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The daily gazette. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1874-1883, August 25, 1883, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014805/1883-08-25/ed-1/seq-1/

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Entered at the ooat office at Wllming-on,
ll..
•econd-clas« matter.
==j &
vrou XII
WTLMINCFTCXN. DEL.. SATURDAY, AUGUST 25, 1883.
PRICE OISTE CENT.
O 102.
Il F }T A KI>H.
<; u n T REWARD OF FIVE
)E^ A .;ïol> u.AHB Is hereby offered
{ lD TN,,K ® , i > «ni,r!*h.n.lo.> i Ot Oolftorwood
. , »fr« » from Jail at Georgetown,
I HsUett *', "luiïf* ■Min-lay inor-ilna, neue- ip
JJ W MiMiri" r Me,n Governor.
FOH KENT.
.iRRENT— 1 ' aHT 'F house to a
j«»i i. raiull, - m 7 TAT NAI.I. STREET.

WANTED. _
WOMEN TO WORK IN A
MOIRH CANNERY.
ANTED
<•» nery by
yn.
t'Ott KALB.
OK SALE.
HI Acres of Standing Timber.
I^ilefly
thin <'ne ^
[itt'tiîr hut
Ip m»rk*
*
«SALE -STOKE AND FIXTURES
?r.«wwrv8 K. Cor. Ninth »ml M»dl*on
* "kj/fc DICKEY, '
YKLLOW PIN Band MAPLE,
mllr Of railroad and three miles of
ja • ut to other large and flue tract«
' Pin- growth ol which 1« likewise
articular« a« to location,
"gazette office.
Fo
,x. r
h Market St.,
at the «tore.
U-u
rVHLIV MALES.
UTwake AVENUE DWELLING
I And Prnua. »venue lot.
PUBLIC SALE
! -OF THE
HREE-STORY BRICK
Superior dwelling,
. S0 . 1210 DELA WARE AVENUE)—
Pennsylvania
id extra good lot In rear
Saturday, Sept. 1st, '83,
no m„ un the premise«. Wilmington, Del.,
KHil jMrtlpuueuient, withdrawal or uuderbld
[i,dwelling was construrted with superior
*».| Marble Work by a practical
nun, all high celling .2Bath
btatluuary Wash Haslus,
Marble Vestibule, 11a
front l'lazza, sbl- yard
leiic* *. Lot 32 ft. 41 n. front
•. and over 1U0 it. Iu depth,
iiiudiiitfs and vlewa.
Is a;ft. wide
mill i;
: H»'*
II:
Ido»
î fir»
the square
KuverlUUlt. in depth, fr filing on Pen
a tenue, direct! \ oppesLe the heautllul
\llla property ol Mr.Ur.ini.
iii
Delaware
•e In the
In value. I he ace.es
to the Pennsylvania,
churches,
centers,
Is a valuable
perttes are
Dig
iv
I
luo, railroad depots, to
wK market!', and ail the buslnei
to tin' ii. »mil'll I Brandy win ,
HilS OF «ALK. — For the Dwelling #1.000
irtgage properly secured by
J tin* balance one-half In cash
ot>- at three
all lu approv- d
ro.u day of sale, i'
1 uh forfeit uiouey when
before
. Possession
tri! '
lie p
.o Ue made
UT 8tll,
may remain ou mortgage,
and the other hull'
three months witli Interest
und red dollars to be
*.k off. Taxes
#».
I e
c ft
ipr.it.
» Hit .lay uf
ey when .
Ik paid by seller. Title« clear.
HKALD&CO.,
Seventh i»'id Market street«,
to eff ect the sale.
Agi
■Ml
ILL
PUBLIC SALES.
ptl. Superior dwelling, Delaware avenue.
lot, \'t
-Klrat-cl»«* lot«, Naff property be
uud Delaware avenues, also
ou ihc Forty Acres.
Eleventh «t
pi. i».-öoll.i likgli lot*
WU Eue lent lots, high Und, Eleventh
Lti.-Business U
t. lil.-8uii.lry oud miscellaneous lot« and
over Third street bridge.
sell will please «end In list«
tdlatdy.
g.23 It
11 KALI) A CO.
TREES.
KEE*.
i'ii. SHADE AND ORNAMENTAL TREE»
IN GREAT VARIETY.
I APPLE'«,
mus.
IPE.UII F.S
PI.UMS.
Ich tum F.S,
RA8PBE RIRES.
BLACKBERRIES,
S UR \ W BERRIES,
GOOSEBERRIES,
CURRANT»,
kali
U tie* of trees that n
dans nursery.
kept In a flrst
antred
Jr* ml fur price-list.
i to
WILLIAM F. PETER»,
No. 6 West Seventh Street,
(Exchange Building.)
«f23-3n.-8
isUk GOODS.
ipecial Notice !
S. H. STAATS,
' 5 -MARKET STREET—405
Durl g fi,«
ext 30 day« will make a
weeping reduction
IN THE I'KICE' OF|HI8
— S PRING AND SUMMEH
Stock
10SIERY, GLOVES
-AND
,a uze Merino Underwear
fWl.AUlKS, GENTS ANDfMIHSES,
Also a great reduction In
araso 'S and Sun Umbrellas
t
liavt; fo
î u!ÎJ r lo reduce <
• * r Md enlarge
a 8euulue bargain.
d It
issarv to take this step,
«•ok, before commencln
store. Come an
LH. STAATS.
UNltEHTAKKlUi.
* BARNHILL,
°HNS0N
"mishing Undertakers,
No - 207 MARKET STREET.
WILMINGTON, DEL.
»»»• mH, 129.
I u., Kxsidences :
^&.7 NBON '
»*U*.
G. T. BARNHILL,
— and Tatnal «Is.
k«i*ii.
WIEMINGTON SHOE HOUSE.
