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The daily gazette. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1874-1883, November 23, 1882, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Delaware Library, Newark, DE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014805/1882-11-23/ed-1/seq-1/

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Entered at tb« dmi une«
r 0 L. XI-N 0177 .
wiLMiyraToisr, del., tiixti^ijAy, November »8,
1882 .
PRICE ONE CE
trônai
r^rf _ TO RRAL ESTATE
«n.Vtt. Thov »ho •*'>< or w i fe «»
0) . |,h u> p»)r til« UlHOf IM Will
ÎS2Î
SpMGI
r
ÉL' ii,.ur« ss. m. lo It in ■ I »ml 2 lo » »ml
ill«- H»""' nor 17-1 w
oftr , lb * 1
Sfirr —TO WATKR RENTERS.
fefeiti J& tâZfiriS:.
B-* , M X,l««r. ^ a _ ,
Usttstfur.
MM ■
«ut»
^TuE^-DWELLINU house no.
■k WAXHINOTUN street. Kk-ven ruvms
OR SALE.
0 Acres of Standing Timber.
l»m> ÏKLLOW PINK.nil MAPX.lt,
mil. of rtllnmO .nil it«» rail« of
l,J jdi».«nt lo olh.r l.r.f .nJ fln. tr»et.
It. «rowth of which 1. UIlcwIw on
"rn, for partlrulnr. ». toloc.tloa. prie«,
UP,, add re»»,
DAZKTTC MFFICK.
18ALE.
34 Dpsirable Dwellings.
brirk, S<*. W WMhlngtou
wMrk,' 6W king'»i'n^t..I.^...
n brick, a» W Hsiilngton *tr««t » M0
ry hrtrk. 13 Market ntn*t. U»
t i.ra*k. «19 1.Unlcn strwt. ZW
t i.rti k, wC A tw4 1.1 ud«a *t n-ct 2 000 each
'(■brirk, 3ta h. Vau Bureu street 1 AU0
j brick, bl«. tflNtOJ. V22 Klm »t. 1 SOU each
rl.rifk, Munrm- street...... 1 100
Thrift, KT7, K»,ni, HW, M 1.0
. . 1 100 each
brirk, N. W. for. Klro am!
brick, nil À iiii kin* street
brick. »0. III. SCI, 315 Him ill
brick, To«, 7i*,' 710/ 712 Brown
1
each
.... 1 100 each
... 1 000 each
7«« and71* Wright
r brie
— I 800 each
rtbrick, nh and Franklin »U
licour»«*«fen-rlion. AI»oVal
; truck f*rin on New Castle ave
riiRtaiiiliifr 12
11 «?«. I'rlw.
and good
. 10000
r»boTc dwelling** are la irood condition and
■ufr-m S to 13 r«MunN eacit, and will be sold
HB*toialt tin nurchawer. Apply to
JOS. !.. CAM'K.ftTKH, JK.
*»7 Washington atreet.
n-lmdl*
VAN VINO.
)F. A. 8. WRB8TER'8
SELECT
Dancing Academy,
MASONIC TEMPLE,
(fourth Floor,)
Wilmington, Del.
pj—SEASON - OF—1883
«*»WWÖ MONDAY, SEPT. XI.
ffiVT'.£NK , t*BCLAS8-Mondair and Thur»
Moudar.fcP*
LklilKsAMimit4tB|tN'8 CL ABB—Thn rs
iiw.!UtnriUy«m®roo*mH. «'omiot-naluff Bmt
■». N-fdiuiter is. TtmrHday* from 6 Wf p.
fro* 2 to 4 p, m.
Cl. A84i-W«-duei*d«
oiuinrrnrlnx
• tif latest
v evening from 7
W«-iln«»(Uy,
u 1.1 '* n,OÄt h»*hlonsbl« «lane«'«
R »»Ming u„. |,twn Trahis, lasccrs,
w>l«*tÜUEilrlUe, Glide, »Me GlIdeTplve
i .'nvport mi*1 Ml Hoilrtv Walt«..
«r.Uiijtht either privately
Minuet tpecUlly adapted to children
CHOICE OF DAYS.
v;U3li»arl«*N or private russes ta the
ifMrahi t ü iMiufi-r with me as soon
vilf»li|«- for rlioh-t- of «lap*.
»Uhi ii umtnfr th«- Ar»<l»mv room« have
ÄD ,1 '-<;» r *led und remt<*d. and
■riW'lM roniUtUm.
dfxdu,iTp|j for cIrhn
TlK-f will heri-artcr
pur|MMMM* »n<\ srJt-et
fni)«. circular, etc. apply at
î^'Rf.LEN'»,
>fc«li> Market street,
or by mall to
h. Ml _ A. 8. WBIIHTKK,
J"«nlc Temple, WUmlngton, Del.
««* . •.
Vit* VUUlßA.
m of Interest
r'isi'kei-pcrs is a handsome
F 11 I iible Damask at a mod
r' Owing to the fact
f'vc have a surplus stock of
P™'<1 (ioods, we will on
Pjcsday morning make the
r* m K very liberal reduc
r® Prices, for
0ST ' WEEK ONLY :
^■• Bleached T.inen Tabic
reduced to 40 c.; 65 c.
, »j 10 c. to 60 c.; 80 c. to
ÿ 1 - 00 »o 80 c.; $ 1.25 to
lll <l $ 1.50 to $ 1 . 25 .
patterns and splen
»dsfiin,,
'•due.
w
j "<mld also invite your
H IOn to ,)U r very complete
mtlU of (irey and NVhite
W °°k blankets
C J* w <' are
th y the
selling at prices
attention of the
cash buyers.
' a- SPENCER,
l,,() Market Street.
ocISl.lm-tu-M
,tAT Ȇ8II
-rou
o
y STER 8 »
'"«Dner
fe, fäP^SS«MgABR
"•TLstp «»sa as?sv^
"*• «M4fr'*Cl4
Tn hK DMIlri.lt Y BTS.
CLOTirnra.
-*r
«»
Will
tzj
g
*,3
* I •
»ml
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* »
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a
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ago
a
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on
UXUIHTEU'H noTMVBH.
I^EOWTER'S ORDER.
„ KApiMTe»'» OmoiL j
N.kOull« (■,)., B.I., October I», IMS. j
Upon ihr »pptlrntlnn or ( h.rlr« Prrein.u.
