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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, September 06, 1888, Image 1

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jc turning Tournai.
NO. 93.
he New City on
\ rii
'he Place for Investment
kheu yon have an opportunity to se
kire a choice building lot in the beautiful
ew town of Holly Oak, right on the
tanks of tho Delaware, the finest location
or a new city of any on tho river, and by
Monthly Payments of $5.00'Each
Become Ycur Own Landlord.
Holly Oak Is on the Delaware Shore,
,ud is tho central point of that beautiful
ilgh country, extending from Edge Moor
o Claymont and ii the finest land be
ween Philadelphia and the Breakwater.
it is Every Man's Duty
■11 provide for himself a comfortable home
Hnd to make a suitable provision for his
■ 'amily, so far as his means will permit.
I What man will not rest easier who
I tnows that in case of any accident befall
I ng him, tho near and dear ones of the
I amily circle will not he scattered and
■ brown upon tho cruel mercies of an un
I Linking, uncaring world, hut will have
I he protection and shelter of the home
I -oof over them V
■ In order to enable all to secure this
I freutest of blessings, a good home, we
I tow present
Chance Never Before Offered to
the People of Wilmington.
Jf securing such a home in "the finest
>art of a beautiful country which, for
irears, hue been held beyond the reach of
ill but the wealthy.
Remember this ! Holly Oak Is only 6J
miles from the Wilmington Depot, 7
miles from Chester aud 21 miles from
Philadelphia; Holly Oak Station is on the
property ; a steamboat lauding and wharf
[s to he built near tho centre of the water
Front, and Holly Oak, lying at aud around
these two important {Hunts, is bound to
become a business centre in a short time,
and the lots now offered for sale will triple
n value in a few years.
All shrewd business mon realize that
the unsurpassed beauty of the location,
commanding as it does a
f iew of the River for Thirty'Miles,
together with the combined railroad aud
[river facilities, and the long-felt need of
a business centre iu this district, assures
to Holly Oak a quick flourishing and sub
stantial growth.
Ticket*) from Wilmington
Burnished to ail who wish
ro go look at the land.
I A policy Insuring the title, issued by
the "Commonwealth Title Insurance and
ITruat Company of Philadelphia," given
[with every deed, the deed and all included
[with the lot without additional charge.
I Yon can select your lot at once and
know just what It will cost you. No
(auctions for choice.
lon't Miss this Golden Opportunity
Come at once and secure a choice lot.
First cojnc first served.
hey are Within the Reach of All,
[As any man earning the ordinary wages
[of a mechanic can, without Inconvenience,
pave from $5,00 to $15.00 jier mouth and
[thus secure one or more.
I Meeting*« will be held for the »ale of
Riiese lot», thin (Thurnduj) evening, at 8
|o*cl(>rk, in the Hoard of Trade llooniN, Ex*
■change llnildlng, S. W. corner Seventh and
[Market street«.
I Plans can lie secured and full Informa
nion given to all who are present at the
[meeting, or who call on or address the
[manager, who is present daily, from 11
[o'clock a. m. until 2 p. m. Come and
[bring your friends with yon.
Room 9 , Eiclaip Biilm
, ,, • r • , I I • ,i
and the opening of our spacious store by placing before the
605, 607 and 609 Market St.
Of our elegant new Store Room, on
Saturday Morning, September 8.
We shall inaugurate the completion of our new building
Wilmington public the largest, most attractive and cheapest
stock of
ever exhibited in this city. Believing that actions, not words,
are best appreciated by a discerning public, we refrain from tjie
verbose and often false rhetoric of the average advertisement
and simply announce a few facts which every cash buyer of dry
goods would do well to consider and act upon.
In our silk Department you will find a large collection of
the popular and desirable weaves, such as Faille Française,
Rbadames, Moires, and the staple and ever desirable Gros
Grains. But there are two or three things of special interest
that we wish to call attention to, such as a lot of colored Satin
Rhadames, in the desirable shades, at 75 cents a yard. We
think you will call this fabric as good as that you have been
paying a dollar for. Also a lot of Faille Française, in profuse
assortment of colors at gi cents a yard, a beautiful dress mater
ial of great merit for the price. Then we have a better number
at $1.10 and a superb quality at $1.50. From our large line of
Black Silks we name one number of more than ordinary merit.