VT
Xv
fund

FACTS !
left
ASTOUNDING BARGAINS
are
also
May be obtained by
simply calling on us and
making known your
wants. We have every
thing in the line of Boots
and Shoes, from the
cheapest to the very best.
All the latest styles and
patterns on hand; also all
widths and sizes in
Slippers, we can please
you. Solid comfort will
be iound in a pair of this
solace-giving, ease-pro
ducing house foot-wear.
11 your shoemiker has
disappointed you stop in,
we can fit you.
of
after
all
be
all
and
the
next
the
N
the
1».,
M
the
in
DAY
third
We make a specialty of
TRUNKS.
Vilmingtou Shoe House,
,
.
said
the
421 MARKET ST.
liens
GEO. I). CLELANÜ
PROPRIETOR
1883.,
ln
In
city
to
Mr
The
REGIS TEWS NOTICES.
REGISTER'S
ORDER.
RBOIHTKK'S OFFICE, I
NEW CASTLE COUNTY, DEL., July 26, 1883.1
Upon th«* apnllcatlon of Mary E. Campbell,
administratrix ol Willi m J. Campbell, late of
Wilmington hundred, In said county,
deceased. It Is ordered and directed by
the Register that the administratrix afore
«al«l give notice of granting of letters of ad
ministration upon the estate of the deceased, w
the date ol granting thereof, by causing adver
tisements to be posted within forty days from
the date of such letters lu six of the most public
places ot the county or Newcastle, requiring all
persons having demands against the estate to
resent the same, or abide by an Act of Assembly
de and provided ; and also cause
the same to be Inserted within the same ix-rloit In
the Daily Gazette, a newspaper published in
Wilmington and to be continued therein three
week«, (e. o. d.)
Given under the hand and Seal ol
I
such ca««
* .Office of Register aforesaid, at Wllmtmr
. I ton, In New Castle county aforesaid, th«*
✓ »day and year above written.
B. C. BIGGS, Register.
!.. H
N
NOTIUX.—All persons having claims against
the estate of the deceased must prebent the
duly attested to the administratrix,
July 26, 1884, or abide the Act of Assembly In
;fi case made and provided. _
MARY E. CAMPBELL,
Admlni tratrlx.
before
Address. Wilmington. Delaware.
aug20— #w
REGISTER'S ORDER.
REGISTER'S OFFICE. )
New Castle County, Del.. July 25, 1883. f
Upon the application of Asenath Dempsey, ad
ministrator of John Dempsey, late of
White Clay Creek hundred, in said county, de
ceased, ills ordered and directed by the Register
that the Administratrix aforesaid give notice of
granting of Letters of Administrât! *u upon
Die estate of the deceased, with the date ot
granting thereof, by causing advertisement«
be posted within forty day* from the date
such letters in six of the most public places ol the
county of New Castle, requiring all persons
having demands against the estate to present the
same, or abide by an Act of Assembly in such
case made and provided ; and also cause the
to be inserted within the same period in the
JAIL Y GAZETTE, a newspaper published In
tVIlinington and to be continued therein three
weeks,
• •î
.O. D
Given under the hand and Seal ol
L. 8. > Office of the Register aloresald.at W11
* mlnglon, in New Castle county afore
nald. the day and year above written.
' ». U. B1GG», Register.
NOTICE.
All persons having claims against the estate of
the deceased must present the same, duly at
tested to the Administratrix, on or before
July 25, 1884, or abide the Act of Assembly
In such rase made and provided.
ASENATH DEMPSEY, Administratrix.
Address: Newark, Del. al6-8w
JJEGISTER'Ö ORDER.
REGISTER'S OFFICE. \
New Castle Co., Del., August2Uth, 1883. f
Upon the apnllcatlon o' John P. Burwell
executor of Ellzibeih M * Burnell late
of Wilmington hundred, in said county. <te
ceased, it is ordered and directed bv the Register
that the Executor aforesaid give
notice of granting^ of letters Testa
mentary upon the cÄi of the deceased,
with the date or granting thereof, by causing
advertisements to he posted within forty days
from tÄt! of such letter« In six of the most
public places ol the county of New Castle,
requiring all persons having demands against
the estate to present the same, or abide by an act
of AHMemhlv In such case made and provided ;
ind also cause the same to be Insert^l within the
same period In the Daily Gazette, a
newspaper published In Wilmington, and tobe
continued therein three weeks, (e. o. U.)
1 ) Given under thehancl and «ealolbffic«
II. b >of the Register aforesaid atWIlinington
New Castle county aforesaid, the
,.y .ad year above wrttu^ m)jog
t
notice. .
to the Executor on or before August 2pth, A.
of Assembly in «ucn
JÖUN P. BUBWELL,
Executor
Address » W«t street, WUrntagUm^IJel.
i>„ 1884, or »bide the ac
'.mo made and provided.
NOTH' EH.
VT OTICE.—TO THE SCHOOL COMMIT
Xv tee of Nh Castle comity. The »etiool
fund lmt.be.-n distributed aud placed to the credit
oTract) District in the Farinera Hank at N
.JOHN M..HOUSTON,
State Troasur r.
■ M.
AUGUST 20 188».
NOTICE—ANY WEIGHTS,
OR m- KHure« rei^ulrUig inspection may be
J ACOB DEAR Y v a,
Healer of Weight« and Measure» for New Castle
county.
J^OTICETO DELINQUENTS
City and School Tuxes For the
Year 1882.
SCALES
left at 828 A 880 King
!' "H
a
Wr, the uudci-slmied. collectors ol city ami
*ehool taxes, do hereby give this notice to all
those who w «h to avoid bavin* their name« pub
lished that they had hotter call and settle, as we
are tired of «ending and waiting ou them; and
also to those who owe a rapt Dation tax and have
given their hills no attention, their names will
ubllslud no jnatt «t who they
r positions may be.
