OCR Interpretation


The daily gazette. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1874-1883, August 04, 1883, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014805/1883-08-04/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

■st* -
•',

(ttl|l

I
1
V
■ i
.5
'♦
1
►!.. m seeon 4-class matter.
at the Dost office at Wllmlaifton,
Cat
r>EI.., î- ^TUllD^Y, AUGU8T 4, 1883.
yroL. XI"N^898 "u-i
Wl] NII^OiTCXN
PRICE ONE CENT.
rrrr
TT^
BBWAM V*.
K E nM
-, 1
I >t
35* ,,
rbin l» ls4 ' u,,p
of
fo«,«rÿ.';-'',7
r«— __ .
W K IM VK SKVK*AL T*8flT
"„..„.HI *o* **■* .«» ooou
«o«.» to .*>
T «4IKTH KÜ fllAU) A 4)0.
IlSaSŒMBEWæ»
f yl* 1 '■ l ll ""y- UH TA TN ALL »TREKT,
Several good
_ * . 7'iVij' ■ I . .'■«fiVr'i" ■—r
HA UK.
sSS^rafeuiafisai
£- -ÏÏ SKk.Z'SfeÖMfSSl.»
_ __ m
--0K KALE.
JIIO Acres of Standing Timber.
FINK.n<l MAflt,
l
CltieFy YELLOW
et<%. *''• ai «tk ornca.
Within
t»u:r,
of llrnl'
location,
•V
!Sÿ
K ■
mm
rUlUJLC BALKS, '_
tnUhancfjiy, NEW CAâTWfc Co.
Trustee's Sale
—OF—
1
REAL ESTATE !
of the Court or Chancery
i fpr hew Castle
„I, in « liamners in vneation on the
,i um . A. D.. »»■«. will be expose»! to
Ill lit»: Deer rara Hotel, lu Newark,
uesday, August 2 Ist.» 1SÖ3
.0.:»» O'CLOCK, AM,
lands, lAUcmehU and hcredlta
No. 1, • ituate In White Clay
t county of Mi wOuflC, beginning
lu-lMlana - reek, a corner o
ri»on, thence running an«l
i takb g in line a poplar stump.
ill.am J4lui9tou,aud
ml, north « degrees, east
tone about tbr « feet north
•, i.v land orwfl lin Jofinston
t unt 4« perche* to a small sis
us' b*nk of Urrlstlana ereek;
■ l 6-100 pe rohes ta» centre
» ban Del of
aiIou^ meanderlngi thereof
I place of beginning, ceo
a. re . ot land, more «Mr less.
.m -liait part aud the two-thirds
art ot t lint certain tract of land
. i, 'land* of Andrew Kerr, William
.mi s McKeowa . John Miller, Job»
• h i in l-iiiiiiu creek, aud the road
ark to Ha r y land Hue, co«t in
l .lixty-ibur acres and twenty
* of a
By v rt
, l
. Ii
fill
•toj
Bbllc «le,
fu !
r Julio M.»
*
Uu

H„rH,
pifrii»
fhei.iv iln
If Mi'll' C<
thf bed
Hi
uhi
tii
dnltig
.1»
:
SR
I.
ill be given and terms made
Unie and place af«»re-8ald by
joH.N If. RODNEY. Trustee,
or by Ills attorney.
NIHANCEKY, NEW CASTLE CO.
ih**
! augStaw Is
Trustee's Sale
—OF r
REAL ROTATE!
of tii« Court o'* Chancery
un. In aud for New Castle
25111 day of J
to public sale
v\ iludiiKton,
B
fa dei
Ih*»
A. D.,
the (L
•d
iouw, in
•It)
uesday, August 21st, 1883,
AT II O'CLOCK, A. M:
in; ileseiiiMsd real estate,
of Wilmington, bouuded
S to wit :
m .I with a throe-storied brick
in ii un i n cUMl, beginning at a
. ii .rib • rly side ofThlr I street
we»! y -eight f* ft from th e east
situ
and
|lf foil.
I uu
tr«el, thence •jorthorl'
nil- et eighty five feet fwsr
ke in a line ofiatv Wbllam
Ii ncc liy said line easterly
r.l treet eighteen feel to a
* line southerly and parallel
• and through the middle of
I six inches wide between
g house belonging to John
four Incite* to tbe said side
c t ereby westerly eighteen
I'm ginning, containing fifteen
feet or land,
uninterrupted
WiiIih
'ban
H. i
I
Mix
till W,*l.,
■ r«
IJ
1*
f If.v
hi
the owner*
adjoin ug o the
icmunioates
.f 1
•I»;
-Iiiloiud, which OO
fllli Third
aid .city trtth a 'ftvai
erre- cd ; beginning
Isa Poinsett - land <
•d in
n
ml a
n the
Kllllt
ii street, between Fop!
hence with tlie s«id alive
fre t to a corner of land
ulth,
! U
d ■
of
rly.dsi,;,,,
ol James Kitcilie,
northerly, parallel
lui mired teet to a stake,
v panillel with -*e on«i street uine
Foinsett's la d; thence along
rly one hundred feet to tit afore
nlaetvof beginning,
sapl cltv, with a brick
erected;6ef »fining at th y
«ira street, between Poplar
is. at tbe distance ot one
feet from the wester y side
thence northerly parallel
t., eighty- Jx *eet eleven
•nee westerly eighteen feet
nee southerly by a
ird street elghty-stx feet
sgid siflu of Tlilrd .streel
dffily elghte#^ $be|
M* gi
M 111..
the
[lllii'o
1 »Hie of Sm
i illljt House 1

f a
!if* 1 «?
fL
in, 1
. tl
III
aull.
!
'll.
ti
1*0: of
rit
Alt) m|:i
and terms made
aii't place aforesal<4 by
augl-ts. w3i
OVMHEB KESOHTH.
hotel aSMün?
