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Daily Republican. ([Wilmington, Del.]) 1874-1890, April 30, 1884, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84038114/1884-04-30/ed-1/seq-1/

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wants more POLICE.
• „ Mttvor Wales and Chief
,»*' held ft conference
pdloeMf ' ConlH ,iti«e of City
t* 1 ■}"consult in reference to neoil
ll " C ' '.vemente in the l'olice Depart
The Mayor
ilice force
>>« ne«!» " tb o 'f tUe l' Ue am l linport
'Av.wirigton, and situated a« it
" .liriSilue between two (treat
Lih e the police force wae »o
*?*,' Thedietricta are entirely too large,
*' i 1,l ie reduced in size, and the
'"fn eaned by an addition of at
t twenty patrolmen, and four ser
EAkf- 06
said that the pres
totally Inadequate
and that he

some change
, i \ inai \e In the accommodation
IV ' men. as the present quar
1 "r.- 1 '. I nr. iv too small, and white
Mvseni quarters might be made to
': . r l v luiilding an addit on lie
* bt ,t would he better to build a
lull house with suitable
,la " " those in use In the
•iiiilar to
er cities.
, r , imuemled the in trod uc
r.t'iin-i'ittroi »>»«*"'• for thn mi y
' prisoners Irorn distant parts
the station bouse, and
,j,,. ambulances In case of
.. expressed tlie opinion that
Le, rente should be made whereby
ii,r, «ln uidbe taken in vehicles
I,e station to the railroad
1 „„ the railroad station to
i, or t
the strictest at
e romniittee gav
ill. Mayor's teinarks, and
■e wit it all he proposed.
el toaifrt
Shaken By Kzploalons.
at ana, April 23.—The whole city
shaken Him afternoon by two ter
In succession. Hie
.. mediately tilled
re'll people, who believed that the
'had been visited by an earthquake,
.e known, however, that
i, on
it >i
ifigazincH at Bail .1
Ar ofthe hay, hail explo
it avan:i Buffered
Many house
r>t explosion occurred in the
• nf San .Jose, adjacent to the
which was Btored .a large
of creiiad
•• 1;
and Hhella. The
\h heavier than
liirh w.'
(1 stock, , ,
rial, v\,ih ' .ilined by an exploHlon or
yet to «ay how
were killed or wounded,
have already been found,
that there were in the
etatohment of twenty
iii artillery officer, who
iied for several days in
der. The military Iioh
•tial and other
iiura ;i,-he neighborhood Ntitt'ere4l
ge. In Havana, balco*
and shufterH fell to the
every Htreet within
wall. The hospital
a,, buffered severely.
i* in piiFhible
rii lioilit
ian Disgraces 11 In 4 loth.

N Y , April 21L—About four
bo had he
n !.< v. 1. J. Dolo,
Venango County, l'a^was
he I.uthen
Soiiih weeks
ten the pastor
ing to the discovery
had fieen writing letters retleet
M. Louise Caskey, a
r.l | i g thereby to secure her
Hi! mill have his daughter sp
read. I)elo did not
•he bet
i f.F
ui b
tlons became t
giiutlou w
esign, but being to d
be paid no salary il he
M he concluded to go. and said
■ii h his farewell sermon
:ourse was devoted,
to a personal attack on his
Ii the « nurse of his remarks
(1 "I
: I
: I he preaching the Gos
h*-i*tua jority of this congrega
i in K—." Threats are made to
*1 b'H!i,er I>elo before ho leaves
bnl l roin the EiigliNh Mon.
>"'N. Aj.ri
lil'D I • Ti
2D.—A dispatch from
ii'.s says : The Ameri
!"• n "I ilielhig of the Afri
iciatioii with the
i.i i A
|t ii.;
li < f ignoring Portu
[rights hi
•;iused great irritation
ueh lecognition looks
ry sharp practice,nove)
relations and hardly
by international law. If
■ ts should be ignored be
Las been carried on and
v* 1 duties be enforced.
r"ga, >■
l^ent ti
igb ligl
'•"'>1(1 stand badly, as
customer in the
u slave trading,
•teetive duties are four
those stipulated by
1,1 the Anglc-Portuguese trea
I'm be
if Africa
iigli«*r tha
'lore « hlchen Tlileve*.
tiiiny night, last thieves entered
i roost oi Mrs. Moses Journey,
r 'Htb-nee on the Lancaster pike,
'r miles from this city, former
tins the Oak Hill tavern, and
r < lrr,i,j about GO chickens. Jt
bsed that the robbery occurred
'»< i(H k as occupants of the
I r*' partially aroused by a con
•m fuss made by the (logs about
ini.ses, but they were not sufti
o make an investiga
escaped with their
(1 t«
I nt lalgeiMoor.