Collector of Nonhe
street.
wliat
EDMUND PROVOST,
i Dlbtrlct, north of eixth
DEN N IH KANK,
District, »ouih of Sixth
Collector of Soul lie
street.
Office No.
<1 King street!». It
cast Sixth st reet between Market
: H a
: 2 p.in.
« p. IU.
autres
'JI'AX PA YER8 TAKE NOTICE.
City and School Taxes lor '83.
The undersigned Receiver of '•
of Wilmington, will lie at No. 10 East Sixth
street, between Market and Klug streets. on and
after the flrstday of July, 1888, between the hours
ofsn'id 12 in the morning and from 2 to
afternoon for the our nose of receiving taxe«. Ou
all taxes pal l during die month of July there will
be a deduction of live per cent.ou every dollar
all taxes paid durl g the month of August up to
and Including the flr»t of September tilt* face of
the bill will be required; all tax»«
next day after the flr«t of - eptember, shall be in
creased by the addition of five per centuiu. on
the amount thereof. KDMU N D PR 'VOrsT,
Receiver Northern olstrlct. Including all North
of Sixth street.
•8 for the cl
;
•i.I
DENN I * KANE,
Receiver Southern District, Including all South
of Sixth street. augl-liu
N
OTICE.
Thomas H. Morrison,
William Morrison,
et. al .
In pursuance of
the above cause made
In Chancery,
New Castle County,
Partition.
order of the Chancellor in
. A.
the February term..
1»., 1883. All persons having any lien or lie
liflcctlng the Interest or estate of Thomas H.
Morrl on, William Morrison. Ann Morrison,
Hainuel Morrison, Francis ('arson. Kllza J. Car
, James P. Morrison, John Morrison. Ellen
M rrlson ami Ellen C. Morrison,or, either of
, in the lands and premises to which said
î hereby notified to file a petition
the nature and amount of the same
the
se relates,
setting fc
in the offleeofthe Register In Chancery for New
Castle county, ten days before the fourth MON
DAY In Heptctnhcr, A. I)., 1883,and to appear and
at the eusulng term of
said lien
, liefere the rising of the court
third day of the term.
Ill
the
J. H. RODNEY, Trustee.
aug6-infts-6w
Wilmington, Aug. a, 188 j.
OTICE.
j In Court of Chancery
—for—
Castle Co.
d State of Déla
is TI1K MATTER OF
WILLIAM E. BLIZZARD 1
et. als.
> Ne
PETITION
PARTI- ;
TION.
Notice Is hereby gtlve
y lie
to all persons having
, liens upon the interest or estate of
william Blizzard, William K. Blizzard, Charles
. I» - pout, William E. Blizzard, trustee m
ha M. Davis and the said Martha M. Davis,
either of them in the premises to which the
said cause relat- s, to file a petition setting forth
nature and amoum .fthe same in the office of
the Register In Chancery for New Castle
days before the fourth Mondav of 8e
the sah
:
ty,
Ian
S'
«1 to appe
liens at the eusulng te
rising of the oo
augl-ttsöw
of the court, be for» the
art on the third day of the term.
VICTOR DUPONT. Trustee.
OTICE.
Ity with the provisions of the
?d by the Gener 1 Assembly of the State 1
the 14th day of March, A. D., 1883,
application w 11 be
»•onard K. Wales,
î
In
•laware,
nolle* iu hereby gl"en that an
presented to th« Honorable L
Associate Judge of New Castle county, on
urday, the twenty-fifth day of august. A.
1883., at ten o'clock in the morning, at« hainbers,
ln tue city of Wilmington, for a charter of In
corporation of a Company called. The Wil
mington Canning Company." to carry on the
bueiness of preserving animal and vegetable food
In all o' Its several brsnehes, and to use, sell or
otherwise »«ispoac of the same. The principal
place of î usines« of said Company to be In the
city of Wilmington, aforesaid, the capital stock
to Ue one hun.iied thou-and dollars, divided into
e hundred
of capital to be paid *n before
commencing tiu* mess, to be ten thousand dollars.
That said corporation Is to be comme
Mr t day of September, A. D. 1883, and to term!
the first day of September A. D. 1903.
The names and residence« ol the original sub
scribei s to the capital stock are a follow« :
GEORGE W. BUSH 706 W »!
GEORGES. CAPELLE. 1001 West street.
JOSEPH L. CARPENTER, JR., 803llarrlsoi.st.
JOHN TA IT, 1323 Walnut str
ROBERT N KlL, 1818 Walnut
hu 1410t
D..
•h,
dollars
■ thousand sha
d the
11 !
it,
»t,
••et.
Wilmington, Del.
H °t
LUNCH
TO-NIGHT
-AT
N > 108 WEST SEVENTH STREET.
LOCAL LACONICS.
Deviled crabs at Fullmer's.
Roast dinners at Fullmer's.
Soft shell crabs at Fullmer's.
Ice cold salt oysters at Fullmer's.
People were moving in from the Brandy
wine 8uinmit camp yesterday.
The family of Dr. Oliver Bliss moved to
Springfield, Mass., yesterday.
First Lieutenant I. P. Wickersham was
unanimously elected Captain of C Co, at
the regular weekly meeting of the company
last night.
The Delaware train which arrives here at
8.50 a. in. brought a large number of colored
peop e to this city to attend the big
quarterly to be held to-morrow.
Register Biggs yesterday granted letters
of administration, c. t. a., on the estate of
the late Hannah M. Richardson of this city
to Benjamin M. Vaughan.
Sarah E.
entrance on the
of
of
ot
In
•î
ol
The will of
JeyYwas also deposited for
^Cord.
John Russel], a brake man employed by
the Baltimore and Philadelphia Railroad
Company, was caught between a freight car
and the freight depot at Water and Shipley
streets at 9.45 o'clock yesterday morning
aud seriously injured about the back and
shoulders.