CIT U y- *Ay [ „
188:1 now open. Elegantly ftir
-iTas* in ail its appointments.
LENTZ A NIEGRIBT,
Proprietors.
•I lirs
Ile 2
E«T A HI. lb IJ KD. 187L
-ENUKiiED and improved
< tty by the Bea.
IlWllfi
1883—
"SHELDON I10ÜSEL
OCEAN GROVï!, k.' J.
V)
. Hm
uneraml wiut
coniuiu.iatjng
f aml Cqfi l^ft Water
■provenJjui • al w * h<*t ana alTmodern
'*BFBCr hi
:;1
'4
K
Itral
l*itAiNAGE—NO MALARIA OB
MOMJUtTOB
OPEN ALL THE YEAR V
Term»
'«derate.
„ . W. E. »H ELDON,
^ Coll Cm house / I
CAPE MAY CITY, N. J.
°peu Juue, 20ki„y8834
Puii'M'Im " y l0,!at,!d ln r»>l » o.n VIEW. Just
Itiii,,!,, ' ll ' l "" ,ern iihwwm*» •**<*«
INtmu î lout witl ' ,, * 5W furniture. Term*
I • r'or particular» apply to
TETER MCCOLLUM,
_ Ti oprl°tor and Owner.
117
I. |J ° haim'ö
CHINESE LAUNDRY,
w»iSr? Muud »y. July 1 «. a, iu^jun«
rrrr
TT^
0041.
Çkdd Spring lee & OwiCom'y.
OFFICE, 408 Sana STREET.
OMae, la. Hook .ud Goal Y.td onr
ket Street Bri'lg».
'"V'-TMC1W Of »AFTERN Km-I
î w^a«
wk
it
Twentv-fW* pound* sod over, at «0 cents pur 100
aBBa BBBSr"* 1
, .... ,1 7:. ,\.M****»
*
all sizes of coal
-<*- , '""'
lonw» qvAurt' in*
-4T—
IprSE . LOWEST MARKET RATES I
i h AM coal wed screened and put in cellars.
four pa
* w
,our1
B. F. TOWNSKND.
OVf WE A YARD ROOT OF FoUBTH «T.
93r telephone oommunicatlon with all parts of
the city.
J. L. & C. CO.
•FOR—
LIME
-AND—
CEMENT,
COAL
AND—
WOOD
—GO TO—
Jackson Lime & Coal Co.,
BHIPW&Y A KING ST. WHARVE-».
wyi7-4a _ '
TRANSPORTATION.
COAL. f!OAL.
B U8H'8
WILMINGTON AND PHILADELPHIA,
STEAM FREIGHT LINE.
»alls daily from Pier 2 . 8o. Wharves, Plain, and
Foot of Prehch Street, Wilmington.
FREIGHT HANDLED CAREFULLY AND
DELIVERED PROMPTLY.
COAL! COAL!
anthracite !
BITUMINOUS !
CANNEL !
A#"Particular attention given to retail orders.
G. W. BUSH & SONS.
aw-iy»
Uti * U O O uJt
Special Notice !
S. H. STAATS,
405—MARKET STREET—405
Durl g the next 80 days will make a
SWEEPING REDUCTION
MW
t&faERY, GLOVES
PRICE* OP 1ÇH
Summer
AND
Btock of
O
ig
-ANI»
,(]
waaze
u t
Uoderwear
li! r»4
dl *»<
. 4 T)IKH,'oirilTB ANt> MTS SES.
T ol li rum.
Also* great 1 eduction in
un Umbrellas !
_ _ Bsary to takeHKl* f tep,
in order to redace oar st ek, before commencing
to tear out and enlarge our store. Come a
Tl
s
TAAT8.
,m!,n r
50TH MONTHLY MEETING
W* . ill the [
-OF
Çerpetui*! Savings
Loan Association
\; i:! .-'i y.;oi
—WILL BE HELD
rgT.
f Nine ThbtilaÜd'Ddlfers' wil
be sold at the meeting to the
highest bidder. Shareholders
who desire to withdraw receive
7 ^et £ent r interest on their in
vefetmehts'. Nor does this asso
rpquiie apy nojtice; |or
iwal . 1 New leriès évery

with
January and July.
„ , . 7-te
■ w 1 -TO Y
DICKINSON & BRO.
"All Night House,
N. W. OOB. FRONT AND WALNUT STS,
!>
WlLRlJtaTQM, DlLiViM.
AobolMbreud of Wir", l-.u»™»
UWIIMMM
NOTICMS.
^OTICR* -r TBrn. WILL BE A
11 KTKOIAL meeting of the Délai**« Fir*
company. No. X held Haturday evcnlm, at 7.30
o'clock. Every imniber Is requested to be pre
sent, as liuplnc*» of Importance will be
tod. augJJ-ïr fc. F. LIJMMt . »*<•
N ttrlCE.—~ff!E MEMBERS OF ME
CÏI A NIC'S LODGE, No. -I, I. •». O. F., and
the order in general are requested to meet at
Odd Fellow»' llall, on Sunday, the fitb Inst., at
l.F n. III. for the purpose of attending the I utter al
late br *ther, P. G., .J K. butteriey. By
order or the N. O.
Attest :
t ransac
retary.
of
aiiff8-$M JR. FB&GWiON, R. ».
JJIVIDK\D-NOTIOR.
< fftce or wiLMTjreroit roan »*«« Oo., I
WUlnington, Del., August l, 1868. j
The directors ofthe Wilmington Goal Gas f'om
Many have this dsy declared a dividend of three
augl 1 0t 300 fthlpley street.
SCALES
KTOTICE— ANY WEIGHTS;
a v ok measures requiring inspection
AW.KABC street.
Ä JAOOBDÏAKV'ir,
fiealrr of Weights and Measures for New Castle
le2ft.tf
may be*
left tttm
county.