■m work in the lioiler depart
Gdgemour Iron Company's
CMerday.Willh '
Mitchell, who
ri . t Fourth street,
K'*t hand badly mashed and
i'g Dr* Pershing and Car row
lH ' the index
N*». 4107 I
Jcond ti n
SiinirlhinK You Wn»*.
UOily who
'ants to have clean
nil t ... - >'l healthy premises
whitewash and
it f i S 'i ^ lftHe can nil be pro
lie lowest prices at William
lu ' s store,
aiM white i
1' if th and King
, """"Kft «"MI NoIIoiih.
■''.'has HHtalillHliml n liiHt-olass
M anti notion
!I»r hi
ami ii,,,
P"t- Tim
store at, 613 West
Section of goods
prices asked are
Nllhmt , patronage of the
peettuliy solicited.
"«wn T„w„
!to|';*! oiure oi
w h#*r» ai t * 8 ,lt ^ 0l 5
J. tin, ,
1 Vlg,
« liave not the
iiMNonment of To
rs In tin. Slate, which
'""Kins priccH. Chapman.
iBgcrMlPf ('•mplalnl.
Colonel Bob Ingersoll said in New
York on Mouday last : " Politics have
little interest, for ine now. Once in
/opr years I like to take a email hand,but
after that and between the fights I am
content to let things drift. Everything
is being done to divide, distract and
destroy the Republican party. Tho
■truggle for office is mo Hevere tjiat prin
ciples are alinoHt forgotton. The
available candidates are being destroy
ed by their small rivals. All the can
didates are attacked by a virulence
that is unaccountable and appalling.
How cau the men who have made such
charges support the man they have
attacked, if he happens to be nomina
ted ?
The great question is, who can carry
New York, and everything is being
done to make it impossible for
any Republican to accomplish that.
The politicians act as though
Republican success was an as
sured fact. The truth is we will need
the vote of every Republican. We are
divided, tilled with the spiritoffaction,
attacking each other, furnishing food
for the Democratic campaigu, taking
S reat pains to prove that all of our can
idates are unfit for the office they seek.
We must learn to think more of princi
ples than persons, more of the success
of the party than any man in the par
"How do you account, Colonel, for
this state of things ?''
"The party has held power for a
long time ; there are many parties with*
in the party. Too many men imagine
they have been foreordained Presidents;
too many short men want an office to
stand on, and all the tall men have too
many enemies. There is no great ques
tion now before the people. In times
of trouble the best men get to the front;
when the trouble is over little fellows
press foward.
*' If things go on as they are going
the Democratic papers during the cam
paign will he tilled with extract* from
Republican organs, and that will Mi all
tho thuuder they need.**
A Number of Marine OI*u*ter*—
Heuiti of an Kx-Uoveruor-Oflier
Henry M. Matthews, ex-Governor of West
.Monday night.
Va., died In Lewlsburg.
He was about 44 yean of ago He was an
tftl^er ofthe lion federate army.and after the
war became
which (ruined thepre
Ntate. He thtn became Its Attorney-Gene
ral, and at the close ot his term, in 1876, was
elected Governor.
member of the convention
t constli utlon of that
quarry near Ellettsvllle,
d yesttrilay morning. A
uing dynamite in un ad
s exploded by the ]ar
m Will lama was la
four dan
A house nt a st<
Indiana, w
cast-iron t ot co
of the walls.
jii 'eiit i
Injured and died 1
j others were injured,three
Inti I
The trial of ex-Sonator William K Kel
logg, charged with having
. ed
in relation
ract In the Star Route case. In viola
yesterday In
. A jury
• a r. S. Senator fur sorv
tiou of law.
Criminal Uourt at Washingt
the testimony tor the prosecution
The steamship V almouth. of tho Interna
tloiiitl < Himpmiy's line, was bun «*d yesterday
inorulng at Portland. Maine. William Mor
rison, John Gillls and James Murphey, hre
meti. lost their lives. The loss
pauy at $175,
vossel Is estimated by tho Co
Tne Governor of New Jersey has signed
t Virginia schooners coining
rying out by
bill - to pro
to N
the hundred, at cheap rates, pleasure s >ek
ers. fblilng parties, etc., 1 ' The hill prohibits
than 30 per
sons in such parties.
The IJ. S. steamship Portsmouth arrived
at Newport. Rhode Island, on Monday af
ternoon. from 5St. Thomas, with yellow fever
onboard. All ofthe patients
convale.-c u<. Captain Wise Is one ot tho
The French fishing schooner Paquebot
run do*»n forty miles southwest of St. Pierre,
Newfoundland, on Monday morning, hy the
Norwegian bark Venus. T
quehot s me
others were saved.
The special embassy from Slnm Is expected
to arrive in New York this week. The envoy
Is half brother of the King of Slain, and Is
airouipanied by hls wife arid six or eight
noblemen of thu highest rank.