SrSSK ,,r , J"Ln >o» , lc". lot.- of Wllmln».
ton hii4iitrt.il. tu ool.l count,, i|or«..riL It u o
2r, r *?t*Jijl •llrj T t.-U l.v Ihr Ki-Kl't. r that the A.I
rolnUtrator nfon-Nttl«! gl««- not lee of granting of
•J}? ri T«*U.neuU r > upon the ««Ute of the
•lurcasr i. «uh the date of arnutlUK thereof, hr
an »ink advertlfe-uienm t*» t»« posted within forty
«hiy» fr..ui the d.tU of »m l» letter», lunUOrthe
ino-t publie nlar.-H or the county of .New rustle,
r«w|Ulrl«iK ull person« IiavIiik demand* nguln-,1 the
c»Uto t » present the Name or »hide liy
A«»emt !y Iu mica cum- mad«- nud in-ovbled.
alooraijM' the »»uie to he Iuw-rled within the
period Iu the Daily Uazkttk.
p*p« r iiu hit»h< d in IVllinlnatun, an
tinueil (Hierein three wirk», (c. o. d. t
( I Ul' i'ij under tile hand und seal of oflire
< L. H. > of I lie Ip-aUternforeHild. nt Wilmington,
C ) In New 4 autle County, afon-HRld, the day
aud year above written.
S. C. UIOOH, IkglHter.
NOTICK.
All person* haring elalm**, agalnnt the estate ot
the dii»<|RiM d, iniiNt present the hmiih- duly attested
liefore October 20th,
i i.t
<1 to Or'rou
to the K
;ulor, «
1SS3. orlahith- thewi'-t «>f AsHemhly In »uch <
made mini provided. CU A III,Km FUKKMAN,
Ktecutor.
A ild N *1.: Thurl
Register's
r. V
oct2l-t»R,aw
ORDER.
Kkoistru's ornrK,
NKW ClAHTLK <XJITNTY, Oct. 18th, 1882.
I jhmi llieannliratloii of JoNepli I'ugi., Kxeeutor
of Ahlgall \N ataoti, lat« or WIliufnKtoii hun
«Ired, it Mtld «-«Minty, «Ire«
dlr«-«-tei| by tin* Keg In ter that the Administrator
ar«ir«-i<a|i| give n«*t(r<- or granting «»i* letters T«n
tt 11. «- ri 1 1« r > n pou the entât«- <»r the «hvea*ed, with
tin- dat*|- of granting tlo-roof, by eaiiHlng adver
tlMmerJiH to he posieil within forty day» from
tin- «late or hueh leiten In al* <»f the mont public
' f the county of NewraHtle. r<-«|ulrfng all
ter-ouH having «U-maiid» again-t th«- «Mtate to
rewnlithe Nam«-, or abide by an Act of AnM-mbly
; minie and provided; an«l altio cauw
** P» he iiiherted within tin* »am«- period In
the Da i.r <1 azkttr, a new».pap«-i puhflahcd In
«V llinhlgton and to Im- continued therein three
week», te. o. d.
Dl mi
and
sold
-I I
f,:
lier the hmiil »Dil Kei.l of
I——'LO««.of Uesl.t.raforeiialil, »t Witndng-
I i. » . j Ion, In New ('hnsleroulity aforeHalil, the
* *d»y .ml yearahove written.
, M. ('. liions. Register.
NoTf'l K. — All pcnMiiiN having cIrIiiin ngaliiNt
le of.the d«-c«-awil mu«t present the name,
tented -t«» the Ux«>rntor. on or hefor«
«»r uhhir th«- Act of A*it-mbly
ma«le and i»n»v J«l«-«l.
JOHKI'II IU (ill. Kk ecu tor.
AddteHN: SirNarth F.U-venth »tret-t, Phlla.
the <-Kt;
duly n
( >rt»hi-|* IMth, 1883,
ln »itrh
rs
p.
AJiJ U 4JA TI ON A L.
J^UGBY
EVENING SCHOOL
7
—Will reopen on.—
ONDAY KVE'G, OCT. 2, '82,
M
In rooo No. 4, Masonic TeiopU-. Persons wish ttg
UifuriiiKtimi will apply to
DIL SAM'L W. MURPHY,
or PROF. J. JACKSON PIKIKTK.
Sop26^)t-l«
J^JA^LEWOOD
INSTITUTE
— Fou
BOTH SEXES,
1» 22 filllCH west of
I'hllMtelplila,
C'ouiIm-» of Stuily— KupUsli, BiiHliiesa, Sofi ntlflc
an«t t'ii|is*leal ; a thorough Chemical department.
Hupcjtor opportpultloa offi-re«l to youna men
«I 1*0^8 to pr«-parc for the boat American col
ojre».
Dcgreesare conferred bjr authorltv of the I.ck
slaturt- of Peunsylvaula upon young ladle««
taking a full course.
JteatlliiK taught by a first-class elocutionist.
Penmanship hy a professor—master of the
beauties of the art.
Prlviit«* Instruction given to those whose edu
cation has In-en neglecte«!. A hoine-llke depart
rttt-iit for little boys. Twelve lustructious.
llroatl Street •
PltUa. Jt Balt. Central U
.1. 81 OKTMI)GK(Yale College), A. M., Prin
cipal, Concor« 1 ville, Del., Co., Pa,
a«igl6-2m-eo<!
of
l-KurtlhHlOnAlj VAHUH.
JJANIEL H. FOSTER,
ATTOltN KY-AT-I. AAV.
ROOM NO. 11 EXCHANGE BUILDING,
(Seventhand Market streets.)
WILMINGTON. DKL. l
J)Rfc|. J. N. «V: J. B. llOBENSACK,
o«r Hmict.-I with I nr effect h of 8ELF-AIIÜ8 E
MEIM1IHIALIZATION hIm.oM not b<wltale
»iiihult J. N. A »I. It. HOBKN8ACK of 20U N.
ntre«-t. philmlclplilit, cither by mall «*r l»v
!H-r.-:oii|, (luring the hour» of 8 a. m to ip. ui., ami
• too |i. m.