J^OTICE.
SAMUEL A. MACALL18TER
a M removed hi* law office irom Seventh au»l
arket streets to his residence No. 4M West
Tenth street, where he will continue lue
of the law In all Its branches.
S3S
J^OTICE.—PROCLAMATION ]
Whkhkas, The Board of Health has evidence
of he prevalence of 1 allow Fev v r In Havana ami
pise where lu the island of Cuba.
WtiicuKAS, Authority Is lodged
to eatahlish a.quarantine In any
which It Ldeemed expedic-ntor neeebsary toi
tect the public health. Therefore It Is hereby
d that no vessel eoralnx iron» Havana or
In this Board
all cas*»- In
pro
dera
foreign or home port
own to exist, shall
the city limits
oiuiiiK ire
In whleli
, . , _
food#, wares, or merchandise wlt'umt hi
first notified the Port Physician of this city, and
obtained from him a certificate that such vessel
Is free from disease. And any person violating
this order shall be subject to the penalty In such
cases.
Tills or 'er to berepeated every ten days at
dlaorttlon of the Boer . I»K. L. P. BUSH,
Presl untoftt.e Board of Health.
E B. Fka/.kk, Secretary. au*l tf
Yellow Fever il
oar.li within
ku
mill*
r snail tana any passenger,
merchandise with ont liavlnu
ol
the
^AX PAYERS TAKE NOTICE.
City and School Taxes tor '83.
The undersigned Receiver of '* axe* for the cl y
of Wilmington, will be at No. 10 East Hlxtli
»tree!- between Market aud Kiutr streets on and
afer the flretday of July, 18*3, between tbe Injurs
of Sard 12 In the morning and from 2 to ft in the
aft- rnoon for the ourpose or receiving taxes, on
all taxes paid durlntr the month of July there will
be a deduction of five per cunt, on every doll. rand
all taxes paid durl g the month or August up to
and including the (Ira of «eptember the face of
the bill will Im required; all taxe* au pu Id on
next day after the first of eptember, shall be In
creased by the ad Utlon of five per centum,
the amount thereof. EDMÜ N D I'll VO»T,
Receiver Northern District, Including all North
of Sixth street.
„ • _ DENNUKANE,
Kerelver 8o"therm District, including all «outh
of »ixtli street. augi-lm
J^OTICE.
In the mati'ek
WILLIAM ». HL1Z/.AKD |
et. al».
11n (Jdurt <1TObaficery
] —for—
1 New Caaiie Co.
PETITIONER FOB PARTI- j and »täte of i ela
TION.
Notice i» hereby gllven
any Hen or liens upon the Interest
William Blizzard, William E. B1 izzard, Charles
. U pont, William E. Blizzard, trustee of
Mar hu M. Davis and the said Martha M. Davis,
or either of them in the premises to which tlie
said cause relate«, to flic a petition setting forth
the nature and amount • f the same in the office of
the Register in Chancery for f* ew Castle county,
ten days before the fourth Mondav of Bei
next, and to appear and prove the said
liens at the ensnlng term of the court, before the
rising of the co.irt on the third day of tlie term.
augUtUftw VICTOR DUPONT, Trustee.
all persons having
estate of
lien or
jyOTICE I
Tu* »TAT* OF Delaware
—to Tire—
New < ASTLK
!
New Castle county
b. ».
SHBRIFF
County. Greeting :
Whereas Mootroae A. Pallen by his petition
the Judves of our buperlor Court, filed iu the
office or the Froth »notary of tbe said court,
and for New Castle county, for tba cause ofeoi
plaint thcreiu alleged, bas made application
the said Judges that a decree may be pronounced
di*sol ing tne marri- ge existing between tlie
Utioner and Ills wife Aim E. Fallen.
We therefore command you as you have been
heretofore commanded, that you summon A
E. Fallen, so that she be and appear before the
Judges of our said court at he next term thereoi
to be held In WllmlURton, on Monday, the se -
enteenth day of September next, to answer the
allegations of the said petition, and alto to show
cause, if any she has, why a decree of the said
coart should not be made dissolving themarrlaae
existing between her and the said petitioner,
cording to the Act of Assembly in such case
and provided, and also to do aud receive
tbe said court shall theu aud th< re cobsk
cernlng het lu this behalf as to the court shall
seem meet and consistent with the provisions of
the s-.id Act of Assembly
Witness, tlie Hon. Joseph P. Comegys, Esq.,at
Wilmington the twenty-third day or May À.D.,
eighteen hundred aud eighty-three.
UEO. A. MAXWELL,
Proy.
copy of al*. summon No. 19,
SeptembcrT, 1888» returnable Be p tern ber T, 18ft3.
James mar Tin, hherttr.
Wilmington, Juue 9, iftsj. |el2-itw
Issued, June9th, HM3.
T be above is a
LOCAL LACONICS.
Deviled crabs at Fullmer's.
Roast dinners at Fullmer's.
80 ft shell crabs at Fqllmer's.
Ice cold salt oysters at Fullmer's.
Attend Ogle's sale of lots this afternoon.
Hacks leave Fourth aud Mai ket and Sixth
aud Market at 4 o'clock, sharp.
The contents of tl»e store 102 Market
street trill bé sold on August 7 at 10 a. m.
by Philip Plunkett, administrator pf the late
Anna M. Davis.
Henry W. Morrow, Grand Worthy Chief
Templar of this State, started on an ex
tended official trip down the Peninsula yes
terday afternoon.
Register Biggs yesterday granted letters
of administration to George C. Maris, ad
minister c. t. a. of the estate of Christopher
Murgatroyd, deceased.
/ 14- fijrefiifsn's parade is proposed on the oc
casion of the visit oi the Liberty Fire Com
pany of Reading to the Weccaeoe Steam Fire
Engine Company of this city, August 10.