A water spout Is reported to havo burst
Hutchins Station, on the Texas Goutral
Railroad. Great damage
done, but no lives we
water was teu feet
dve of the Pa
lost; the captain and six
lost. It Is said the
the level.
The Wilmington €'lul> Play n Good
Game WHli Hie Athletic*at I'tilla
del |»hla.
played the re
'1 In* Wiluimjrtf'
rdav *l'h I lie Athletics, I
Pli Ma
• or WIlinlnstonlaiiM
them it w
played a tine {tame,
( hscy winning the
lienee by miking home
del |
13 llndligto
lilcllc did BO
»• IcrilHc
ch, while the Wilmington
■till ol' 12.
ttD i:
I of 24
(110 0 8 0 0 2- «
5 3 0 3 2 0 x—15
2; Athletic, 3.
llouck, Illlsey.
ts ii
, Knight h
I Harkins.
it itIimII.
Dan tile
III* tl
WI lull
•i SnyMc
Dan. <
Masr o
, 4: Athletic,
—W Unit
bulla McClohkcy
—Il'lsey, 1. Km
A lit Kite 4.
Milcii, I. Wild pitch
WIImin*ton, 4; Aim*tic,
urn. L'liipire-C
wo bo
r». 'ii
the cliam
Thc Wilmington club " 111 ope
• home gro
ploiishlp season
' lt;il• i ■
m with the Mo
- the batter*
•I Cunlck wll
will be exiled at 4
•r, ol Philadelphia,
for the lie
o'clock and Will *
Wll Mam Hague,
r, whom
• last p-;
the C/ulc-kstep tried to •
l K
place of cinlth, ol has
hit* rcsig
e Unloii, l<>; Nation
At Baltimore—Haitian
al Union, 6.
: Harrisburg, 1.
Af Harrisburg—Chicago,
At Louisville'—Louisville
17 ; I lid I
At Cincinnati—Cincinnati I'nion, 6 ;!Chlea
rg-Allegheny, »i : <
go I'nion.
Al Pltlsl
AI New
H ;New York,
'At Brooklyn —Detroit, it* : Brooklyn. I.
At Washington -Wash lug ton, 14 : \ irginla,
ton, 4.
An Olilo NcaiMlitl
April 2!*.-\Yi
ui oi Die Ait
Ohio Stan
ii plisIllliK 'l> (
.nr Itroih
Itunil I
of tb
i liurgiMl with a
Akik-s HIM. a l
bu n boiil-illiijr with Mr.
■ I
•Ml 8ft
•I M
il I
inliiiK tlie ii
mini highly
in. *
1 III*'
a I or
■ Springs, ol
' el low HpriligN
M\ \veekt
liibi KM * a
■ b
• ha
her par i t*that herle
( l
Broth- rl
gagnl came
1 II
Uv f
I April
I to muni
re co'nplalnts, when
■ itoil t'nHC.innlnl
ll» the parent n he
the explosion «
the girl by bln gl
•at Icuriiing,
• <1 her to hn-ak • or
iplUlMMl her ruin. II* h
; HIM living togotlio
ong proof thin 11 Hi lii'to
or luiHband'H inlmloing
formor mill liobln hls |ilan: at tin- mil'
tliouirh the HiilhorltioH have het
y days.
III*, ll
ll t
n. The
of Hie facts for in
Fifteen thon»anil extra prime Dela
ware liay oyeters for sale ot the Malta
Uonae reataurant, Water aud King
A Ullmp.e at Ilia Peach Or«h«rU.
The PiudmI Uw4 for • Lara*
One of the most delightful rides at thi.
season of tho year Is through the peach grow.
Ing sections ofthe State and Peninsula via
the Delaware Railroad. (Such a trip was re
cently made by a representative of the Ra
re blk'a w, who took particular notice while
eri route of the various farms, orchards, etc.,
and tho sight was a pleasing one.
addition to the many Improvements
that have recently been made at the various
stations along this route, slnoe the road
passed Into the bands of the Pennsylvania
Railroad Company, the peaoh trees form
Important feature,tor In many orchards they
were in full bloom and presented a beautiful
sight, while all the growers seein to be In a
happy mood, as the prospect never was bet
tor for a crop of fruit of all kinds. Pears are
also blooming out, and orchards that wero
not overfull hist year now give promise of
having a full crop. In conversation with
several gentlemen interested In the peach
trade they |m 11 predict a large crop, the
situation around Lincoln and Millord being
more promising than it has been for many
years, and the msjorlty of the growers do not
anticipate their death by any frost or cold
weather that Is predicted by some before
the weather becomes fairly settled. There
Is, however, among the growers a certain
is, who. while they are
number of timid
satisfied that the fruit thus far has not been
injured, are considerably worried lest tho
having will have
a tendency to Injure the blossoms and are
doubt kept awake at nights.d read ing the fall
of a late frost, as tbe weather is
tuin at this time and
Injured up t* June
er that has | revailed this winter It is thought
by many of the oldest residents that spring
has opened out at last In eurncst aud that all
fears of a fruit crop failure can lie laid aside
for another year.