. ' |0
O
c.
to
to
fr« e. Whosoever should know hi»* c
it «hou Id read
Adv
dlllou aud th«- way to linpr«
"WISDOM IN A NUT-8HKLL."
jdptol iltrt-.c-ceiit »tamp.
nt
»eptl4-1-H
J JH. J. 1-. BfRWELL
AlrWlLI. ItEMOA K III» OFFICER
cw ri ïl'ln
.
To his
no: 712 WEST STREET,
NOVEMBER TIIK 1ST.
•t20-lin-ril
JOHN 0. COLE,
NOTARY PUBLIC'^ AND JUSTICE OK THE
Marls Building, No. 1 loAvest Sixth street. Tclo
nhoiul call... a-l-U-5
3=
rUKäONAL.
J^OTICE.
* *® mOM flOW KT MAN IIA r„
(1 Travel
<0
* 'A Packet Cjrclopeilla, " Wrt ter»....
• Rekily Reference Iteok
Contains over 20.UI0 Hynonyinou» word»: For
elrnWonliand Phrase», alone worth price ot
the whole hook: Church « aieiularitlreai Assem
blé Rp'oina; Tltlei used In United fttate»: Abbre
vlktljiis: Rule, for l*unctn»tlo ,| i Etiquette for
all occaalotta; Woman'» Chance* of Marrlace
from care fuffy-c m pi hd »tattatlc»: Interest, Dis
tancti Area und Population Table*»Life ,D *n PÎ'
Parliamentary Chart*: lluilnc-a* LawsTTSulea,
etc. ; perpetual Calendar; Doiueutlc and Foreign
noe»jjtbook »trie. »I.W. m»HeJ. AUBN18
y. »MTE». c ^ IrFEI 4 co„
Ut AreU btrt—t. i lill
v.r
s,»-tr
PËIRCE & COOK,
Reftl Estate and Stock Brokers,
8 , |b. COR. SKVESTfl AND »H1PL.KY BT8.
J. jicMOX P»»«».
JCDOAB H. COOK.
•spSt-l-H
AFTER FEDERAL OFFICE
THE DOVER JUNTA'S LAST
DESPERATE MOVE.
TEE AMBITI 0 U 3 MAJOR LOFLAMD
The Stalwart* Want to tsuance Collec
tors* Meint ire ami Thompson and Put
Home of Their Number lu.
For the first time Bine« their overwhelm
ing defeat, tho leaders of the Dover Junta
showed t K «*lr diminished h«*uds in Wllgdug
ton yesterday, and a conference which has
much bearing upon the Federal offices in
the State was held in the aftemodh. Among
the down-State politicians present
Dick Harrington. Major Jim Lofland, Harry
Caution of tho Dover tontine! , Dr. Samuel
Creadick, who is h recent recruit to the
Stalwart ranks In Delaware, and several
others. Albert Curry, late candidate for
Governor, was also on baud. The object of
the meeting was kept a secret and a great
deal of conjecture wus indulged in by the
Half-breed element. A number of tho
Wllmiugton Stalwarts joined Mr. Harring
ton's party and quite a long council took
place.
It has leaked out that the visit of these
gentlemen to Wilmington is due to changes
contemplate«! in tho Federal offices in Wil
mington. The iKJfitive statement was made
to-day by one who 1 h in a position to know,
nnd whose word is authoritative, that these
changes include the offices of the collector
of the port and of the collector of Internal
Revenue and that an attempt is about to l>e
made to induce Mr. Mclntire, who holds the
latter office, to resign and to either secure
the removal or resignation of collector
Thompson. It will be recalled that similar
attempts have been made during the past
two or three years, but all, up to this time,
have been futile.
It is said that Major LoQand wants the
office of Collector of Internal Revenue aud
that he is determined to have It if there is
any possibility of getting tho place. The
Major, by the way, has been making efforts
for the office off aud on for the past five
years. Ills chances now are not considered
tæfore tho recent election, be
cause of the crushing defeat the party sus
tained here after making so many lavish
promises and» of the distrust with which
Lofland and his fellows
regarded at home
On the other hand,
stated thRt the .4diuini6tratlon had deter
mined to make some changes in the offices
mentioned, even before the election, and
that since that time it lias been represented
in (jcparlmcut circles in Washington that
the failure of the Republicans to carry
State was due to the apathy either of
office-holder»,whom they would now decapi
tate, or their immediate friends. The argu
ment of alleged inactivity is being assidu
ously used, and It Is deemed that this is
sufficient
of the en
there were not sufficient ground before.
The position of Mr. Mclntire is a very
good one, and is not held for any stated
term. A change only takes place wheu the
lncumbeftt dies, resigns, oris removed. The
term of Collector Thompson
pire until June, 1884. Mr. Tliompeon was
appointed after a fierce contest, his rival for
the place being Harry Cannon. The friei ds
of Loth Mr. Mclntire and Mr. Thompson,
while appeariug to discredit the rumors of
auy attempt to unseat them, are evidently
uneasy. The presence of a prominent de
partment official In Wilmington
day has not tended to allay sutpiciou of
coming trouble.
Appropos of this a story is told of cer
tain bad feeliug right in the ranks of the
Dover junta, and particularly between
Chairman Harrington and Major Lolland.
It will be remembered that about four days
bofore the election Lolland and Judge
Fisher went to Washington to get the $40,
000 which hud been promised to Delaware
by Pirate Hubbell. Tin
get any money,Delaware's share having been
scut to Virginia. Lofland and Fisher had
quite u stormy interview with Henderson,
HubbcU's secretary, and a good many hard
things were, said, hut this was nothing like
what took place when Lofland met Harring
ton tue next day; aud just about the lime the
rumor- was published that the luttler
hud become Insane. It is related
that hot words passed between the
two, Harrington blamiug Lofland with being
responsible for failing to get aid from Hub
bell, and that the two men nearly came to
blows. It is now stated that Harrington is
opposed to getting any office for Lolland,
hut that of chairman of the State Central
Committee lie will insist
and he has lufiueuce in Washington if he
hasn't any in Delaware. A leading Stal
wart was asked to-day what significance the
visit of the Dover men had.
"No special significance,''* he answered.
They are up here to settle up the out stand:
ing debts.''
"Didn't they have money enough to pay
as they went?"
"Oh, dear, no. The fket Is that many
debts wore still standing aller the election.