The broken air chamber of the steamer of
th© Fame Hose Company is being repaired
Dy Heister, McBride A Company, aud the
steamer is e&pected to be in service again
to day.
The West Pn
fo AtJfiuܩ. Ci
wharf pn Thursday, 9th instant, at 6.30
o'clock a. h*. Returning leaves Atlantic
Cftÿ at 5 o'clock.
Tickets tor the picnic to be given by the
Delaware Fire Company at 8 cheutzen Park.
August 8 f for the benefit of the widow and
orphan children of the late James W. Kerri
gan are selling last.
The yacht Minerva, Captain William
Krause, Sr., chfimpion boat ol the Quaker
City Yacht Club, ^ III start this afternoon
on atwoweeks'trip to the Delaware and
Chesapeake bays, Cape May and Atlantic
City.
The West End Assembly'*
was to have taken place on
the Seheutzen Park, but
rain, will qome off on Saturday, August
A free back for ladieB will leave Filth
and Market streete^at 1.80 o'clock.
yterian Church excursion
will leave French street
picnic, which
Thursday, at
ted
by
proven
Uu
18.
Municipal Court.
Tbp P»fy çwnt the Municipal Court this
morning was that of Joseph McCloud aud
wife who were picked up by Sergeant Hat
ton about 1.30 o'clock this morning, sleep
ing on Water street yery close to the rails of
ühe P., W. A B. railroad. They were fined
ior drunkenness 50 cents and costs each.
BEATEN IN PQTMVILLE
THE QUICKSTEPS SUFFER AN
OTHER DEFEAT.
SOME GOOD GAMES YESTERDAY.
Tlie Httrrlaburg» Rout Brooklyn's Htrong
Team—The American Association Con
tea ta —No League Games.
Pottsvillb, August 8.—The Anthracite»
jumped on the Quickstep in the first inning
to-day and secured a lead which the visitors
could not wrest from them. Fox was hit
hard and sent four men to bases on balls.
His pitching was wild and Cusi k caught
with difficulty. Reynolds, on the other
hand, worked with Graay like clock-work.
The game was well played, A unis, McLaugh
lin, Holland and Knowles making brilllaut
plays, tbe latter accepting nineteen out ol
twenty chances. Tbe score follows :
Anthracite.. 8lf'01030 0-8
Quickstep. 1 1 0 1 l o 0 0 0—4
Earned runs. Anthracite, 2 ; Quickstep, ; first
base on errors. Anthracite, 2; Quickstep, *. ; on
balls. Anthracite, 4; struck out, Anthracite, 4;
Quickstep, 1; left on bases.Anthracite,7; Quick
step, ; two base hits, Milligan, 2: Reynolds.
Benners; double plays, Holland, Knowles and
Milligan, Reynolds, McLaughlin a d Knowles;
Kensll and Snyder; passed balks, Grady, 2;
Cusiek, 2; wild pitch, rox, ; files caught, An
thracite, 4: Quickstep, 0: fouls, each 2; time,one
hour fifty minutes; umpire, John A. Holland
HARKIS BUKO AND BROOKLYN.
hm
Harkisburo, August 8.—The Harrisburg
club gained a very creditable championship
victory over the Brooklyn to-day, defeating
them by a score of 5 to 1. The Brooklyn
could not hit Schappert, making but three,
while the Harrisburg pounded Kimber for
10 hits, with a total of 14. The feature of
the game was a catch by Scbenck, of Brook
lyn, at third of a ball that went like a flash
of lightning. It was the finest catch ever
made on the grounds. McCatferty, the um
pire, who came near bei.:g mobbed
day, was very fair to-day. The following
is the score :
Tues
Harrisbarg .,
Brooklyn —
1010 2 010 x~ 6
0 0 0 1
THE ACTIVES WIN A GAME.
The Reading Actives played a strong
game yesterday on their own grounds and
defeated the Trentons by the following
score:
Active...
Trenton .
0 0 0 0—1
.. 03000001 x— 8
.. 00000002 0—2
ALLEGHENY AND METROPOLITAN.
New York, Aug. 8.—The Metropolitans
played a poor game with the Allegheny
Club here this afternoon. They outbatted
the Pittsburg players nearly two to one, but
lost by Holbert's poor work behind the bat.
The score was as follows:
Allegheny
Metropolit
200 2 0000 0—4
OltillOOOO .3
OOLUMBÜB AND ECLIPSE.
tan
Columbus, O., Aug. 3.— -The Columbus
nine
a v-ry elose and Interesting game
with the Eclipse of Louisville, this after
noon. The batting of both clubs was weak
and the fielding at times rather loose, yet
the extreme closeness of the contest was
sufficient to make it one of the most exciting
games of tbe season. The following is the
summary :
Eclipse
00020000 0-2
Uolumbus. 01 100000 1—3
8T. LOUIS FALLING BEHIND.
Cincinnati, O., Aug. 3.—A great game
was expected between the Cincinnati and
St. Louis to-day, aud the hopes oi the 3,300
spectators were fully realized. The home
team crawled out of a very small hole in the
ninth inning, but the score counts all the
same. The pitchers had most of the work
to do. as the batting was light on both sides.
The score was as follows:
Cincinnati.,
at, Louie ...
.. o 0,0 0 0 0 0 0 4-4
... 1U000002 0-3
A GAME THROWN AWAY.
Philadelphia, August 3.—The Balti
mores made 16 errors In their game with
the Athle'ics this alteruoon and thereby
suffered
wildly, an 1 such bard hitters as Blrchall,
dtovey and Moyuah^u he would teud to their
bases without placing a ball withtng strik
ing distance. It is very probable that if the
bitching had been more regui
etics would have suffered a defeat,
aud O'Brien, of the Baltimore, batted in
graud style, and Corey carried off all the
honors in the field. Striker had an off day,
aud Say, while making some brilliant plays,
also must be credited with several very
damaging errors.