In reference to fanning the cold
weather has kept everything hack, but dur
ing the past and present week the farmers
have had an opportunity to put In some
" heavy licks " In tho way of plowing
and they havo taken advantage of tin
weather to do so. (>n most of tl
are ready for plantingoorn and rniny have
already begun and by the first of May
planting will be universal throughout the
1* many cases the wheat Helds along the
line of the Dealware Railroad are showing
up well, and on very high ground tho wheat
has the appearance of yielding a large crop,
but on some of tbe lower land It Is not very
As a general thing, however, crops will not
be Injured to any serious extent throughout
this Mtate by the hard winter just passed,
and by hard work the farmers, with their
late crops, can more than make up tor tne
loss sustained through their early products.
In Kent County the yield of strawberries
this yuar promises to be larger than It has
been for years, tho averago In bearing hav
ing increased gradually for the past three
years. This has alBo been Increased this
spring by the setting out of many millions of
new plants. Owing to the low price of grain
farmers have been forced to diversify their
products, and raise everything that will pos
sibly grow out of the ground as a substitute
for grain. Fruit will also sell, and. ns a gen
eral thing, brings fair prices, especially that
which is well handled, consequently farmers
not slow In recognizing this fact and act
Wlillo the tillers ofthe soil are busy at this
season of the year the residents of the towns
and villages aro not idle, but in riding along
through tho great fruit growing country, of
whle i Delaware can boast, the attention of
travelers is called to the many building Im
provements that are being made, and nearly
every town throughout tho State is enjoying
a lively building boom, and before the end
of another year many new houses, factories,
etc., will be added to the business industries
of the little Diamond State. At Dover this
fact is particularly noticeable and contrac
tors are, at the present time, crowded with
work. Tho main features of the improve
ments In this town Is the new glues works
which are being rapidly pushed forward to
oold nights that
•ry uncer
peaches are liable to • o
with all the bail weatli
, etc.,
e lair
farms they
building Is already roofed In and the
frame work of another building alinon
pie ted, while the foundations
dor are well under
ready engaged In i
the reir.ain
av. Workmen are al
Akingthe pots, and ere
lung the works will be ready for operation,
hen they get fully under way about City
will be given employment, which will
add much to the growth of the town, if this
enterprise proves a success, there Is no
doubt but steps will be tiken towards est»fl
ushing other manufflctories of various kinds,
and the future prospect of thsState Capital
Is very promising. More might he said of
this and other towns in the way of building
Improvements, but time and space will not
permit, and wo leave tbe reader to ponder
over the above, with a gontle hint thAt If
thoy want to learn just how their JState Is
progressing, as well as to enjoy a pleasant
ride through a beautiful country, hy all
means tAke a trip
ofthe Pennsylvania Railroad, and they will
be more than repaid for the time and money
thus spent.
tbe Delaware Division
A Fine More.
About two years ago Reese & Broth
er opened a store at No. 6 East Fourth
street for the sale of stoves, wooden
ware, housekeeping articles, and doing
tin roofing, using the basement
work shop for stove and tin repairing.
Since that time they have been obliged
by the great increase in their business
to lease the largo room on the second
floor, and construct a stairway from the
store. This room has been divided,and
the front part is well stocked with baby
coaches, cedar and tin ware, heaters,
refrigerators and a host of other articles
used in almost every house, while the
rear part is devoted to light repairing
work,and the basement is used for heavy
The store loom is fully stocked with
all goods in their line, including some
ot the finest ranges,and best cook stoves
ever brought to this city
which is an improvement, on the Victor
range, invented hy the firm. They also
have on hand a large stock of coal oil
stoves, with all the attachments for cu
linary purposes, aud persons wishing
auything iu their line should not fail
to give them a call.
« style of
Preparing; rorfamp-Nseting;.
The articles of incorporation of the
new management of the Brandywine
Summit camp-meeting are in the hands
of .Judge Clayton, of Delaware County.
After the publication of the law* for
three weeks the association will he duly
incorporated. Any church with not
less than three tents will he entitled to
full membership in the association, and
bo entitled 1,
ings. A meeting of the incorporators
and the association will sum be held
on the grouuds.
all tho meet
voice i
f riends' Meeting;
At the desire of John J. Carroll, a
minister residing near Rochester, N.Y.,
and who expects to he present, a meet
ing will be held at the Friends' meeting
house on West street between Fourth
and Fifth, this (Wednesday) evening,
at half past
is invited to attend.
'clock. The public
Roses, Hoses.
irbloom ing roses
from the Chambersburg nurseries for
one dollar. Send your dollar and your
order to Messrs. Hersey & Long, Rk
publican office.