« honoring, am! the
•nTthis delegation here to see
be done. They raised some
money, but not enough to pay all the bills.
The removal of Mr. Ma Intlre and Mr.
Thompson is not contemplated.
« «n
as good
now
and abroad,
however, it is
the
ground for the accomplishment
ds oi the Dover people, even if
will not ex
Tucfi
?y were unable to
•rtain removals
Creditors have been
committee
what eouh
«APTI818.
TIIK DELAWARE
The Final 8e»»lon Held In Bntliany
Church I.aat Kveningt
The Delaware Baptist Union at its session
last evening closed tho work of tho semi
annual meeting with President Cook iu the
chair.
A resolution was passed tendering thanks
to George Paris of Wyoming, for his offer of
Bibles to deserving Sunday School scholars,
to the press, the railroad companies aud the
ladies of the society ter their assistance in
the movement.
The following were appointed a commit
tee on the publication of the minutes :
The ltevs. Miller Jones, R. M. Belton, J.
M. Hope.
Rev. Dr. Swain, Secretary of the Home
Missionary Society, delivered an address on
"Missions" and was followed by the Rev.
R. M. Luther. Re murks were offered by
the Revs. Patton, Miller, Harper and others,
A telegram was received from Rev, IL G.
Weston, D. D., of Chester, President of Cro
zle«* Theological Seminary, who was to have
delivered au ad.iress on "The Necessity of
the Holy Spirit in Christian Work," stating
that he had missed hia train and would be
unable to attend. .
Union finally udjournud about 10
The
o'clock.
Getting a Name at Police Court.
The acoustic properties of tiie City Hall
court room are not of tiie best, and tho fol
lowing dialogue brought out in tiie attempt
to get a prisoner's name is of dally occur
rence and no exaggeration :
Chief—^What's your name I
Prisoner—John Downey.
Chief—What t
Prisoner—John Downey.
Sergeant Decker—John Dow ney.
Mayor—What Is it t
Chief—John Down cm
Decker—Yes, John Do
Prisoner—John Downey.
Mayor (writing)—Johu Downey.
wuoy.
ANOTHBK L7I1KI, SUIT.
Ex-Chief Maxwell Jtater» » Ault for LIM
Af; einet the ««Morning Km I*ubU#hlt» K
Company.''
William J. Maxwnll, e*-Chief of Poiftct,
who wan aeented by the Morning/ Nttrn with
attempting to tmn|M*r with a negro witness
minted Shockley, who prosecuted Peter S.
Blake, colored, with keeping h gambling
bouse, has secured legal counsel, and pro
cocdlngs for libel will be entered forthwith
agninst tiie "Morning News Publishing
Company," proprietors of the paper. Thu
writ will be served to-day.
In this connection Mr
r. Maxwell makes
public the following Maternent of what
actually occurred when Bhocklef visiteu his
house in company with Peter 8. Blake and
William Morris ;
Ou Tuesday evening,
188*2, Peter 8. Blake, Wi
another colored man whom I did not know,
but who was introduced to me by Fetor 8
Blake as Robert Shockley, called at my.
house. Mr. Blake stated Shockley Was the
man who swore out a Wlfrmnt fer hiru for
keeping a gambling house
Saturday previous, aud that he brought
him dowu to ray house so he could make
a statement,as he did not wautio prosecute
him, (Blake.) Shockley said to me, iu the
presence of Peter 8. Blake and William
orris, that he had been arrested on Satur
day night, November 11, 1882, by a police
officer at Front and French streets for being
drunk and disorderly ; that he was taken to
the City Hall, and t|mt this charge was
made against him by tho officer who
arrested him. He said that Chief Hawkins
osted
November 14tb,
Uliani Morris and
on the
u>oku tip and
anew Blake ; he said
he asked him what
him if lie
he did :
kind of a
bous«! he kept) he said a gamb'iag house ;
he asked him if he would swear out
rant for him; he said he did not know.
Shockley - then said that Chlal Hawkins
telephoned to Major Wales that there
man at the Hall who wanted to swear out a
warrant for Peter 8, Blak« for keeping a
gambling house ; he swid the Mayor replied
to send him up to his house with an officer,
and also to send a warrant ; tic said he
went to the house of «orne dne.he supposed
it to be Mayor Walea% but III; Was so drunk
he did not exactly know-what he was doing;
he said he faintly recollected of swearing to
the charge and ateoof making Ills mark, bat
he declared lie did not know what he
doing; he said he was released after making
the charge aud ihat It was the under
standing if he made the «liarge
Blake be would be relcaséd.
asked him If Chief Hawkins told him
he would release him il be made the charge ;
he said he did. I asked hiru if he was
sure it was before the Mayor that he swore
out the warrant, he said it was not before
Chief ITawkins, because ho
warrant out at the Mayor's house. I asked
Shockley if he knew the officer who arrested
him and he said he did not. 1 asked
hlrh if the officer locked him up ,
he said he did not; I told him if lie bad
been locked up, *pd h»d been released with
out a hearing, he could have him arrested
for false imprisonment. He baid again be
did not know who the officer Was and that
he did not know what he was doing when
he swore the warrant out, for he said he was
drunk when arrested and tlmt he had not
time to become sober wheu ho swore the
warrant out. He said he did not want'
to prosecute Blake and asked roe
te would leave the State could
bo done with him. I
a war
was a
irai
Bfike
MM
•wore the
I i
ttoytlilnp
told bim when he returned ho could be
arrested for contempt of court. I told him
he coffid make the statement he ma«fr to me
to the Deputy Attorney General» hut I did
not know whether It would have any weight
or not. I al*o told hlm II the indictment
was sent to the grand jury that he could
make the same statement there, but should
be sure and tell the truth. The reaaou
that Mr. Blake brought Shockley to ray house
•as because ho had know*
for a long time aud he wanted me to bear
what Shockley had to say about the case.
Shockley made his statement vbluntarily,
indeed, he »«*emed anxious to make it, and
so la I as I could judge, was sober aud self
Wm. J. Maxw
«n, _ vi«,* iiun-irvxttt* Rui.ri
• hîftrïrSSrfi?; Pr *?
the fair of Dulont lost last evening, and
p v n 6 oitic t|f their rboierat «elrellow^t.
tractln« a lat^ge LumbiT of uoreotiB. Tbo a
Kues» cake nas at ' a L , '* d to 'J- 11 ■ Hodicy,
»ÄttZ-JS Äfl
14,TW. Ah stated yesterday the fourpounds
of eurrauts were dtvidtxt amouyf Heren lfldiea
»hm « foUmvs %n Gray ? 727 Mra
AkI. I 80' j * Mrs McCrea * 1
Booth, *"«8 ; m™. Smith,' X®; Mn!