We have only three pieces of it ; we can get no more. This is
a Guinet Silk, beautiful and brilliant fabric, price $1.11 a yard.
Please compare with anything you have seen of late at $1.50.
In our Dress Goods Department we will make a very
large and choice offering of the newest and most desirable dress
materials such as 1 lenriettas, both wool and silk warp, Cash
meres, Cassimers, French and American Broad Cloths, Plaid
and Stripe Novelties, etc. We make mention of a 48-inch
French Broad Cloth, a beautiful fabric, very desirable, at 94
cents, value for $1.25 a yard. A 50-inch American Broad Cloth
at 50 cents a yard, the most sensible and useful dress fabric as
well as the cheapest, to be found anywhere, At 25 cents a yard
we have a large collection of 36-inch wool dress goods worth
50 cents, splendid values. We have an excellent light in which
to show our silks and dress goods.
In our Shawl Department we will show by far the largest
stock we ever had and at lower prices than ever.
At our Hosiery Counter we will show what we think is by
far the best bargain ever offered in Ladies' Regular-made Im
ported Hose. We have 150 dozens of them, they vary in
value from 25 cents to $1.00 a pair. You can have your choice
for 19 cents a pair. We call attention to our Ladies' and Gen
tlemen's Regular-made Hose in plain and fancy styles, includ
ing 50 dozens Gentlemen's full regular English super-stout Half
Hose, gusseted, worth 25 cents, for 13 cents a pair, two pairs
for 25 cents.
We offer a good, strong 4-hutton Kid Glove in the desira
ble sizes and colors, at 29 cents a pair. We have an unusually
large stock of Kids at 50 cents, $1, $1.25, $1.50 and $1.75;
also a nice line of Gents' Kids at $1 and $1.503 pair.
We offer a large line of Umbrellas at such prices as ought
to make them sell at sight, and name a special bargain in 26
inch twilled silk, not all silk but a Union Cloth; price for plain
handles 89 cents, gold tipped, 99 cents. The reason for selling
these goods so low will be explained at the counter.
At our Handkerchief Counter you will be surprised at the
beautiful goods we are selling as low as 5 cents, 4 for 25 cents,
3 for 25 cents, decidedly cheaper than we have been able to
sell such gooTls in the past. We have a large line of elegant
Embroidered Handkerchiefs at 25, 50 cents and higher prices.
If you would like to sec the most in quantity and quality
in the way of a Turkish Towel, 57 inches long, 28 inches wide,
also a bleached Damask Towel 50 inches long, 23 inches wide,
white and colored borders, we think we have it at 25 cents
each. We also call special attention to a lot of 3^ Damask
Napkins, at $1.17 per dozen, which we think worth $1.50
dozen, but you can judge for yourself.
All over the store you will find attractions and bargains
which you arc cordially invited to look at whether you wish to
buy or not.
Respectfully, •
606, 607 and 609 Market St.
P. S.—The new store will be open for public inspection
on Friday evening, September y, from 7.30 to 9 o'clock, when
the First Regiment Band will be present and discourse their
sweetest music. The public are cordially invited.
llev. OorKP M. I lick man of Marietta.
1*».. I nunlnimiMly Cnllnl l.ant Night bj 1
First Fredbjierlau C hurch.
The congregation of the First Presby- ;
terian Church held a meeting last night
for the purpose of electing a pastor. It |
w#s well attended. Rev. W. !.. McEwan
pastor of the Rodney Street Presbyterian
Church presided. After reading a selec
tion of scripture and making a few re
marks, ho read the call for the meeting.
The congregation signified their readiness
to elect a pastor, and Rev. George M
Hickman of Marietta,Pa. was nominated
and unanimously elected.