Twelve first class
Harry F. Schnepf will have an open
ing at his saloon, No. 213 Monroe street,
on Thursday. His friends aud the pub
lic generally are invited.
I'lano* and Organ*.
Buy only Wilc«>x&White Organ.
F. A. North & Co., 713 Market street.
W. H. Mullen, Manager.
T. Perry'. Carpet
Cleaning works at Eleventh and
Jackson streeta. Send for a circular.
*•» Telepaaae OaaaaetlM.
The increulng demand for T. W.
ohi,ward's coal, Hour and feed hae cem
nelled the necessity for quick
munioation with ail parte of the city.
Office and etore No. 713 Went Front
street. Telephone call, No.
orders promptly delivered.
Kedaeed In prims.^ffne re-touohed caoinet
reduced from |6.oo per Oosen to 13.00 per
down. Card photographs finely re-touched,
reduced from W.60 perdoten to 11.60 per do«
en. T. U. Holland, photographer, gallery
107 Market street.
T. Danner, 510 Market street, is still
alive and ready to do all kindsof paint
ing and (Training. Jobbing a specialty.
Bantalael Bargains 1 !
For the next thirty days in cigars and
tobacco, to make room for new stock,
at 106 East Second street.
Try the Mllboume flour, the beet and
cheapest in the city, at Kimble's, Front
Madison streets.
Lookout. Painting.
W. 8. Hlmmons, house and sign pain:
ing, graining, glazing, etc. Brick stain
ing a specialty. Shop. 716 Shipley street.
Burke and Helium.
Gall telephone 247 for the best coal
for family use: also lime, sand, etc.
Burke & Kel.um, King and Ballroad.
ign painting by Walter
Market street.
Cut Hay
at Kimble's, Frontand Madison street*.
We have purchased this year nu
merous cuts of steamboats and steam
ears, besides a good quantity of well
selected wood type suitable for poster
work, such as is used for pic-nice and
Sunday school excursions, and will
guarantee good work, and prices in
keeping with such at the KEi'liBhlCAN
Five hundred dollars in cash will
buy the residence No. 832 Monroe
street, with mortgage for balance.
Best of reasons for selling. Apply at the
Kepuhi.ican office.
We repair Davis Sewing Machines,
and keep needles, shuttles, parts, etc.,
for the same at 202 W. Seventh street.
Wm. F. Crossley, agent.
The worst cases of Dyspepsia can lie
cured by using Clarke's Vegetable
Compound, as thousands cau testify
that have been cured by ltB use. Try it.
Shaving brushes, razor straps and a
variety of the best shaving soaps for
sale by .1. It. Hartman, druggist, Fifth
and 1'uplar.
Taylor ft Fullerton's genuine insect
powder kills insects of all descriptions.
Taylor ft Fullerton, 302 King street.
A!! kinds ot job printing done at the
Kbi ublican Office. Good work and
fair prices.
A safe, agreeable and certain cure
for coughs and colds is Canada Fine
Syrup. Twenty-live cents.
Holland takes pictures in cloudy weath
er as well as clear, by the iustantaneous
process. Gallery, 307 Market street..
Examine the new Globe Kange at
Schoen's, 413 Market street and 414
Shipley street.
Canada Fine Syrup is a great ene
my to spring cold* or long standing
Fire-place heaters at Schoen's, 415
Market street and 414 Shipley street.
Dow down grates at Schoen's, 415
Market street and 414 Shipley street.
The Republican Convention of the
Seco nd Congressional District of Massa
chusetts on Tuesday elected Henry F.
Kidder and Edward L. Fearce dele
gates to Chicago, and, with but few
dissenting voices,adopted the following
resolution :
" Unsolved, That the leading new
issue confronting the statesmanship of
the present day is the question of re
ducing the surplus revenue of the Gov
ernment ; that the Kepublican party
should recognize and put itself in ac
cord w ith the best sentiments of the
time on this question, and advocate In
its uational platform an Immediate te
d uotiou of the present tar i ft'and increase
of the free list, with a view to reducing
the revenue."
Delegates to the National Republican
Convention were chosen on Tuesday by
the Itepuh.ieans of the Second New
Hampshire District. They are until
strucled, " but will vote for Edmunds,
with Arthur as second choice."
The ltepublican primaries held in
Louisville on Monday night were very
disorderly, owing to the bitter feeling
between Hie Arthur and anti-Arthur
factions. With one exception, there
are I wo sets of delegates from each
The Democratic State Central Com
mitment Maryland met in Baltimore
on Tuesday, and decided to hold the
State Convention in that city on the
5th of dune.
I. All
Houh6 and «i
JoMttph, at 122
Lohmwm By Fire.
The five-story building, Nos. 62 and
t>4 Duane street, New York, was de
stroyed by fire last night. The losses
are as follows : Van Valkenberg & Lea
vitt, dealers iu domestic goods, 1<
$130,000, insurance $100,000. They car
ried a stock valued at $250,000. Second
and third floors, B H. Smith & Oo.,
cotton goods, $25,000 ; Indy insured.