Conner, 2,109; Mrs. Holland, 1,3A9. The
4%'iKKI* UM ' r " a,le Wll t 3 ^ T a,l<1 thC hi s ,le " t
* a nûi, i (...l .„.I „v_. »
..m 2en r> h^' \ôhn ir'm , m ï? an aîî °?.
ph^ l .Lrf er ' 8 ® Ter * 1
wn7h^ e fnrm«i?vstä.Vi th.
, n I t . h ' eveu -
g with «n auction of goods remaining un
ia *
possessed.
I was present at the interview above de
scribed at the re«iucst of Wtockley and
Blake, heard what was said and certify that
lip« foregoing statement is correct.
William Moari».
EI.L.
TH K UAABEIl UAH K.
I'oUçuIdx Htlll Un
elled-A Lll>al Suit Tlueatened.
Norristown, Nov 28.— The Interest in
the Garber case Is still kept tip but no new
development* are announced as to Mho put
the poison in the Hour. A Pinkeitou detec
tive was engaged in the case a short time,
as the county commissioner* were not will
ing to incur much expense. It is stated that
be lore leaving he expressed the opinion that
that Boile;\u-i,Mrs. Garber aud Murtba Hyde
were all about right when they called each
other weak minded, D»at the poisoning was
accidental, and that Mr«. Garber was un
willing to acknowledge that she had made a
(stake. The District Attorney when ques
tioned about the matter said a detective
would not be likely to express an honest
opinion about u case which he had in hand.
On Tuesday the Philadelphia Inquirer
published an alleged interview with Mrs.
Garber which was copied in the Norristown
Time ». Jo the course of the iuterview Mrs.
Garlier is represented as intimating not that
only the Boileaus, but Martha Hyde had
a hand in the poisoning. Tho latter intima
lion, which iA not supported by a shadow of
evidence, has made Mies Hyde very lndig
uaut and she is preparing to bring suits lor
lit>el against Mrs. Garber 'and the publishers
of both the journals in question.
DUPONT POST FAIR.
A Good Concert by the First Regiment
Baud—Tho Wlunor of the Ua«M Cake—
'^Auction This Evening.
The NorrWowi
is
A Painful Fall.
J-ust evening as Mrs. Mote, living on Sec
oud street between King aud Market, ac
companied h; her daughter, was passing
down Market street opposite the Opera
Honsc, haviug just come from the Thursby
concert, her loot caught In an iron gutter
plate and she fell heavily to the sidawalk,
makmg a cut over her eye aud bruising her
body considerably. She was picked up In a
fainting condition and taken to a store near
at hand and eared for, being taken borne
later. '
a
ACQUITTED OF RIOTING
THE JURY FIND GREENWOOD
NOT GUILTY.
EDWARD 0 AB 8 IDY ON TRIAL.
Be is Pound Guilty of Violating the
Liquor Law by twilling Without a
License—The Defendant Abser f.
At the seitiion of court Lewis Woodland,
Chari»« Moore and Alonzo Greenwood wore
arraigned for having l**en engaged in a
riotous disturbance on election day. Wood
land was not represented by counsel and
pleaded guilty os charged. * He was sent
enced by Justice IT mu ton to pay the costa
of prosecution and a fine of $20. Ills Honor
tdld Woodland Hi at. the penalty whs fixed
at the minimum allowed by law on accouut
of the injury which the prisoner had re
ceive«!.
A jury was drawn to bear the evidence i
the case of the other two defendants. Austin
Harrington, Esq., counsel for Greenwood,
asked to have the indictment quashed oo
the ground that it did not specify at what
hour the alleged riot !u which Greenwood
took part occurred. He argued the point
at some length, but his request was over
ruled by the court.
Moore, not beiug ready with his witnesses,
by request of his counsel, Walter Bacon,
Esq., a severance was grunted and Green
wood'i case was p oceeded with.
John W. Carey told how a irung of about
20 negroes marched dowu Maryland avenue
with clubs In their hands
flection day
aud alter hustling .the persons around the
Ç îlls started a fight, but were dispersed.
hey were under the leadership of a larue
colored man am! arrived at»out 4.80 o'clock
in the afternoon. The fight lasted about 10
minutes. Do not recoguize the prisoner as
one of the rioters.
Henry Witail, sworn,corroborated Carey's
testimony and said a number of pereoue
ran Into his store lor safety. Did not see
the prisoner.
John T. Dickey saw the C o'clock dis
turbance, but did not recognize the de
fendhnt.
Willian D. Hickman saw the crowd of
colored men going toward the Third ward
polls; heard firing and ran dowu to sec
what was the matter ;
wood in the crowd ; am not mistaken, and
have known the defendant some time;
knew two or three men iu the party.
John Allen said Greenwood tohl him the
"boys" had had «*me fun and lie, Ailed,
should have been along. When asked by
Deputv Attorney Cooper whether Green
wood had been Iu the crowd Allen sahl no
and added that bceause lie, the witness,
might say to Cooper "you ought to have
been along the Brandywine, was no reason 1
was there.'' The fineness of the argument
was apparent and created considerable mer
riment.
Spencer and Janc Grecnwood, the lather
and mother of the prisoner, said their son
was at home drunk from 2 o'clock iu the
afternoon until 11 o'clock at night. The
former swore that Alonzo was in the house
all the afternoon aud eveniug and the latter
vouched for the time from 7 to 11 p. m.,
having been absent during the afternoon.
The deleu se rested. Deputy Attorney
General Cooper and Mr. Harrington both
made 20 minute addresses to the jury and
Judge Houston charged them.
His Honor sahl the evidence was con
flicting and of course if any doubt existed as
to where the prisoner was at the time of the
riot he should have the heuefit of It.
A jurior asked if the fact of Greenwood
being iu the crowd made him a rioter. He
was Informed that if the assemblage was
proven to have been a, riotous
' Alonzo Green
t Green
wo<kI was as a member ot it guilty of the
offence charged.