Mayor Wales has appointed Peter
Kenton, ;isaac H. Fisher Law
F. Fisher, Isaac Boulden, Mitchell
Pluml
of
at
late
<te
act
;
the
a
the
reuce
Leonard, Richar«! Cuff, Johu Höchster, W.
T. Nauduln and Noah C. Gray special police
men for the big quarterly that takes pla- e
to-morrow.
William H. Harrison, who was stationed
in this city previous to the strike, but who
has been operating in Philadelphia for a
short time past, has been transferred to
Washington, to which city he will remove
his family. Jum«*s Chesinut, late of the
office in the Continental Hotel, has been
transferred to this city.
Died of General Debility.
Charles Wharton,aged T8 years,died at his
residence in Dover on Wednesday of general
. debility.
Btauuchest Irleuda of the Conference
A. Academy and that institution, by his death,
«ucn one ol its mos f ardent workers. De
ceased leaves a family oi three children aud
ig gald to have amassed a fortune aggrc~
gaUutf $120,000.
Mr. Wharton
one of the
A HARD-FOUGHT GA »iE.
8t.
St
A S1UBBJFUM struggle for
THIRTEEN INNINGS
A VICTORY FOR THE HOME TEAM
The Finest and Closest Contest F.ver Seen
In Wilmington—The Quickstep« Fairly
Cover I hemnelv
with Ulory.

The Quickstep boys iu one ol the longest
and best played games ever seen in this city
Hucceedea in downing tke coal-crackers of
Pottsville, yesterday afternoon. The game
was an exhibition of fine playing on both
sides, and every man on both nines played
well, except Lang, of the Anthracite«
who played a miserable game. The
home team both outbatted and
outflelded, however, having but four erroiB,
and one of them for bases on balls. Five
of the Anthraciti 's errors were for bases on
balls, having nine llelding errors^ The
game
went, to the bat and <
was pitched kuocked a
aud, by the aid of
of third base, he
to score. This ended the run getting
both sides up to the fourth inning where
the vlsitoiH made four runs by aid of hits
and oue man being sent to base on balls.
The score now stood four to one and the
crowd became despondent. The home nine
were blanked on the end of the fourth. The
visitors were then blanked until the
thirteenth. In the sixth inning Benners hit
to short stop, who fumbled the ball and al
lowed him to reaeh first; Hoover then came
to bat; made a drive for two bases and
brought him home; Hoover scored on a
passed ball. Things were now growing in
teresting aud the excitement was intense,
when the heavy batters of the Anthracite
went out in the seventh inning.
Kienzel led off in the eighth with a terrific
drive for two bases. Benners followed with
a single which sent Kieuzel, who had stolen
third in daring style, home. The score was
tie now and everyone was on tip-toe. For
the next four innings «orne of the sharpest
plays ever seen on a ball ground
wen made. Three times the Quickstep
had men on bases and they failed to score.
It would be impossible to"describe the
citemeut; every good play was cheered.
The thirteenth inning ended the agony,
however. Hoover went first to the bat,
when he knocked a ball clear to the centre
field fence and scored on an overthrow by
Lang to third. The crowd fairly went wild,
hats were thrown up in the air, cheer alter
cheer was given and handkerchiefs were
waved. Finally, after the cheering had
subsided, Milligan, the Anthracite catcher,
discovered that he could not see the ball,
and wanted the umpire to call game. This
the latter refused to do, and gave him
five minutes to play. He went
back again, aud after Fox had
been seut to bis base on balls, the slugging
commenced, it was evident, however, that
the visitors were playing to keep the Quick
step at the bat and thus prolong the game.
The home bo>s got on to this idea,and after
six runs had been scored, St. Lawrence al
lowed himsell to be put out at home, Ben
ners purposely fouled out and Hoover struck
out. The visitors then came in and suc
ceeded in scoring one run, thus reversing
the score of the day ^efert.
It would be impossible to particularly
speak of those who played best—they all
played well. Albert had two errors but re
deemed himself by several other brilliant
stops.
To the battery is especial credit due.
Henry never faltered and pitched a splendid
game, striking out the heavier hitters in the
Anthracite. He was, apparently, as fresh iu
the thirteenth luulug as in tue first, and St.
Lawrence let but one ball pass him the en
tire game, aud that yielded but little to Lis
opponents. At the end he was in excellent
eouditiou. Hoovei had a bouquet presented
to him by one of the ladies in the audience.
The more one sees of Snyder at first the
more he is convinced that "old reliable" is
the strong point of the nine. A remarkable
instance of the game was tiiat Fox at third
base had but two chances to do anything
the entire game. Wait! made a couple of
good catches at left field. In the batting
Kienzel, Hoover and Henry led for the
Quicksteps and Knowles, A unis and Alcott
for the Anthracites. The fielding of Mc
Laughlin at second and Anuis at left was
splendid. The following is the score:
QUICKSTEP.
AB. R. IB TB. PO. A. K.
Kienzel, c t . 6
Benners, r. f
Hoover, 2b...
4,
exciting from the first. Kienzel
the first ball that,
two-base hit,
an error
enabled
to
a
$
a
in
of
J.
to
0
3 6 10
110 1
4 4
1 1
0
.. 7 1
..7 1 2 b
.. 6 2 1 1
..6111
..6 1 0 0 2 0
.. 6 1 1 1 19 0
..6 1 2 3
0 2 3
:■!»
F
B
8
Albert, s s..
Waltt, 1. f..
^nyder, lb.
Henry, p...
St. Lawrence, c. 6
o
0
2
6 1

63 10 13 20
ANTHRACITE.
18
4
Totals.
1b. TB.