Fourth and fifth floors, I^eeis Cox &
Co., agents for the Brighton Mills, $25,
000 ; insured. The damage to the build
ing is $10,000, which is probably cover
ed hy insurance.
The total loss by the fire in Ar
buckle's cofl'ee factory in Brooklyn, on
Monday night, is now placed at $83,.
000. 450 persons were thrown out of
Charge Withdrawn
Monday evening a woman residing
near Front aud King streets went to
the police station aud asked that an
officer should be sent to arrest her
brother, who she claimed had broken
opeu a trunk belonging to her, and sto
leu $(i(). Officer Vickers found the man
iu a beer saloon, and took him to the
hall, aud yesterday morning he was ar
raigned before Judge Cummins, when
tbe sister whocaused his arrest appeared
and said that
ous illness of their mother iu Philadel
phia, news of whose death she was mo
mentarily expecting to receive, she
wished to withdraw the charge. The
Judge allowed her to do so and dismiss
ed the prisoner.
account of the danger
Hearken lo Connael.
Whoever is wise is apt to suspect
and be diffident of himself, aud,
upon that account, is willing to
" hearken unto counsel whereas the
foolish man, being in proportion of his
folly full of himself, aud swallowed up
in conceit, will seldom take any coun
sel but his own, and for that very
reason, because it is bis own.
Try Bush's coal; vou will like it.
Sun rises 6.02.
Sun sets 6.62
(JhrlstfUld A Most.
Agent* for Oanlap's Hal*.
Hu in ford Brother*, Hatter*.
Th* " I deal man—A card-player.
Intelligence office, 611 Shipley street.
Good cheap baby carriages, Wc. store,
i'oal, hour, feed, She ward, 713 W. Front.
City Laundry, Sixth and Shipley street*.
Millard F. Davis, Jeweler,V E. 2nd street.
Wringers sold and repaired, at 313Shipley
(i. S. Humphrey A Bro.,hatters, 302 Market
Fine 18 K. Kings, at Hanf, 16 E. Fourth st
I'ratillan Halm, coughs and colds, 10 cts
Do to West's, ClHJMarkeLBtreet,! for base
ball goods
Do to West's, 618 Market street, for cigars
and tobacco. °
Go U) West's, 618 Market street, tor snort
ing goods.
Go to West's, 4 618 Market Btreet, tor tbe
fcuuday paper*.
Lheap , flour and feed, Kimble, Front and
Madison streets.
* >11 stoves at Scboen's, 416 Market aud 414
Mill I ley street.
Floor oil-cloth, 22o.|perl yard.' 1. L. how,
416 King street.
Hotel ranges at Scbu-n's. 416 Market and
414 Milpiey tireet.
The largest circulation of any paper In the
country —Uurl-paper.
A Worthless Check—l'he rein that hitches
a horse * bead too high.
Wrought iron heaters at Schu n s, 416 Mar
ket and 414 Shipley street.
t nine see our 3te. 4-4 heavy tioor oil cloth.
I. L. how, 416 King street
We defy competition on marble oll-clotbs
i. L. Row, 416 King street.
*• Who built the bridge? 1 ' "1 don't know,
but it you go over you'll be tolled."
Go to IL Hammer, 301 Adams street, for
the best cigars aud cheapeet tobacco.
Dr. DaruAou may be consulted at his office
No. 1824 Uainac street, Philadelphia.
•rk card for my living," said tbe gam
bler, bs he slipped lour aces up his sleeve.
A duel Is ihe quit kesc kind of an encoun
ter, beoause it only takes two seconds.
Wby is a big fortune like a hard sum in
arithmetic ? it is something to slgh-for.
When does a man resemble a seamstress?
When he hems and haws aud rips and tears.
it is pitful to sue a man locked up for mur
der. It shows that he is poor and has uo
" The bird Is good, but a little out of
son," remarked Bass, as he reached lor the
pepper aud salt.
Take your babies to Holland's, 307 Market
street, and have their pictures taken by the
Instantaneous prooess.
horse has a tremendous long bit."
said a friend to Theodore nook. - Yes." he
said : ** it Is a bit too long."
We regret to learn that the author of **How
to be Well " has been laid up fur several
weeks with a complication of diseases.
Consumption, <toughs and Colds cured by
Dk. Kino's New Dihcovkuv lor Consump
tion. Trial Bottles free. N B. Dan forth.
•* Y
Father " You can't manage a kite bigger
than you are yourself 1 ' Son (not
us he looks).—' Why not? Mother manages
" I wish 1 had half your complaint, 1 ' said
a man who was fond of ills beer,
licea a man, very drunk, leaning uguinst a
nkw on stalls Nos. 110 and 111
In Eighth street market. Hutter, cheese, ewgs
lard and can fruit
cheese aspeclalty.