The Athletic obtained a run in the first
inning by errors, and were then whitewashed
Iu the meantime the
Baltimore secured four runs on four base
hits, Clinton clearing the page with a two
baser in the second inning, after the side
Iu the fourth iuuing
the Athletic made a couple of runs although
neither were earned. Moy nahan hit heavily ior
two bases in this inning. In the filth inning
the Athletic got five runs
the fielding ol the Baltimore being execra
ble, and Henderson sending three men to
bases. Another run was also made in the
uext tuning, completing a total of nine. In
the meantime tto visitors, while hitting hea
vily, failed to bunch their hits until the
eighth inning, when two earned ruus were
scored by a single by Rowe, a three-base by
Leary and a good single by McCormack.
The score:
Athletle. i o o 2 6 i o o 0—9
Baltimore. l 3 0 0 0 0 0 2 0-0
Earned runs, Baltimore, 'J; two-base bits,
Movnahan, Clinton; throe-bane nit, Leary;
balls. Athletic, ?; Baltimore, 1; bases
on errors, Athletic, 0; Baltimore, 8; struok out,
Athletic, 2; Baltimore, 1; passed balls, K-lly, 1;
wild pitch, Henderson, 1; left on bases, Athletic,
6; Baltimore, 7; umpire, Kelly; time of game,
two hours.
Henderson pitched
0614 al
the Ath
Rowe
for the next two.
should have been out.
two base hits,
a ewperanue. Meetings.
Temperance meetings will be held at Gil
bert Presbyterian Chapel, Thirteenth and
French streets; St. Paul s M. E. Church,
Market street above Seventh, and at the
First M. P. Church, Sixth street east of
Walnut, to-morrow afternoon and evening.
--- -
Get the Best Sunday Papara.
The big 12 page 81 column edltiou of the
JFVrM, with all the news, and the Sporting
life with supplement, can be had of G. A.
Davta, MS Market street, early in the morn
ing. AH the New lork and Philadelphia j
Sunday papers. I
bai i
NOTES.
Harry Salisbury, a member of tbe Forest
City club of 1878, and of last year's Alle
gheny team, bas been engaged by the Cleve
a change pitcher.
Since Monday Tony Suck,recently catcher
w th the Northwestern League team at Fort
Wayne, has been practicing with the Buf
falos, and those who have seen the young
man speak well of his prospects. •
John Daily, the Brooklyn umpire, whose
jaw was recently broken by a pitched ball,
ia to have a complimentary benefit at Wash
ington Park some time this month. A vol
unteer picked nine will play against the
Brooklyu team.
The Foley club, oi Philadelphia, play
picked uine of amateurs, at Jumbo r
land club
ed a
ark,
yesterday, aud won, after a stubborn con
test of 14 tunings, by a score of 8 to 2. The
score was tied iu the fourth inulng, alter
which no runs were made until one of the
Foley men crossed the plate In the 14th.
killed on the railroad.
A Maui Who AaaOèra
scrlpUon otCbarlerf'NTfcar KJJlad op tha
West Jersey Railroad.
Charte Neher, who boarded at 829 East
Second street, and bis brother Joseph, were
among'Are excttrtsonists to Atlantic City,
giv«o by tbe Ifoiyna Social Club on Tjburs
day last, since which time neither have been
seen hi this city. Thla fact coupled with the
dispatch received ft Tennagrove yesterday
statlug that a *oan, supposed -Co be one of
ercursiontst# who accompanied the Norma
Social club to Atlantic City, had been killed
at Weÿinouth station, «bout 19 miles « est
of Atlantic City. • -g the West Jersey and
Atlantic rallrdad On Thursday night
is supposed to be conclusive proof that the
man killed was Charles Neher, as tbe des
criptlon of the man tallies In every particu
lar witii that of him.
At the junction Charles
got off with the
intention of going Imefc »o Atlantic City in
seaich of his brother Jose h, who hal been
left. Intelligence from May'sLaudiug,where
the body was taken after the accident hap
pened, is to the effect that tbe man was
struck by the limited express which leaves
Atlantic City at about 11 o'clock. The
body was bully mangled, the top of the
head being torn off and both arms and legs
being severed from the trunk.
Inquiry ab- -ut this city tailed to reveal
any definite proof, and oven thf young uneu
who arrived from Atlantic Ciéy last evening
were unable to give any facts and appeared
surprised when Qld of the accident.
Should the mau killed tarn out to be
Charles Neher It will account for tlie ab
sence of Joseph, as a telegram from May's
Landing state that the body 1« taken care of
by a relative.
The following is «dipped from the Phila
delphia Pr « fi of to-day,
Excursionists on the West Jereey Rail
road yesterday were horrified to see an
arm, lungs and a rib of a human
being alongside the track, about three
miles above May's Landing. On
Thursday night about 6 o'clock a drunken
man, who was creating a disturbance, was
put off au excursion train coming from At
lantic City, just about the point where the
remains were discovered. It is presumed
that the second section of the train rau
overand killed him. Part of the remains
were put on the baggage-car and taken to
Newfield and the rest left to He where found.
BLOCKING TBR B. A O.
Gray's Ferry Gridironed with Surveys by
the i'eu ii sylvan la Road.
[Philadelphia Record.j
A petition wall yesterday filed by the re
cently incorporated Schuyktli River East
Side Railroad Company in Cöürt of Com
mon Pleas, No. lJor the approval of a bond
tendered to the Philadelphia, Wilmington
and Baltimore Railroad, to secure tothat
company the payment of damages ,firw the
taking of a piece of land on the ehst'slde of
the river, between Forty-eigh'b and Forty
ninth streets, in the Twenty-seventh ward.
The two companies were unable to agree
upon tbe value of the land.