The jury retired at 0.15, at 8 ocloek re
turning with a verdict ot' not guilty. The
defendant was therefore dismissed.
an
at
rnis morning'» session*.
At the oi*ening of court this morning
Charles Moore, charged with complicity iu
the election day riot, was'discharged, the
case having been abandoned at the iustanco
of the Att«>rney-Gencral, the result of the
Greenwood Jury ease haviug prompted the
aetipn.
Wheu the ease of the State vs. Edward
Cassidy was called, on the charge of violat
ing, the liquor luw, the dcfcmlanl's counsel,
W.'Bacon, Esq., moved for a continuance,
owing to the absence of witnesses.
The Attorney-General said thé cas
beeu continued two or throe times unduly
at the liihluncc ol CasMidy's counsel, ana he
didn't think lie was entitled to any moic in
dulgence.
Ii» the absence of Cassidy, who was held
yesterday by Mayor Wales
charge, the court decided to go on iu the
absence of the defendant, who was out on
bail. A*Jury was drawn and the examina
tion of witnesses was begun.
Emory Ditty, colored, sworn : «aw Cafl
sidy, about the middle of October, at the
mwthwest corner of Water and Bhipley
»treets, sell liquor to Jacob Trusty ; iu the
presence of Cassidy's wife; Trusty asked
for liquor ; Cassidy set out bottle anil Trusiy
und I both took a drink of liquor and paid
lor it ; paid 111 cents u drink : on Sunday
Cassiily charged 10 cents and during the
week 5 cents.
The court asked if the whisky was-good,
to which the wituess replied that "it wus
pretty good lor five centt."
On cross examinât! mi witness said he
wasn't noisy: that CawsUly didn't, offer to
give them n drink if they would go out, as
"he wasn't that kind of.a man."
Jacob Trusty told in substance the same,
story as the first witness.
Witness also stated that, he had received
overtures from Cassidy to "skip out" ter
Ç10, but he refused
p<rnae«I. The statement was iu answer to a
question from Mr. Bacon
not the witness had not offered to settle the
matter for $11).
The case was submitted to the jury after
defendant's counsel, who failed to pro
,luoü ali y ^ impeached the
Mr0fi eeutimr will»*»* Tho .u»nrm«v
L-D-ral and the Court had nothing to xav
a mUho Jury left the room. The jury no
tume(t (ll n hout one minute witli a verdict
a "-' •»
>, .Y,.. Ih( . llaU . iur „ w . a dh*.i, »rind
Un tu "ext Monday mointt'g. *
The court <*>"='■ bustne« before it,
Hut aw»itcd the result of the attachment
for E.lwar.1 Cassidy, in order to pass
At it « Cesaldv was Uvmtrht in hv the
Deputy Sheriff, and sentyneod^o pay a line
of *100, co.ts of prosorutioii and to uudereo
«n imprlsonmeot of three months. lie fre
quently interrupted .luds« Wootten during
thl ' P* 881 "* of tlle sentence Slid asked how
he could be tried without being present,
0 „ being taken from the room be cx
claimed : "Why don't you give me a fair
trial ! Give me a witness. That's pretty
rough. It's worse thau fn England." Court
adjourned at uo«>u.
a-l
a similar
he had been sub
to whether
S
in
tiki
at
are
are
of
as
tive
. , , , „ . „ ,, but
A drunken man fell between tbo ties of | arc
the railroad bridge over the Brandywipe
yesterday, but was rescued before getting
Into the"water.
LOCAL LACONICS
Yesterday a runaway horse harnessed to ;
a cart created some excitement ou lower I
King street. Tiie gate at the railroad cross
ing was broken aud the corner of a house
Injured. |
BASK BALL.
lnteroiting Note« Abont the Quickstep end
Other Clubs la the Inter-State Alil
The manager« of thp different clubs In the
Inter-State Alliance arc busyengaginir play
ers for next yoar. The wise and experienced
managers ha ye looked ahead a little and
engaged their batteries, before the market
of players was so low. It is said of one
manager that ho is trifling with roipc
ers already engaged by other clubs, ay
be knew' iho fact at the Ume hw
the offers to tbo nieu.
arc true, and there is pretty clear evi
dence of thip, he should not be allowed to
become a member of the association.
guilty of such an act Is not flttoaseo
fth honest base ball men. Tho mtn
ÄK
made
11' tho facts
Ail
person
elate w
ager, spoken of above, we arc informed,
claimed a player signed bÿ tho- Qui -katep
club, but on iiuaiiry being made it was a?
cortained that tnerc is no truth in t he claim.
If the association is to be a succors, theie
must certainly be honesty displayed by the
different muiiagera in scouting players, ft
a player signs with a club, it is Binding and
if he signs with another tho best^couriso to
take in the matter is to expel him from the
association. Sever«] cases of players sign
ing with two clnb.' have already come to
lijfht and It is hoped a speedy example will
be made of them. If they are properly dealt
with others will act in a business like
manner.
The representatives of the Inter-State As
sociation clubs will meet at the Bingham
House. Philadelphia, on Saturday. The
Harrisburg, Trenton. Burlington and a
Philadelphia club will be represented, com
pleting the association. The organisation
will bo perfected and all arrangements made
for next year. The rules of the A
Association will be adopted. The selection
ot four umpires will also be made and the
schedule of games arranged.^ It 1* not
known liow many games thexlubs will play
with each other, but eight gome* will
doubt he adopted.
The stuckLcidem of Hie Quickstep club
will hold an Important meeting ir. the base
ment of the Clayton Hnnsc this evening. It
is expect«} that the contrails forwarded to
the diflVi ont players will an be signed and
presented lo the stockholders at thi? meet
ing., The salary 11(4 for iw*xt year's players
will be ill the neighborho'Xl of
The inaghgement or the Active base »»all
club of Reading art* having tickets printed
j °r admission (o the games next season.
The number Issued will be two hur. r
drtd, entitling tit* holder to witness
80 games or as many more as may be played.
Some fifty have already been subscribed for,
at. $10 a ticket.