B,
6 0 1
1
4
Lang, s r
McLaughlin, 2b. 6 0
Milligan, c. 6 1
Knowles, lb
Alcott, 3b..
Miller, p...
Annls, if...
Kolley, c t.
Reynolds, r, f... 6
0 0 2 6
0 0 14 0
.6 2 3 3 16 0
.611201
.611111
0 1 2
0 12 10
0 112 0
9
S
o
D
62 6 9 12
17
14
Totals.
V INNINGS.
BOOKS
.10000 2 010000 6-10
000 4000000000—5
CiuickRtcp..
Anthracite.
EHrned runs, Duick8tep2, Anthracite 1 ; first
base on balls, Kolnzel 2, Fox, Waltt, Milligan;
first base on errors. Quickstep 10, Anthracite 4;
struuck out, Fox, Waltt 2, Albert 2, Keinzol,
Benners, 2, Hoover, St. Lawronoe,—10 ; Lang,
Knowles2, Milligan.McLaughlin,Reynolds,—6;
left on bases. Quicksteps 8, Anthracites 9;
base hits, Keiuzel 2. Henry, Alcott, Annis,
Hoover; three base lilts, Hoover ; double play.
Lang, McLaughlin and Knowles, and
Albert, Hoover and Snyder : passed balls,
St. Lawrenco 1, Milligan 2:fllies cauvht, Quiok
stop 1 , Anthracite 8; pitcher's assists, Henry 5,
Ml 1er iu; missed tiles, Albert and McLaughlin;
time of gum«*, two hours and forty minutes;
umpire, E. A. Griffiths, of Pottsville.
TRENTON CONQUERS TUE ACTIYE8.
Trenton, August 24. — The Trentons
turned the tables on the Actives to-day, de
feating them by
game was a slugging match and almost de
void of Interest. Boyle covered first btse In
fine style for the visitors, while Smith, at
short-stop and Bradley in right field dis
tinguished themselves by good fielding for
The score by Innings
score of 13 to 4. The
the home team,
follows :
00000300 1—4
71 2 01200 X—18
Runs earned. Active, 2: Trenton, 2; base hits,
Trenton, 12; Active. 1« ; total base hits, Tren
ton. 13; Active, 11; first base on errors, Trenton,
4; Active. 2; bases on balls, Trenton, 2; Active,
2; sacrifice hits, Trouton, 1; struck out, 1 each;
bases, Aotive. 6; Trenton, 7; passed
balls, Trenton, 1; Active, 7; Umpire. Mr. Me
Caflerty.
Aotive ..
Trenton.
OTHER GAMES
At Philadelphia:
Athletic. . aaa.
Oincinnnti. 39040001 x— 8
Earned runs, Athletic, 1; Cincinnati, 3; two
base hit, Mcl'hee: home run, Jones
3000010 1—6
At New York:
Now York...
Philadelphia
Base hits, New York, 19; Philadelphia, 9
49 2 300000—0
\ v 0000 3000— 3
error«, New York, 1; Philadelphia, 7.
At Biooklyn
Brooklyn. **
Columbus .
At Laucuster, Pa. :
IroDrihle« .. 0 2 0 0 0 0 2 2 0—6
Altoona .
At Pittsburg :
8t. Louis. ........
Allegheny. 0 1 0 0
Base hits-St. Louis 16, Allegheny 10; errors,
St Louis 1, Allegheney 0 .
At Detroit:
The
ing
has
cle
to
is
the
b
...0 1000103 0-6
... 0 0 1 1 0 2 0 0 2—6
0100 2 000 1—4
:< l
0 7 0 1 3 9-15
1210—6

2 0 2 0 3
Cleveland. 004301000 z— 8
0 0 0—8
Base hit«, Detroit 10, Cleveland 12; error«,
Detroit 0 , Cleveland 6. The game was called in
the tenth Inning on account of darkness.
At Chicago:
Buffalo.
Chicago
00100000 0-1
000003 1 00—4
Base hits, Buffalo 6, Chicago 9; errors,Buffalo
4, Chicago 6
At Bostou:
Providence
Boston —
. 0 0 0 2 0
. OOlOOOOUO-1
10 0—3
At Baltimore :
Baltimore.
Louisville. 2 0 3 0 3 0 0 0 0- 8
1 0 0 4 3 1 1 2 x—12
BASE BALL NOTES.
On Monday the Anthracite« play a <*.ham
piou«hlp game at Philadelphia, most likely
with the Actives.
Mi. Griffiths umpired a very imp
game yesterday and gave entire satisfaction
to the audience.
Fergy has certainly been successful with
the nine thus far, aud his appearance has
had an excellent effect on the club.
The most daring base running was in
dulged in by the Quickstep yesterday and to
that more thau anything else wa« the vic
tory J ue.
To-day
arlial
to
the
all
the Anthracites play at Brooklyn
a championship game sheduled for Polts
ville, but postponed on account of rain.
Manager Galbraith receives a guarantee of
$ 100 .
This afternoon the Quicksteps will play
the strong amateur Our Boys, with Henry
and St. Lawrence the battery for Our Boy«.
There is good material in the Our Boys and
a good game may be expected.
The Trenton have decided to settle down
lor a quiet contest with the Quickstep for
last place in the Inter-State
Times.
"Fergy" Malo ie has something tosay about
that. The contest the Quickstep is engaged
in iu is for first or second place.
The Anthracite Club will play no more
Inter-State championship games at Potts
ville because of the poor support afforded by
the citizens of that town. The ground at
Atlantic City has been rented for the
uiainder of the season, and the majority of
the games scheduled to be played at Potts
ville will be played there.
THE PEN1N8UL v EDHOKH.
:e.— Trenton
They have, have they; well,
the
to
a
of
Resolutions Adopted Daring Their Trip to
New York.