The petition is the beginning of a bitter
warfare consequent upon
Baltimore and Ohio Rai
entrance into this city for its extension from
Baltimore. The Pennsylvania Railroad
Company has opened the war in the vicinity
of Gray's Ferry by running lines of survey
In at least forty directions, until the whole
section thereabouts may be said to be fairly
gridironed with surveys. These are all in
tended to keep the Baltimore and Ohio out.
The Reading, the ally of the Baltimore aud
Ohio, that has volunteered to get it into the
city, states through some of ite officers that
it has other lines in paind besides those
named.
the efforts of the
lroad to effect an
An Unfortunate BrAkeman.
The head brakemiin of the fast freight
train going south, John B.renan, was run
over at the West Yard last evening about
6.20 o'clock and bad his right arm and
shoulder bally mutilated. He was sitting
upon tbe railroad track Waiting for his train
to be made up,when a aiiifter backed a train
down upon him before he was aware
of his danger. He was placed in a ear and
taken at ouce to the hospital room et the P.
W. & BV fa 1 road station and attended by
Dr. Kane. His collar hope was fonfid to be
broken, his arm and hand badly crushed
and the bones broken in several places.
The unfortunate man's home M in Latrobe,
Pa., but he now boards in Philadelphia,
where he was taken on the 9.55 p. m. train
last night. Brenu&u was formerly employed
on the Philadelphia and Reading railroad,
where he was onee badly injured. He has
been running on this roal since Match and
has béen slightly Injured twice before.
oi
Forming a New C'a«tle.
The folloWing officers were selected at the
preliminary meeting of 9L George*« Gastle,
No. 3, K. G. E., held last evening in the
Smith Buildftig: Noble Chief, Dr. J.' F.
Speck: Vic© Chief, Lilburne Chandler,Ijjpq.;
Sir Herald, Chambers E. Kemble; High
Priest, Charles F. Smith; Master of Records,
George W, Hepdriwop; Clejfk oi Exchequer,
H. G. Reite w; Worthy Chamberlain, wT^W
Ward; First Guardsman, David M. Ranek;
Second Guardsman, Edwin E. Hani; En
sigu, James Numbers; Esquire* William
Numbers. The new castle will be instituted
on the 24th of August. A large delegation
of Knights frOm Philadelphia and one from
Ba.timore are expected to be present and as
sist in the organization,
held
A meeting will be
Friday evening, August 10, to which
the publiç ia cordially- invited.
Sunday rauen»
All aai.'ki 4 W,,
All the New York, Philadelphia and Wil
mington Sunday papers «t 6 .a. m. every
Sunday morning,, pt A. V. Gaynor's old
stand, Second and Orange streets, and
Christy & Sen s» Sixth and M^riœt streets,
Please leavfe orders at either of the above
plaças and qnypapor will be served at your
residence. • r • n
--
Knrered for the Race. „
Officer John Pierson «-111 be one of the
contestants for the Rold badge to be awarded
to the eucceasful competitor In the contest
for the American swim ruing championship at
Harlem, N. Y., on Monday next. He waaout
for practice yesterday alterneoo and swam 1
two and a-half miles, in 84 minutes.
Hervloe* Arranged.
The Union street earap meeting was inter
fered with'by the ralu on Thursday so that
the religious services Were d'spensed with.
The Elév. John Brown preached and Henry
Hodges, bf Chester, conducted the prayer
meeting yesterday Afternoon. Services —
be held at 3 o'clock this afternoon, and
morrow moruiug ! at 10.80 o'clock the Rev.
D. M. Wells wllj couduct the services. At
2o'clock the Rev. D. J. Russell 'will deliver
an ^ddreee. Ebr the r 5 (rctock mee- lilg no
assignment has been made.
A L*r*e Potato. ; 11 'U,
United States Marshal McMullen brought
to our office this morning a very 'carfötmly
formed potato, raised on his farm in .New
Castle hundred. This wonderful potato ift
10 inches long and weighs two pounds, two
and a half ounces. The Marshal claims that
the potato is the largest one ever raised in
this county or State.
»
Ffrf
SOME PLAIN FACTS.
A Statsmeut In Betatiou to the CbeMpeahe
A Delaware Canal Company.
To the Editor of the Gazette: Cy
clones of wind and water are having their
days of riot and miu, and the dostcucrloti of
property ha-, been fearful far and wide over
this fair land of ours.
There are other cyclones as destructive,
the mental and social a*
the physical cosmos. A
sweeping through
well us well as
few months or treftrs will oblftuateall traces,
on disturbed nUtnre, but wlm or what abaft
restore tbe status of the other?
Mouths bavé passed since tbe cyclonic
wave sw.ipt over the i ttle world of tbe
Chesapeake and Delaware Canal Company;
<he second in fact during the past 12 month*
To judge from present hppeärai.c
affair* arc not in kv flourishing condition *«
tin- lounholdi ib couhl wV-Ti, and' they jar.*
likely to be no' i>.*if-r under the Wilkin.»
.-oiuething
sm1id-4ti»ii
tor years, tin
company is losing ground yearly. fn fact,
since 1876, the loss
merits
boon more that. $112,000, or at tue fare
of $16,000 per tuimni. There ha* bcéuj ; n
extract dinarv, so called, expense account
since that dute, taking the average toy
series of years; if it be not a lock repair
a new d edger, it may be a new bridge:
possibly new hollers for pumping works;
some euch items are expected troai yeaf to
year, aid are provided for the average yearly
expense estimates. The loss referred to of
$16,000 yearly, has been made good, as
needed, from the contingent fund,
fund was created in 186* as a protection to
the mortgage loan of the company, In case
of any serious disaster to the canal or its
works. The surplus revenues of the com
pany have been invested in other securities
than said Mortgage Loan until 1876, as will
be seen from the annual reports, at which
time the fund had to its credit $151,000, to
be applied to payments on account of any
damage to the canal, thus avoiding the bor
rowing of money for sueh purpose outside
the company's own treasury. From the
company's reports, it will be seen that the
financial condition of the company was
satisfactory, although the revenue bad
been falling off for several years
previous. 8till the Company enjoyed
a fair share of the trade moving north and
south.