The call was then prepared and signed
for the congregation hv Dr. Read J.
McKay, N. B. Culbert, Theodore K.
Crawford and William l.awtou. Dr.
Read J. McKay and William Lawton
were elected commissioners to prosecute
the call before the Presbytery of New
Castle, with N. B. Culbert and John S.
Hamilton ns alternates. The salary of
the pastor of the First Chirch is $1,400
a year. If Mr. Hickman accepts the call,
his moving expenses will be paid by the
Rev. George M. Hickman Is about 30
years of age, is married and has one
child. He graduated from Lafayette Col
lege in 1881 and from the Princeton
Theological Seminary in 1884. He is
spoken of as n scholar, having fine social
qualities and being a good speaker. He
has been pastor of the Presbyterian
church at Marietta, Pa. for about three
years. It is Lis first pastorate and has
been a successful one.
The name of Rev. Henry D. Lindsay,
the late pastor of the First Presbyterian
Church, with the date of the beginning
and ending of his pastorate, is-vl 1888,
has been cut on one of the malbio ubieti
on the walls of the church. These tab
lets contain the names of the pastors of
the church since its organization.
Arrangements have been made to have
a "cornet lead tho singing in the First
Presbyterian Church Sunday school.
The New Calendaring Machine Hull! hy
the Lobdell Car Wheel Company.
The Lobdell Car Wheel Company has
just completed a paper calendering ma
chine- for the Union Machine Company of
Fitchburg, Moms. The usual size of cal
endering machines, have a stuck of nine
rolls. Tin
a machine is unusually larg*and
lias 11. The rolls are placed horizontally
in the frame, one above the other, and
each one resting upon the lower one, so
that when the lowest roll of the set is
turned it moves the others.
The face of the rolls are ninety two
inches long. The diameter 0 / the lowest
roll is twenty inches, that of the next
highest ton inches. The top one is four
teen inches in diameter and each of the
intervening rolls eight inches. The rolls
are of iron, the surface chilled to a depth
of from f of an inch to an inch and a
are turned as true as
possible in lathes by skillful mechanics,
and thou ground and polished by wheels
of corundum. So perfect are the
machines aad so skillful the workmen
that do this work, that the rolls un
turned and ground perfectly true, and
rarely need any returning or grinding to
make the surface a cylinder wituout a
Haw in its circumferance.
Not the faintest line of light can he
seen between the brightly polished relis
of the new machine as it'sets in tho shop
ready for shipment. If a strip of the
thinest tissue paper were put between
two of the rolls a thread of light could be
seen their whole length. This machine
weighs, completed, about 32,000 pounds.
It will do its work well, with an occas
ional returning of the rolls, for two gen
■ This is the finishing machine for the
manufacture of paper. The partly dried
pulp, in a thin sheet, passes over the top
roll and then between it aud the next
lower. It keeps on in this manner iu
and out between each set of rolls until it
comes out at the bottom smooth aud
hard, and i i wound on a reel,
dell car wheel company make a specialty
of chilled Iron rolls, but build
plete machines but this.
The Loh
no com
Rev. E. L. Hubbard of New Castle is in
this city to-day.
A, S, Wooley and his new wife were at
the Clayton House yesterday.
John Davis and wife left to-day for a
few day'« visit to Norristown, Pa,
A. H. Cahill, clerk of the peace of Kent
county, Del., was in the city on business
Mrs. Lnpard and daughter, of Wash
ington. D. C., Is visiting Mrs. Joseph
Milo H. Gross of Wyoming, Del., was
in the city this morning
8. Taylor and Mi»s Lillie Taylor, his
daughter, of Dover, went to Philadelphia
this morning.
Harry C, Hadley of Kennett Square,
Pa., has come to this city to learn the
drug business.
Mrs. John C. Farn of this city has been
visiting her aunt, Mrs. Clark at Kennett
Square, Pa., this week.
Rev. John France, presiding elder of
the Smyrna district, will preach in the
Smyrna M. E. church next Sunday.
and wont on to
General Superintendent
Bmerick of
the Postal Teli-graph Co. of New York, is
in this city inspecting the new line.