While on board the Old Dominion Steam
ship Company's steamer Manhattan, en route
New York, on Thursday, the Peninsular
Press Association adopted the following re
solutions :
Whereas, The success of the annual meeting
of The Peninsular Press Association has been
largely due to the cordial co-operation of var
ious persons and corporations.
Resolved, , That the thanks of this association
are due and hereby offered to the Pennsylvania,
the Delaware, Maryland &. Virginia and the
Eastern Shore Railroad Companies and the Old
Dominion Steamship Companies for courtesies
extended.
Resolved , That our thanks are also due to Dr.
, proprietor of the Bright House,
laware, for the cordial manner in
at
J. T. Thom
Kchoboth,
which he discharged the duties of ho«t; to
Paynter Frame, for magnificent specimens of
the watermelons for which he 1« justly famous;
to General Passenger Agent Brown of the Dela
ware, Maryland and Virginia railroad for hi«
many courtesies,«and to Captain F. Stevens
and Purser T. A. Gulllaudeu of the «teamship
Manhattan for courteous attentions during
trio by sea to New York
Resolved , That the association's thank«
likewise due to our retiring president, W. Scott
Robert«, not only for the able and impartial
manner in whtob he has ever discharged the
duties of his office, but
way In which he represented the youth and
gallantry of the association at laBt evening's
hop.
well for the creditable
Resolved. Also that the association return its
hearty thanks to our permanent secretory, W.
Scott Way, for the able discharge of his ordi
nary duties and especially for the capable
n«*r in which he, with the co-operation of
Messrs. W. Scott Robertsand J . B. Bull, of the
executive committee, arranged for
tainment on this occasion; anu
Whereas, The annual reunions of this
elation become more and more delightful from
to year, thus tending to strengthen the
nds that should bind together the member«
our profession.
Resolved . That It is the sense of this associa
tion that the press of the Penimula should, If
possible, b*» fully ropr»^«ented at these reunions,
the end that all shall participate in the henfits
that we, who have heretofore attended, feel
selves to have reoeived.
enter
A
The following officers were elected: Pres
ident, E. N.Vallandigham of Every Evening;
First Vice President, A. A. Christian of the
Greensboro Free Press; Second Vice Presi
dent, J. A. Graham of the Salisbury Adver
tiser; Secretary and Treasurer, W. Scott
Way of the Middletown Transcript. The
President and the Secretary, with H. C.
Conrad, Esq., were constituted the Execu
tive Committee for the ensuing year.
Yesterday was spent in "doit g" New
York, The party will return lo Delaware
to day.
DELAW ARK fKACHKRS.
Close of the »täte Association Meeting at
Kehobeth.
At Rehoboth, Thursday morning, at the
session of the Delaware State Teachers' As
soeiation, W. W. Bird.«all, principal of the
Boys' High School of Wilmington, read a
very thoughtful and exhaustive paper on
"The Power of Personality j n Teaching."
E. D. Tarr read an original poem, a bur
lesque on the pleasures of a teacher'6 life.
In the afternoon L. Irvin Handy of
Smyrna gave a talk on "The Progressive
Teacher," which brought out a good deal of
practical discussion. Miss M. C. L. Wil
liam's paper on "Primary Teaching" was
then read bv Miss Hall of Milford. The as
sociation then adjourned until this mornli g,
when the several Handing committees made
their annual reports. The Committee on
Necrology reported two deaths for the year,
those of Miss Sadie Capell«* of Port Penn,
Del., and Miss Lillian Joues of Georgetown,
Del. The report of the Committee on Coi -
dition of Education was altogether
favorable to the present situation in
the State, and a Committee of Resolutions
ted the usual resolution of thanks to
presen
the railroads companies, hotel managers and
all other persons who have contributed to
the labor, comfort and convenience of the
association. Tuis was a lopted
another resolution heartily
appointmont* of Messrs. Wi
penter to the supt^rictendency of the public
schools of the State. The Association then
adjourned without a day.
A pleasant entertainment of an hour aud
a half was given in the Bright House parlor
last evening to a crowded audience by Pro
fessor Keenan of New York, aud Miss Vlnnie
Lynch of Middletown, the former by recita
tions and the latter by vocal music.
well as
indorsing the
iliiams aud Car
The m ual Sunday evening temperance
meeting will be held in Gilbert Chapel, cor
uer Thirteenth and French streets, to-mor
row evening at 8 o'clock. A cordial iuvi- j
tation is extended to all to attend. »
Temperance Meeting.
3
FORKKiN NEWS.
The London "Times"
Germany's
Policy Toward Fra ce — Various Notes.
London, Aug. 24.—The Times this morn
ing again comments at length on the at tide
against France recently published in the
Berlin North German Gazette, and which
has attracted much attention throughout
Europe. The Times says the Gazette's arti
cle is a gross, deliberate iusult. If it fails
to sh»»ck the putdlc opinion of Europe it is
only because we are accustomed to hear
Germany address France in terms wholly
unknown to Eurnpeau diplomacy.
To prefer an untenable charge in language
calculated to wound aud humiliate France
is an outrage upon deeeney and courtesy
Diplomacy has abundant resources for con
ducting controversies without resorting to
language of vulgar menance.
The Paris papers give various reasons lor
the article, including the recent unveiling at
Courbevoie of the monument commemora
tive of the eiense of Paris, the vote for
fortress artillery, the tour of inspection ol
General i hibaiidln, the French minister of
war and the comoletion of f.y ts
Eao eiD front - r. The P iris National states
that the idea of mobilizing the French troops
b is been abandoned.
The Paris pn*-s insist thaï they have i*iv»n
Germany no just ea
s.*y that Fi im-r sincerely de. dr es peace. She
should keep ca'm, hut be prepared lor an
emergency.
A
fr
r
the
'

; for offense. They
••
I
WHY TUE REICHSTAG
CALLED
London, August 24.—The Cologne
Gazette hints that the Uei hstag was sum
moned owing to au intention to mobilize
the troops.