In 1877, it was deemed advisable by the
managers, that the Canal Company Bhould
obtain the right to transport passengers and
freight, which included that of owning
steamers, wharves, &c., necessary for that
kind of business. This right was obtained
by the proper legislation, and became apart
of tbe original charter of the company, but,
or some reason better known to a few of the
members of the management, this valuable
franchise has not been made profitable, at
least oot for the benefit of tbe stock and
loanholders of the Canal Company.
The loanholders are auxlous about the
present condition of things, and the feeling
is that of fear that another cyclonic wave
will certainly come, but only to the utter
ruin of the prospects of the stockholders.
Is there no remedy? Yes, beint a loanholder
myself and hving some knowledge of the
company's affairs, a few suggestions or ideas
are thrown out and offered to the man
agers who have the welfare of the
company at heart The canal prop, r it>
only 14 miles in length; is in the best con
dition, and has a lock capacity tor passing
steamers of 510 tons freight room. The
revenue of the Canal Company is derived
from various permanent sources, among
them, that received from the Erricsson
Steam Lines, the most valuable. The ton
nage of these lines in past years has been
very heavy, and, as a source of revenue for
the Canal Company very valuable, so much
so, that it was considered a paramount im
portance to foster and encourage an increase
of It by all the protection within its then
power. Siuce 1872, there has been no in
crease of tonnage by these lines, but other
wise, a falling off; especially is this notice
able in the traffic between New York and
Baltimore, via canals. It would be sup
posed that the natural growth of the large
cities and the adjacent country, from which
the steam lines dertve their business, would
show a corresponding Increase of tonhage
and freight revenue to these companies,
but it is not apparent to those
most interested in the welfare of
tbe canal company. If the truth must
be made known, these lines of steamers are
and have been fbr long years enjoying a
monopoly of the freight«between Baltimore,
Philadelphia and New York via the canals,
the printed public "Circular" of certain of
the directors of the G. & D. C. Co. to the
coutrary notwithstanding. This is believed
by the business community at large, and is
well known to a few favored ones. As a
consequence of this monopoly, the profits of
these steam lines in the past have been very
large, and now for the suggestion: Let the
canal company transact Its own legitimate
businees—the transportation of freight and
passengers between the cities mentioned;
put the profits, wbat there may be of such,
much or little, in its ovro pocket, and adopt
the modern improvements in the transaction
of such business. Then the result will follow
—no shortage account of revenue at the end
■of each year; the loan of the company goiug
back again to par or néar that desirable end;
and last, not least, the loan maturing in
1886 oan without a dlsoount be extended
Loanholdek.
Ik
v icawber stand still
to-turn-up policy. Under t h l
rulf?, persistently adhered
r-wait-h
è
total
(fisburae
has*
receipts
pros*
Thk
T
Is
in
to
another 80 years.
at
Cotton Crop In th*« Memphis District
Memphis, August 3.— The cotton crop re
port of the Memphis district., which embraces
North Mississippi, West Tennessee, North
Arkansas and North Alabama, as compl ed
by Hill,Fontaine «& Co.,for the month of July
says: The cotton plant, which was stunted
by the cold spell of May 21 to 24, has utyer
fully recovered from the damage then
sustained, and the draught which has
prevailed since early fn July has prevented
a heavy growth of the plant, and the
injury has proved permanent. Uu
' most
of the weather during the ne*t
weeks there will be a decreased yield iu the
Memphis district of at least per cent.as
compared with last year. The rains during
the past few days have doubtless afforded
partial relief, but the growing cotton crop
continues iu a critical state, and is subject
sfill further injury by unfavorable
weather, while the smallness of
the plant warrants feare of great
damage in the event of an- early
frost. Reports from Georgia repre
sent the condition of the crops as less favor
able than at the corresponding period last
year ' owin K 10 lhe Prolonged drouth. The
outlook is more favorable in Florida and
picking bas already begun in a few counties,
* , , *, .
FrtiUe and Peaches.
Yesterday 46 car loads of fruit. Drincioallv
peaches, were .shipped over th« P Delaware
r aii rQÄ d t consigned as follows! Jersey City
22;B©8ton,l;Phlladelphia,ie;Obester,2
Wilmington, 2.
——. . . —-uH
fKttsONAL.
.1 « ---—
J- Barton Cheney, city editor ot FS>ery
Miming, will leave this evening for an
(ended tour through Pennsylvania. |
Hugh Dickson, formerly of this city, A
salesman for Curtin & Co., ot New York,
0 il merchants, is visiting friends Inhere,
der tbe
ditions
Il I
$
f
GENERAL NEWS ^OJES.
?
CONVENTION OF MINNESOTA
DEMOCRA T 3,
I.A.TE BEPOETti OF i'HE OhO EEA.
Thev Kecoimueml » ».«visit)., of tlie Tariff
an«l Op,, oh* ProMbitfon A
■ »ei. u Die Platform.
wuud amt
St. Pall, Minn , August 6 — 'i U4 Dein j
crartc State Conven.ju ,
resolutions reaffirm in g i
honored maxim of i : »
>a adopt bd
t- the time
DcinoriifTTc paify
that "that govefUiB^i in imm whhr '1 eoc. ms
bmxtr f 3 *-which tr
jjuymchL pr ip*
Mstent wilh tb*'
puttie
pn*Li i ti«*i ,t
'hier
»U
- PM./ I.
. ibf
*w»rty 'O-i
s .i,im ! the
l: ill
*e !>
üfi 1
n utfi.p
h
>4? d
•reed
ixiHmvsb ai d r
pv..p
jlcUcred *»y »pmoi
•I
lealblali. il »
He.-. •
They di dared i itat - v.;rÿ r J-• ef, v,f * a: , a .