Having bought a job lot of bill-heads snd
cards cheap, we will give those win
printing the advantage In the money
at the Kkpi-blk'an office.
hand Hutter and
For a number of years we hp
mer stored over a hundred stoves and d
belonging to our customers and returning
them when needed, In a good condition at a
moderate cost, Wetire ui
year then ever and will give
tion to any orders we may receive, llenry
F Flckels 7 and y E. Irourth Greet.
'h sum
etter prepared this
best atten
The nights are getting warm enough
To make the peeler gay.
His vigilant eyes take oil the tough
And steal In the area way
And smile
1 1 pen the damsel from the Emerald Isle.
TheNIfamer Kepii i>iic.
The large and beautiful steamer Re
public is now being put iu lirst-clasH
order for the coming season, aud a force
of men are busily employed in repaint
ing and completely renovating
floating palace. The saloons are being
refurnished aud recarpeted, and nothing
will be left undoue that will contribute
to the comfort, convenience or safety of
the thousands of passengers tha will
be carried on the boat. The Republic
will commence her regular trips to ('ape
May about the 15th of June, and will
still be commanded by Captain Lackey,
who has proved himself one of the most
efficient and gentlemanly c mmanders
on the Delaware river. This sfearner is
the largest boat on the Delaware waters,
and a monumein of the skill of Wil
mington ship-builders and mechanics,
aud there is not the slightest doubt but
it will be well patronized during the
summer the same as other seasons. The
place it within the reach of all to visit
this famous resort.
low fares adopted by the
The World,
like the individual, flourishes in youth,
rises to strength in manhood, falls into
decay in age ; and the ruins of an em
pire are like the decrepit frame of an
individual, except that they have some
tints of beauty which nalure bestows
upon them. The sun of civilization
arose in the East, advanced toward the
West, and is now a; its meridian ; in a
few centuries more it will probably be
seen sinking below tlie horizon even in
Id, and there will be left
darkness only where there is a bright
light, deserts ol sand where there w
populous cities,
where the green
corn field ouce appeared.
('Aueer for Twenty Year*.
Mr. W. R. Robinson, Davisboro, Ga.,
writes, under date .Jan. J, 1884 : " I am
getting on finely ; the ulcer is gradually
healing. I feel that Swift's Sjiecitic
will cure the horrible cancer which has
been feeding ou me for over 20 years."
Mr. O. G. Barron, of Banning, Ga.,
writes, dated March.", 1884 : "Thesore
ness has all gone out of the cancer, and
my health has greatly improved. I
have taken six bottles of Swift's Spe
cific for a skin disease, which 1 have
bad for years."
Tieatiseou Blood and Skin Diseases
mailed free. The Swift Specific Co.,
Drawer 3, Atlanta, Ga.
G. Worrell,
Masonic Temple, 820 and 822 Market
street. We have decided to make a
cleaning out sale of our whole stock of
colored silks and dress goods. We in
tend to make it a success, and know
the way to do so is to make such prices
as will be beyond competition. This
we shall do, aud to assure buyers of
being in earnest in the matter, we mean
what we say, to force the stock to sell
out by making prices lower than you
can buy them for anywhere else.
the new w
nd stagnant morasse
or the bright
660 to F. A. North A Co*.
Bush's ooal Is the kl id you want.
The last meeting of the present Board
of Health wae held last evening, with
President Bush in the chair, and all
thememberH present. The <
on the nuiManee complain
Daniel Maier, at Front and Madison
street*, of water runuing in his cellar
from the adjoining property, reported
that the nuisance was abated for the
present, but recommended that the
Secretary should be instructed to re
quest the owner of the property next
door to have his roof aud water spouts
repaired within 1
was accepted aud the recommendation
complied with.
.Joseph N. Harman was ordered to
abate the nuisance of tilth fiowiug from
his stable on Walnut street, above
Sixth, within ten days.
A written report was received from
Dr. Grimshaw and Mr. Gawthrop, the
committee appointed to examine into
the corn plaint of Philip Plunkett against
Martin Keogh, of water in the cellar of
the City Hotel, from the property of
lhe latter, stating that all the cellars in
the vicinity were tilled with water, and
recommended that the owners of the
seven properties from Orange street
should construct a draiu to connect
with the Shipley street sewer. The re
|K>rt was adopted, and on motion of Mr.
Gawthrop the Secretary was instructed
to send each of the property holders a
copy of the report.
Licenses were granted to John E.
.Johnson and Horace Coulter & Co.,
to operate odorless excavators. A long
list of the nuisances abated within the
last two months, without the assistance
ofthe Board, was presented by Execu
tive officer Schultz.