CHRISTIANS MURDERED IN ALBANIA.
London, August 24.—A special dispatch
to the Manchester Guardian from Cettinje,
Montenegro, says a reitn of terror exists in
the Vilayet ol Kassov. , in Albania. The
Arnaouts are murdering the Christians, and
all of the latter who
from the country. The Turkish officials
connive at the outrages on the Christians,
and have arrested » ud exiled a number of
priests. In the Ipek districts 92 persons
have been murdered. Twenty-three villages
have been abandoned.
fleeing
get away
SPAIN AND PRANCE.
Madrid, August 24.—The hnparcial says
the Spanish representatives abroad have sent
to the Cabinet the opinions of various foreign
powers n garding the right of Spain to make
representations to France in reference to the
attitude of that country toward Spaiu.
This, the Imparcial says, is probably the
origin of the report that a collective vote,
signed by Germany. Austria and Russia : :
lative to the conduct of France toward
Spain, had been sent to the French Govern
ment.
THE BATTLE NEAR HANOI.
Paris, August 24.—General Bouet, the
French military commander in Touquin, in
a telegram to Admiral Peyrou, the minister
of marine aud of the colonies, giving de
tails of the recent fighting near Hanoi, says
that, owing to the French reconnaissance,
the eDemy have abandoned their positions
and fallen back to Sontay. He reports that
the enemy's loss was 300 killed and 100
wounded.
PACIFIC MEASURES IN AUSTRIA.
Vienna, August 24.—The Austrian Min
isters have approved measures according
with the views of the Hungarian Ministers,
which are calculated to pacify the national
feeling 1l Huugary excited by the action oi
the Croats iu destroying the Government
notices printed in the Hungarian language
at Agram and other places in Croatia. The
Hungarian Government will submit in the
Diet coucilatory motions in regard to the
affair.
FINE WORDS FROM EARL 8PENCER.
Dublin, August 24.—Earl Spencer, the
lord lieutenant, speaking at Cork last even
ing, said he trusted that the days of bitter
ness, crime and agitation in Irland were
past, and that the country could look for
ward to practicable measures in politics and
prosperity in the laud.
THE FRENCH IN MADAGASCAR.
Tamatave, August 7.—Thesituation here
remaius unchanged. Admiral Pierre, the
French commander, has restored to the
foreign consuls power to exercise the func
tions of their office.
GOLDEN EAGLES.
A new Castle to be Instituted -Visiting
Castles.
At a meeting of St. Georgy Castle, No. 8,
Knights of the Golden Eagle, held last even
ing 20 new members were enrolled. On
Friday evening next, the new Castle will be
instituted. A delegation will arrive from
Baltimore at 6.40 o'clock p. m., aud be given
supper at the Graml Union hotel A dele
gation will also arrive from Philadelphia
about 7.30 o'clock.
D. 8. C. Thomas Birchall has been ap
pointed marshal, with Thomas Curlett, of
Cyrus Castle, No. 1, and
pointed from Apollo Castle, No. 2, as aids.
The parade will inarch over the following
route: French to Fourth, to Market, to
Tenth, to Delaware avenue, to Madison, to
Fourth, to Washington, to 8ixth, to Mar
ket, to the Opera House and there to dis
miss. The visitors will there be tendered a
supper In the Opera.House. Oue of the vis
iting Castles, 8t. George, ol Baltimore, will
present its namesake of this city with a
handsome Bible. Cyrus Castle, No. 1,
which was to have celebrated it first anni
versary on August 28, has abandoned the
project, and will join with the other Castles
in the entertainment on Friday evening.
4 bout a week alter the institution of this
Castle a preliminary meeting will be held
for organizing No. 4.
to be ap
A Rare Opportunity.
Thomas M. Ogle awd Edward Farmer,will
sell this afternoon at public sale, 23 building
lots situated on Filth, Sixth, Searles and
Rodney streets, near the Almshouse,and on
Scott and Laurel streets near the Middle
Depot. A coach will leave Sixth and Market
streets at 4 o'clock and the sale will begin
at Fifth and Searles at 4.30. Purchasers
will be allowed the privelege of paying lor
their lots on the installment plan.
Peach Shipment».
The shipment of peaches over the Dela
ware Division yesterday was considerably
smaller than for a week previous. They
were distributed as follows: Jersey City,
51; Philadelphia, 82; Chester, 6; Wilming
ton, 5 ; Baltimore, Scranton, Pittsburg, De
troit, Newark, N. J., 1 each ; tctal, 99 cars;
previously shipped, 1,508; total to date,
1,607.
Sunday Paper«.
All the New York, Philadelphia and Wil
mington 8unday papers at 6 a. m. every
Sunday morning, at A. V. Gaynor's old
stand, Second and Orange streets, and
Christy & Son's, Sixth and Market streets.
Please leave orders at either of the above
places and any paper will be served at your
residence.
Elected Vice President.
The American Bar Association in session
at Saratoga held an election of officers yes
day. Cortlaudt Parker, of New Jersey, was
elected president. Among the list of vice
j presidents occurs the name of T. F. Bayard,
» of this 8' ate. i
DETAILS OF THE STORM.
RESULTS OF THfc MINNESOTA
CYCLONE.
SAU STORIES OF DESTITUTION.
A Family of Orphaned Children Suffer
ing« of the Afflicted Great i.ose of
Property.
Rochester, Minn., August 24.—The
streets of the city to day arc full of people
fr m all over the State, «orne from curiosity
and some to care for friends, while a large
number are promlneut men from all over
the state, who have come to see t,be effect of
Mie cyclone that they may '.now its -xr.nt
and the needs of its victims. On every s*de
•tint» of «■ nue now freak
liorr-.r of the monster rill me heart siekeus
at their relation. The reports Irorn the hos
pital are io tin fleet that the children are
r nuch improved, while some o: the adult«
>n- l
I*
lint of the killed has
' urough the ct
Xagueratcd
Caret ul
I a me«.