**«»u levied up it Uih mway for rbc piotl ,i
Lk- lew, ami p odtu iug a revenue m eg c .--s
oi the vyaui* of tbe govciuiucnt 'ç
ally ad miu isle led, is u; ju»l, \yiauni a* a
dangeroui.
Believing that a sound policy requires
chat the business
should be free from
d
l.i.
pwipie
oppressive duties
and vexatious restraint;-, an i that all legis
lation in reference thereto bhould be im
partial in Its objects aud equal lu its burdens,
•ueb a thorough revision of the present tariff
laws as will remedy existing evil» and
suit in the establishment ol a tariff tor reve
nue ouly as the permanent commercial
policy of this country is favored.
resolved that constitutions
made to protect the minority oi the people
against the movements of the majority;
that no proposition lor a change ot or
ameudment to the organic law of the State
should be entertained
re
It
submitted to a
of the people which, if adbpled by the
jority, would prevent the minority from
excising their inherent and inalienable
rights; that we consider the enactment of
sumptuary and prohibitory laws a subver
sion of the rights of th* people, and are
alterably opposed to them.
Appreciating the importance of a liberal
appropriation ior the improvement of the
Hississippi river, they protest against the
River and Harbor bill which has, under Re
publican administration,become
bill for corrupt combinations by members of
Congress. The adoption of an amendment
to the Constitution conferring upon the
Pre» ident the power to veto such provisions
of the RSvèr and Harbor bill as in his judg
ment is unwarranted was favored.
The foqgth resolutioh recommends that
the patent laws should be revised to the cud
that the innocent purchasers of manufac
tured articles, using the same in good faith,
shall be protected from the harassing aud
oppressive suits for the infringement ot pa
tent rights. .
Io the lash resolution the electors of the
State are urged to carelully investigate
the existing state of things with reference
to a change of the State administration in
their own interests.
tu M
ex
uu
omnibus
CHO ERA AND YELLOW FEVER.
16,000 Deaths Estimated to Have Oc
curred In Egypt Already.
London, a ugust 3.— The Daily News as
serts that tbe total number of deaths from
cholera iu Egypt so far has been 16.000. It
says the disease is now less viruleuL Of 10
men attacked among the British troops
average of six survive.
Urgent orders have been issued to thor
oughly d.'siufect cargoes of rags arriving at
British ports from Egypt.
Sir Charles Dilke, President of the Local
Government Board, in presenting in the
House of Commons yesterday the Govern
ment. bill providing for the centralization of
hospital management in the event of the
outbreak of cholera iu Loudon, said the
general health of the country was very satis
factory, although there Was lafge mortality
among children in Louduu from diarrhea.
Unusual precaution, he said, would be ne
cessary to guard against cholera until the
expiration of six veeks, when it is believed
the danger will have passed
The deaths Irom cholera in Egypt
T ursday numbered 702, including 196 at
Cairo.
Alexandria, August 8.—Three deaths
from ch-1 ra occurred here yesterday. Al
though the cholera epidemic continues at
Is mal ia there were no deaths there from it
yesterday.
Cairo, August 3.—The weather here is
inteusély hot and the average temperature
under canvas is 106 degrees. Several deaths
from sunstroke have occurred. The troops
in Haiuan are constantly moved from place
to place. The health ot the troops an. El
Werdar is greatly improved.
Washington, August 3.— The Surgeon
General of the Marine Hospital has received
advices that, a vessel loaded with rags irom
Egypt te due at Portland, Me., in a few
days. The acting Secretary of theTrgaaury
was informed of the fact, and at ouce tele
graphed the Collcc-or of Customs at Port
land not to allow the cargo to be discharged
uutil the local health authorities have in
spected it.
an
ou
The Milling of Carey.
London, Aug. 4.—A dispatch from Cape
Town says O'Donnell, who killed James
Carey, the informer, was to-day committed
for trial on the charge of wilful murder. In
the ordinary course of events he will be tried
at the Port Elizabeth Assizes in October.
A.t the final examination oi O'DonaeU, a
produced belongiug to tlie prisoner,
labeled Cape Town, and containing a wood
«•ut of Carey and a paper of A merleau citi
zenship. Carey's son was recalled, and de
fied that Kelly, au irish passenger
steamer Kinfauns Castle, was identical with
Kavauaugh. He testified that his father
Mailing and talking to O'Donnell when he
(ihe witness) saw the latter draw a revolver
and tire one shot. He (witness)- then
letch his father's revolver- His mother was
folding his father when the third shot
li-red- O'Donnell declared that Carey first
drew a revolver, which he (O'Donnell) seized
und 'fired at Carey in self-defense.
The Hebrew Trials Ended.
Lsnco«, Aueust 3.—The trial of »ha t«n
Jawaat Nylrteyhvaza, Hunearv who^
.-harped w'th mun&ng ÈetSer'âàlvmZl^
Christian girl lu the synagogue it Tisza
K. alar, In order to procure her blood to mir
| n the paseovér bread, has been concluded
A verdict of not guilty was returned Tur
stete was ordered to pay the costa'of the
trial. L ^ ^
'»ox
on tbe
t<'
was
Tbe New Fuel Bias.
The Fuel Commits e of the Board of Edu
ction met last evening and opened the
new bids for furnishing coal for the use of
the public schools. The bids, which were
for 200 tons of gènuiue Lehigh coal from
Lehigh Valley aud 500 tons of hard white
itsh Schuylkill coal,were as follows: Charles
\Yarner A Company, $4.89 and $4.69; Jack
son Lime and Coal Company, $4.9i aud
$ I 68 i George W. Bush & Sons, $5.08 lor
Lehigh, $4.80 for Egg Sei uylkill and $4.71
f jr broken.

xml | txt