The management of the W
club of Washington, D. (., have
cation for admission to the Inter-State
Ball Alliance*
Myers of the Harrisburg club bos signed,
but one player so far, Bchctxliuo of last
years' Baltimore club is the rnnu, und at a
salary of $125 per month. He is to guard
first base. Myers has made the assertion
that he would bent any club in the associa
tion, with one exception, nine games out of
tön. A «porting man liesc says lie will bet
Myers $l,uU<) to $500 that horunnot beat the
Quickstep that number of games in ten. •
The Merritts of ('ainden have engaged
Sweeny as one of their catchers for next
season.
Manager C. C. Waltt returned from Phila
delphia last evening. While in that city he
signed Barker of last years Merritt to plirv
third base here next. year.
The managers of the Harrisburg club
advertising for players but
poor success so far.
Milligau of the Quaker City club of Phila
delphia, has been engaged as change cat«
for the Anthracite club of Pottavllle.
< .! : I
000.
Iv base ball
incite a
are
; meeting with
•lier
THE IRON OUTLOOK.
Pittsbuvp: Maimraelm*
DiIsLln- Up in Scranton.
Pittsburg, Nov. 22.—Tho, Iron manu
facturers of this city generally - «lo not agree
with tho Eastern manufacturers who are
disposed to indulge In gloomy speculations
iu regard to the lùturc of the lion and steel
trade. A large i:umber of the
lient manufacturers were
to-day, ami none anticipated any serious
break. Tty mills here ure »11 doing a fair
business, uud while none arc rushed with
orders every pound of iron now being manu
factured is being consumed. The noil trade
is gcncraily dull at- tld» period ; but now,
ou the contrary, the nail manufactories are
very busy, aud plenty of orders ure coming
In regard to the Besse
lient manufact
good profit In Bessemer rails nt >H<) per ton,
reports to the contrary notwithstanding,and
that the rails could be made here for $32,
leaving $8 of a margin for profit.
A- F. Keating, Vice President of the Iron
Association, speaking on the n
laid the Bessemer men had made large
profits, hut now, when ovef-production has
como, they find their profits lessened, ami
their first object is to reduce the price of
labor. In order to do this they are endeav
oring to show that tho entire "bottom his
dropped out" ol the business. Another
joint they have in view is to inliueuoe legi«
ation und prevent any further reduction of
the rate on steel rails.
Scranton, Pa., Xov. 22.—-The excite
ment created here over w
an inevitable depression
business is considerably lessened by the
latest reports from the officers of the Lacka
wanna Iron and Coal Company. A state
ment that the company has accepted
tract to deliver 20,000 tons of steel rails at
the works at ?40 per ton has been verified.
This price is equal to $42 pci* ton delivered
at New York. The east of production is
over ?40, but. the company Iioih's t«i get it
lower l>y th«» rt-ducthm fft wages and a
cheapening of materials. It is expected
that the cost will be reduced in' these ways
Not Soarnl —A
st promi
interviewed
• scare a prumi
stated that there Was a
nubjcct,
lint a j «poured to l
n In the steel-ra
be
eon
S
Prices have been put down to creUi; a «ie
mand, and the < ontpuny will keep its mills
in opemtjon without profit rather than mis
Thc prospective catting of wages
has created much excitement among the
workmen at the mills. They n«>w get much
lower wages than is pu Id in Pitùbuig und
tiki West., and up effort to r»*duec them fur
ther will probably bring on a strike, xrs the
men are determined to stand against
duct ion should the Western rates
at present,
Nfav York, Nov. 22.—A chlcagodispatch
says: "Iron is dull and heavy'. A few mills
are running <»n l ack orders, and unless
prices improve w ill close as soon
for
old
pend.
re.
.main
orders
are iillcd. O. W. Potter of the North Chi
e»go mille enys It le iiftlese for mille to think
of making rails at $X2.80, and if they de
e|lne to tliat ligure ail Western mills must
close. Blast furnaces report a dull puddling
trade for pig iron, and unless demand and
prices speedily improve they must blowvout,
as it is useless to run in the faeo of a posi
tive loes. The demand for all classes of
structura! iron is small. Workers are re
ducing the production. Iron goods are dull.
■Jobbers in other classes, report fair sales,
but say Ihcre are uo proflts, and collections
arc bud.
»a ».
was sold to
j
The farm ol the late John Truax, near
Raymond's Church, 100 acres, was sold at
trustee sale, and bought by Peter Truax for
*2,600. The tract ol woodland in the
"Blowen" woods, fS
Johu P. Hudson, for *370.
acres,
the Dead .tournai
AN OUTLINE OF A BUSY
IN POLITICS.
PBUTTER, SDFiOE, FOLI'
•; >
to
WJÜ
Tharlow Wro«!*» Peaceful Death T^ftf
uaj*--YFfiAt Re Did During an Estate*««
of tJrthty-Cre Tears.
stated in yesterday's GAZirrftBi' Thor»
w Weed, known aß' th» -V'vetcrafr }oar~
inst." died in îi*w York Yesterday. "
Mr. Weed was born in Calm, GruT
county, N. >'.. Nor*mber 15, 1W7. j
ancestors wore New England j>eopie,aml 1
father resided in efirly life at «tumlbi
Conn. Shortly before Tburlow was Tg
the family moved to Greene conn
Tbiflij wm
education
of 10 he vrtR taken
lo
boy
bad no oppoitmilty Tor •
advancement untîl at the age
cabin boy by Captain
Jacobus Bogart!us, *1 the sloop Jeffermm,
on a voyage to New York. Soon after he
ijuit tldh bun!ncre. and hin family having
roinovod u> Onoiidiifru county he be^«n hi.
