveled at the c on the first •cms our •utiou THE Ol'ERA HOUSE. Miss Tbursby on Friday night is anxiously -tailed. The Collier "Lights o'Londou" Com pan. will appear in the Opera House to-morrow eventug. The inert' announcement of the fact is sufficient to insure a large audience. The Company brings Its own scenery. Helen Potter, on Thursday evening, will appear for the benefit of the Provident So ciety, Miss Potter invariably gives satisfac tion and has many friends in this city who are pleased with the prospect of again wit nessing her most excelleut impersonations. THE LEVY COURT TO-D. AN ADJOURNED SES8ION Hi THIS MORNING. APPROPRIATIONS POE R0. A Poor Trustee Resigns—The Aep] Pavement Paid For at Last — Satisfied. An adjourned session of the Levy Court ; was held to-day at the Court House. Chair man Bright was in the chair. orrtoou introduced a resolution, providing for and additiunul appropriation of $5U0 for the repair of bridges and cause ways in Mill Creek huudred. Adopted. A bill of Jacob Deakyne, inspector of weights aud measures, amounting to - for removing fixtures, etc., from Middle- Æ town was passed. Mr. Deakyne was also authorized to pen. hase a drill, the cost not to exceed $20. On motion ol Mr. Silver the County Treasurer was authorized to pay the inspeo* tors for bolding the Jate election. J. C. Vandyke sent in his resignation as Trustee of the Poor for Appoquiuftuiuk hundred. It was read and uceepted. George M. D. Hart was elected to fill Mr. Vandyke's unexpired term. The bill of Bell & Taylor for $63.11 for ' printing and advertising was passed. An additional appropriation of $300 was I'ji made for bridge aud causeway repairs in i Blackbird hundred. An additional appropriation of $300 was made for bridge aud causeway repairs In Brandywine hundred. "The attorney of tlie court was instructed to enter satisfaction on the bonds of Coleu Ferguson, collector for Appoquinimink hun- HJ died for 1877 and 1878. The court then took a recess for 15 . minutes to examine the asplialtuin pave-. ment arouud the Court House, and upon re-assembling an order of $1,900 In favor of II Gearge L. When, the contractor, the balance due him, was passed. Ur. which to ELECTION FIGUR LS. Latest Returns l'i Close Districts and States. Marshalltown, Ia., Nov. 13.-—The rc- | suit of the congressional election in the $ Filth district hinges upon the vote of Taylor township, this county, which was thrown out by the board because tlie returns were * signed by only t wo judges, the third judge'« ^ name haviug been added by a clerk, as the ^ judge could not be found. The township gave Wilson Republican, 40 majority, and would give him a majority of 23 in the district, whereas, with the vote tiirown out |n Frederick, Democrat, lias a majority of A MISSOURI CONTEST IN TIIE HOUSE. St. Louis, Nov. 13.—The City ItegMer'M has concluded tlie canvass of vote« east lu the Ninth Congressional district and gives Dr. J. If. McLean Rep., a majority of 21 | over James O. Broadhead Dein., for the"'§§ long term. Broadhead will contest. For the short term Broudhead has a majority of §§| 205 in the city, but tlu* county pn* ci net* ^$3 overcome this and give McLean about 100 "f majority. IDADO'S DELEGATE TO CONGRESS. Boise City, Idaho, Nov. 13.— T. F iser, ttep., has been elected t<y 3,100 majority, so far as hear ' ~ is probable that tlie complete retu„. ||| increase bis majority to 8,500. BENNETT'S LEAD IN NORTH CAROLINA. JM K aLE iu.n, N. C\, Nov. 13.—UnoQU;!*» ro^ J.f;! turns from ciglity-six counties give Benüôftv , ^ Dem.. 1er Congress man-at-large, 536 major-*' , Itv. The six counties not reported gave in' 1880 a Democratic majority ol 874. A DEMOCRATIC SUCCESS IN ILLINOIS. Chicago, Nov. 13.—Complete returns, from the State on Superintendent .of Public Instruction, just in, give Raub, D., 2,868' ninjority over Stratton, 1Î. T1IL RESULT IN NEW BAMPSAIRE. Concord, N. II., Nov. 13.—Complete turns of the State have been received, which give Hale 38,398: Edgerly, 36.900; scatter- 1 ing. 939. ■ MORNING SUMMARY. The Red River is frozen over, and there to . fair 6leighing at Winnipeg The first frost of the season fell yesterday morning at Little Rock, Ark. . Hugh McCnrtin, age-I 70 years, was yes terday cuuglit in a shaft ut the woolen mllla at Auburn, N. Y., and fatally mangled. Michael Lee who was to have been hanged at Nassauee, Ont., to-morrow, has had hi«' sentence respited until the 15th of Decern ber. A fire yesterday in the works of the Rem- ^ ington Manufacturing Company, at Provi- *j dencc R. I., caused a loss of from $10,000 to $ 20 , 000 . Paine & Sackett, woolen manufacturer* assign e estimated at of Providence, R. L, have made ment. Their liabilities $300,000. John Leary a New York truck driver, was yesterday found dead in his stable in Chris- J. iopher street, haviug been kicked to death by hto horses. Casper Fink, aged 45 years, a laborer em ployed in George West's paper mill ut Ball 6ton, N. Y., was yesterday caught In a shaft Ü and instantly killed. In the Crimiuat Court at St. Lonto yc6tcr- ^ d *y John Ilayes was sentenced to be hanged December 29, for killlug Philip Mueller, saloon keeper, last fall. The Court House at Crockett, Texas, in which w ere the jail and post office, was de stroyed by fire yesterday. All the record* were lost and two prisoners perished in the * flames. 1 Eugene Calcunnun und wife were yester day found dead In bed at the Astor Palae« ■ Hotel, New York, haying been suffocated by blowing out instead of turning off tho gaslight. Mrs. Roughly, an aged woman, who tried to hang herself the other day, committed suicide yesterday at London, Ont., by drowning in the river. She tied iron weight* arouud her neck. Mrs. Sophia Olsen, who was shot lu the arm by her Insane husband at New York on Sunday morning, died yesterday in Bellevue Hospital. She did not recover from the shock produced by the amputation of her arm. , ■ Colonel Fielding Lowry, late postmaster at Dayton, Ohio, yesterday committed sui cide by cutting the carotid artery, because of his inability to meet a deficiency of $4,324 iu hto account with the Po.-i Office Depart- H ment. The fast train which left New York at •*' 10.30 yesterday morning, while passing -• Pcckskill, was run into by an engine which M crossing the track. The locomotive and drawing room cur of the train were hurled from the track and three passengers ^ were injured. The Knickerbocker block, valued at $10,000, at Minneapolis, Minn., was burned yesterday. It was occupied by the Knicker- , '■ bocker Furniture Company,who lose$50,000, and Middlcmist Sc Taylor, who lose $12,000. Éra The upper part of the building was used for offices. The falling walls crushed g one-i s'-Q atory wooden building occupied by Mrs. ^ Balcom, milliner. The Hurlburt block, i adjoining, was damaged to the extent $5,000. Mrs. Balcom's loss is $6,0.10.