The work accomplished by the Board
during the past year was reviewed by
President Bush, who read an excellent
paper, in which he spoke of the neces
sity of a sewerage system for this city,
and briefly referred to the West and
other systems which have been pro
posed. He also recommended the plac
ing of the vaccine pbysicans under the
exclusive control ot the Board, and the
appointment of a milk inspector. On
motion it was agreed that live hundred
copies of the report should be printed in
pamphlet form.
The following resolution, ottered by
Dr. Grimshaw, was unanimously
adopted :
Resolved, That the members of this
Board desire to express to Dr. L. P.
Bush, the president of the Board ot
Health, their thanks lor his kind and
courteous attention to his duties as
President, and congratulate the com
munity on the fidelity and efficiency of
the President in his efforts to protect
the health of the people of this city.
President Bush responded in a few
fitting remarks, after which the Board
adjourned sine die.
During the session the following bills
were allowed : Samuel Christy, 56
(tents ; James Stuart, $3 ; Samuel W.
Schultz,$20.40 ; John M. Stewart, $22.
l of by
days. The report
Tin' t'rlniff Kecwrd.
An atteinj.t aas made to wee lire to
the Exchange building in Genesee,
New York, on Monday night, while
the Odd Fellows, with their wives ai d
children, to the number of two hun
dred, were bidding a celebration ou an
upper floor. The hallway, which was
the only means of exit for the crowd,
was smeared with coal oil,and a num
ber of matches were scattered about,
one of them being ignited. A member
who happened to step outside of the
ante-room saw the flames just as they
were starting, and put them out. The
gathering broke up without knowing of
the danger it had escaped. This is the
fifth attempt at incendiarism discovered
in that town within a few months.
News has been received in Charles
towu of the murder of Sheriff Adkins,of
Boone county, West Virginia. It is be
lieved he was assassinated by an organ
ized band of ruffians known as the
" James Gang " His body was horribly
Isaac Jacobson,a tramp carpet cleaner,
deliberately shot and killed George
Bedell, keeper of a carpet cleaning place
in Chicago, yesterday morning. The al
leged provocation was Bedell's refusal
to pay Jacubson a dollar which the lat
ter claimed was owing him.
Cicero Jellerson, his brother-in-law,
Joel .7. Wilson, andJohn A.Smith.have
heed arrested at Audubon, Iowa,for the
rder of the old man Jellerson, com
mitted last- Friday night. Cicero has
confessed the murder of his father, im
plicating the other men.
Labor Note*.
l employed in the
One hundred
water works at Hopkinlon, Massachu
setts, yesterday refused to work under
newly appointed bosses. They will be
paid oft'and new men employed.
The Clinton stove foundry in Troy.
New York, shut down yesterday mom
iug, the moulders refusing to W'ork with
non-union men.
Tho Ray Cassimere mill in Franklin,
Massachusetts, will he closed as soon as
the work on hand is completed. It is
understood that Thayler's mill will also
be closed.
The Manufacturers' Board of Trade of
Fall River, Massachusetts, yesterday
voted to adopt the short tune recom
mended hy the Arkwright club of Bos
The weavers in the Ettrick Cotton
Factory at Pittsburg, Virginia, struck
yesteroay against a reduction of 10 per
cent. The strike throws 150 hands out
of work, and the factory has been clos
One hundred Italian laborers have
been employed to load a boat of the
I'nion Steamboat Company at Buffalo,
and set at work under protection of the
police, to prevent interference by the
To HonNekeeper*.
This is the time to look to your carpets
and have them thoroughly cleaned and
the moth eggs destroyed. This can only
be done with safety by my process. We
invite all citizens to call and see the
operation. We can give more than 800
references in this city. From the city
of Richmond to the city of Omaha our
machines are doing their work without
any complaint whatever. Als » iu Mon
treal, Canada, and London, England.
Send your orders hy mail, or leave the
same with Wyatt, & Co., 003 Market
street, or at the works, Eleventh and
Jackson streets. All work guaranteed
to give satisfaction or not a penny will
be charged. T. Ferry.
Lewis B. Harvey, one of the leading
farmers of Brandywine Hundred, has
retired from business aud is removing
to Media, Delaware County, Pa., to
. , , .... ,
Coal I good coal I French Btreet wharf
Grand ArmyMenand Others,
All-Wool Warranted Pure
Indigo Dye Suits, with twe
setts of buttons,
All-Wool Fancy Cassimere
$ 7 . 50 , $ 8.50 &
$ 10 . 00 .
Fine Silk and Wool Mixed
Cassimere Suits,
$13.00 to $19.00.
Handsome and Extensive Line
with nice lace parasol
Fine Ra'tan and Cane,
$12.00 to $U
Fine Cane, upholstered in
Satin and Satin parasol, with
fine lace cover,
12 ,SO.
at very lowest cash prices.
All ol oar goods are warrant
ed as represented, and it they
do not give satisfactory wear
come back any time and we
will allow you all reasonable
506 Market Street,

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