«ppreutluiuhlp u# a printer in the office of
Lf Theodore B. Fay, in
licloiv Id. apprenticeship liadhnlf e*p|rit>
c war witli Eii(tljnd broke out, and Jhe
i nlirird as » pl icate and served op the Cau
ada frontier. A Iter the wor lie went from
pince to place after the manner of journey,
on u. until Decctnbcr 10,T8W, when be
KtHMml a paper 11» Chenmieo county called
I lie HepMb-im AarieuMnrte. In .furie, 183J,
Mr. Wild Inc lime editor of the Onondte*
county Mrjni'Mtan. From tlien for sc.-YCTa 1
years be was Interested In- variouh
'
the
tiewspa -
pers, ireluding the Anti-Mutant '
until March 22, 1830. when the firpt number
id the Albany Kvcn&wj Jr.yrrnat was issued
by F ackard «V Co., with Thurlow Weed an
aote editor. • ,
In 1824 Mr. Weed wm? a niertitxT of the
State convention which nominated DeWift
Clinton for governor against Col. Bamuel
Young, the lietnocratlc candidate. He was
a prominent cupporter of the auti-Masouic
party which grow out of tho disappearance
of WIHiura Morgan on September 31, 182«,
and lie attended the first regular convention
of that party in 1828, xv
didfttes for 8t ite offices.
hieb nominated can
Although defeated
ihat year they rallied next, polling ft,*,0uo
voter, and sont Francis (franger, Milliard
Fillmore end Thuilow Weed to the Ask-iu
i»ly. i his paity uoin-naled Francis Grange«
fur governor in 1880 and iu 1832, but he waw
botli limes defeated. Upon the formation
of the Whig patty Mr. Weed became a de
voted adherent thereto and did much u> en
able it to gain its first victory In New York
ll ^leeting William II. Seward governor in
From this ti
i f. iron rd until the Uown
lall of the Whiif pariy Mr. XV d, as the
edllcr of the Albany Jour,ml. the Wbl*
orgau of New York, had tiie same Influeliee
ill leading the party as lie bad in forffiinif It.
In ]S::»the Denn« rata for the (irat time in
twenty-one years lost control or tiie State
and Ihurimv Weed was elected State printer
in place of Edwin Crosweil, the editor of
the Albany drain. As a delicate U, the
'»hlft national eonvJnilnil in' 18S9, Mr
Weed supported Uarrisun instead of nay
At this period of his political Journalistic
career hi» labors were prodigious, including
every variety of work neeceSary to the suc
cessful conduct of a political canvass.
Upon the uccesslou of Tvler to tile Presi
dency Mr. Weed advocated the nomination
oi Henry Clay in 1IS14, and at the Whi
State Con veil lion In ls-tü jrrocured tiie pjn£
sane of a resolution tiie neat Whig
national Convention to merely nonii oaten
candidate for Vice President' to inn with
Clay. The convention took I he advice bv
unanimously Nominating Mr. Clay, who
would have Iicni elected, Mr. Weed always
presumed to believe, iiad he not w ritten his
letters on tiie annexation ol Texas. In 184«
Mr Weed fuvored the nomination of General
Taylor lor the Presidency, and by so doing
opposed Horace Greeley, who was then
always devoted to Henry Clav.
Hon of 1818 gave the New York Whigs tho
Legislature, who sent William II. Seward,
actively supported by Mr. Weed, to th«
Senate, in the split among tiie New York
Whigs, which folioweiLlhe accession oi Mil-
lard Fillmore to the Presidency, Mr. Weed
sided with Seward r.nd the
against the President.
-U the next national convention, in 1853,
Mr. Weed was in Europe and took no put
in ii. being iu favor of ilie abolition of
slavery, and always a protector of runnway
slaves, Mr. Weed hailed with great joy Hie
formation of tlie Kepublh-uu party, aud be
was active iu its organization. Al its tlrsl
national convention in 185 ! i Mr. Weed
deserted his friend Seward and assisted in
die nomination ol Fmuout. As an otlsct to •
this at Hie Chicago cpnveniion of 1800
Horace Greeley,did die same thing, aud
though Weed heartily tiipporied Seward,
the nomination went to Abraham Lincoln.
Iu 1801 President Linen]
if
The «-tec
frctraoileiw
•IHJoiulett
Ocncî-aî Winfield Scott,
Aixhbhhop Hughes and .Bishop Mcllvalau
commissi««
Tburlow Weed
vnlt Great Biitatu aud
■n public opinion ea tç
d staved longer tbtm the
rices with Minister I>ay
it-li anpreeiated. When
he returned to New York in June, 1872, 1 ho
was tendered tho free«Ioiir-of the city, a re
ception and a dinner, which ho declined.
He supported Lincoln for tiie second term,
General Grant ter both terms, Hayes tux.
Garfield. He was a delegate to iho New
York Republivuu Convuitlon ot 187ff
mged the nomination, wbicji v
Kx-Goverpor Edwin D
ernor. Mr. Weed severed Ids
Fra ne
tp eiilfgh
the war. Mr. W«
others, and hisse
ton at Faria were
as made,"of
Morgan for Goy
eomiHctkm
wllh tho Alhany Jonnml In 18U2 »ml !»•
«1» lor a time rdltor of the New York
CmnmavM Adivrtiur, but the oeelre for
reu led liim to dispoee of it soon to Hugh J.
iiiiftinge. lie frequeidiy. tvrofe, however
find articles sigi.c«! T. W." uro familiar t<»
new
•r readers. • ' v
ecd married iu 1810, Miss Catherine
Ostrander of Ol
children were thn
Mr. Weed teidV
ego county, and their
: d.mghte'tb an«t one son.
suubtroko in 1868 which
fite of dizziness, brit
Lis general health wn> fair'for on«' of his
age until October 1, wnen ho took to his bed
with a slight attack of chiil« and fever, but
Miflcretl from no organic disease. He soon
made up his mind that lie could not Rye
but expressed complete resignation. He
continued to take an Int« rest in passing
events. uud up to Monday b-.sc tho t>aperâ
were daily read to lrtrn. Ho warmly Ad-.
mired Secretary l*'«»lgcr, was anxious first,
for his nomination uud then election, and
udi displeased w ith the course of his
old paper, the Albany Journal. In opposing:
him. *
reudere«! him liai
Wit*
Fluctnutliig; ValuV.
fSelm.-i, A Is., Time».}
The love of the negro ter Inwing wa§
forcibly shown at poHee court ycfeterffay,
when a negro man ha«i a woman, whoae
eomplexiou woe very offish in hue, arrested
ami tri«*il for biting ofl' a piece of a largo
»weet potato, which was produced iu evi
dence us his sole property. The woman,
alter receiving the usual reprimand, wa*
discharged ou her promising that'in the
future she would let "gentlemen*» tetters
'tircly alone." During tho trial the Mayor
asked the jir< seentor how much Lis potato
was worth, and received from that rather
«mart individual thi* cunning reply : "Waal
bo*s, dut depends on how hungry a man !*." *
j Ä

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