1G
• nquir r bows t
all those
assigned by the
Dial
! 1 1 '■ killed
Th
•• 11 } undertakers ior : 'i< .
were «aid to have U-e: iu
ry by their friends, "hie
the name« of loui im-,
»I Unis aid d to «well t
-uppo«itioaa list. On* »In.list
uud children of 'lie class that p<
anything outside of their home« and what
there 1« in them are to-day without any
thing. Ol two hundred bouses which were
standing before the approach of the storm
there U not sufficient material to build an
ordinary trame shelter. AU the household
I urmture aud clothing wus also completely
destroyed. The people are poor and must
lie cared for. At present they are lodged In
private houses, empty stores, warehouses
and halls, and are being led by the city.
Rochester is doing all she can to aid the
sufferers. A large dining room, 20 by 60
feet, is being built on the devastated track.
Food and clothing are beiug brought in and
$3,000 has been raised by the citizens. St.
Paul has subscribed $5,000, Minneapolis
$1,200, Winona $3,000, Stillwater $1,000,
Lake City $2,500, Red Wing $500 and Hast
ings $100. Owataiua aud Mankato have
also responded. The great need of the peo
pie can only be appreciated by those who
bave seen their condition. A gentleman
who visited the hospital yesterday and saw
Mr. Quick and hi« five motherless little ones,
all seriously hurt, wrote a chock for $200
aud gave it to Judge Start, chairman ol the
relief committee, for the benefit ol the
afflicted family. Since theu the father has
died and the helplessness of these young
orphans is typical of the general distress.
The report of a disaster to a passenger train
at Zamblala Falls grew out of a freight
train disaster here, in which a fireman was
killed, aud the other reported disaster did
not occur.
The expressions of sadness on every face
told more plainly than fluttering crape or
tolliug bell the tale of mourning, desolation
and death. Eleven bodies were interred in
akwood Cemetery during the afternoon.
At 3.40 the process on was formed iu frout
of the Cook House and started lor the ceme
tery. The victims interred were Miss
Matherbee, Nellie Grarin, Mahold McCor
mick, Mr. Hetzel, Mrs. MePuilian, Mre.
Quick. Mrs. Clough, Mrs. Zcirath aud Mr.
Osborne and child. The ceremonies ware of
the simplest character.
Mr. Quick, another of the dangerously in
jured victims, died at 3 p. m. His family
consisted of ulue members. His wife and
two children were killed instantly, while
himself aud five other children were injured
so that they had to be taken to the hospital.
Two of these children
so that only three ol the nine are likely to
survive.
Details from the surrounding district show
that the cycloue swept over a territory 60
miles in length ana about two miles wide,
leaving in its path nothing but ruins. To
form at*, idea of the loss
mate the value of all the improvements that
had been made in the section visited by the
cyclone and which are all gone. Tue loss
iu Rochester is now estimated at $350,000.
I
lit L four
into lilt!
>Ul
'err
.•ctly given,
•SB hardly
expected to die,
has only to esti
AUTUMN BUMNEsS.
The Ontlouk from the Standpoint of a
Commercial Agency.
New York, August 24.— R. G. Dun &
Co., of the Mercantile Agency, report that
uothiug: has occurred during the week to
alter the generally favorable conditions
which exist for ttie autumn business. The
slight interference which is apparent In
legitimate trade because of the enormous
depreciation in values in Wall street is re
garded as a hopeful sign that, speculation
has been divorced lrom legitimate business
to a greater extent than
tiiat the large margins which have been
called for to protect heavy Investments iu
stock operations have not only been forth
coming but have had no effect in seriously
crippling the mercantile community gen
c ally.
An enormous amount of domestic dry
goods has been marketed within the week
by forced sale aud otherwise, aud at prices
which do not yield a large profit. But the
fact that so much could be so promptly ab
sorbed under circumstances implyiug such a
large over production is a favorable sign.
Business throughout the couutry has been
well maintained, the bank exchanges indi
cating a considerable increase over the .
responding week of last year, and there
certaiüly indications of increased activity at
many leading centres. The conditions of
the money market seem favorable, aud tho
year is certainly likely to be one of vast pro
duction.
The lailures of the week show some de
crease, aud it is difficult to discover in the
outlook for legitimate business auy condi
tions but what are favorable to a lair volume
aud moderate profit.
a
a
1,
supposed, and
F. Co.'s Excursion.
The excursion of the Poe ties Rifles, F. Co.,
to Atlantic City on Monday promises to be
largely attended. The Felton will carry the
excursionists to Peunsgrovc, the last boat
leaving French street wharf at 6.30 a. in.,
sharp. The company wiil make a street
parade this evening, accompanied by the
iiute aud drum corps of DuPont Post, G. A.
R. The compauy will foiin at the armory
and march over the following route: Mar
ket to Second, to Jefieisou, to Fourth, to
Madißon, to Eighth, to Tatnall, to Ninth to
Poplar, to Fourth, to French, to Second, to
Market, to Masonic Temple and dismiss.
An arrangement has been made for the ex
cursionist» to witness the bicycle races aud
balloon ascension at Atlantic City at noon
and the grand display of Japanese fireworks
at 3 p.m. The excursion will leave in re
turn at 5.80 p m.
A Display of Carpet«.
Laei evening Henry Grebe, the well
known carpet dealer, threw his store, No.
309 Market street, open to the public. The
store has b«?en closed foi some time past on
account of undergoing repairs. Mr. Grebe
has stocked his store wiih a full and com
plete liDe of the finest carpets in the coun
try. Those who desire to purchase u.l
i K*ve him a call.

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