Hon. Samuel Silver of Red Lion, was
in tho city to-day on business. Mr Silver
has many friends here aud it takes him
some time to get through the town.
Dr, W. S. Maxwell, N. Barnard, F. II.
Harper. J. S. Harris and half a dozen
other fruit growers of Still Pond. Md.,
will exhibit the products of their or
chards at the approaching horticultural
exhibition to be held in the Opera
Lilburne S. Reed, a prominent Insur
ance agent of the Eastern Shore of Vir
ginia, was married at Cape Charles on
Tuesday to Miss Lizzie Enues, formerly
of Princess Anno, Md. They left for
Norfolk, whence they will visit Balti
mort- and other eastern cities. The groom
is 64 and the bride 23.
Lewis Ambler, principal of the
Friends' school in Kennett Square, Pa.,
and Mary, daughter of Morgan Hall,
Willis town,
married at the bride's home yesterday
morning, In the presence of many guests
and relatives of the contracting parties.
The ceremony was according to the So
ciety of Friends.
Ford and Ogle's last instalment sale of
building lots,September 15. See posters.
Chester county, were
A Bitter Contest to be Ended
on Saturday.
A Heavy Vote Will lie Polled l.e K islut I» •
CsmlldateH In Tills and Other Hundreds,
The Prohibitionists of Ken» to Help
Out the Wolcott Ticket,
The Democratic County Committee of
Now Castle have made arrangements for
three ratification meetings in the near
future. The first will take 1 place on Sep
tomber 15, aud will be held on the gov
ernment lot, Ninth and Shipley streets.
On the 28d of tins month a monster meet
ing is expected to be held in the Opera
House end will be addressed by Senator
Blac kburn and Representative Breeken
ridge of Kentucky. The opening meet
ing will lie addressed by Messrs. Lore
and Gray and other local speakers. Tho
third meet ing will Is- held on October tl,
aiwl will take place in the Academy of
Music. Arrangements have not yet been
made for the lost named meeting.
Trouble is feared in the Eleventh word
on Saturday, both Pyle and Hickman
have determined supporters there and so
hot lias the fight become that there* is a
probability of a clash.
It is estimated that fully 3,500 votes
will 1st polled at Saturday's nomination
In each of the three
ment districts of the city the present as
«essors, Frank A. McCloskey, Edward
Higgins and Harry T. Kyle arc candidates
for renomiuution and as yet they have no
opposition. It is customary to give two
terms to an assessor.
They are having a lively fight in Bran
dywine hundred over the representative,
George Lodge-, a young lawyer, who lias
an office iu this city, is opposed by John
Shaw, a young former. liodgc is about
28 years of age, a graduate of the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania, and was a stu
dent of law under Hon. Charles B. Lore,
his uncle. His father has several times
been a member of the Legislature and
was a member of the Constitutional Con
vention of 1852, being one of tho five
members of that convention still living
The western end of the hundred will
probably give Lodge a pretty solid sup
port, while Shaw experts considerable
help from the men at Edgemoor.
Andrew Klinsen of Peneader will come
to the Levy Court, all opposition to him
having been wit hdrawn.
Tiie nomination of W. Pierce Diggs of
St. Georges for the House is pretty gen
erally conceded by the friends of young
Cochran. Mr. Biggs is said to lie the
most popular of his family in St.
The Democratic candidates for the
House of Representatives in Blackbird
hundred are Robert Huggins, Lawrence
V. Aspril and Richard Brnckson. Hug
gins owns himself, Aspril is steered hy
tin- Saulsburys, wldle -'Dick" Broeksoii
follows the banner 'of James,' tin- first.
Tha Saulsbnrys arc- confident of »inning
tu Blackbird. They are said to lie just
ns confident of losing in Mill Creek. It
is not known whom the Republicans will
nominate in Blackbird. Tho Mill Creek
Republicans will not nominate anyone.
Jason Davis is mentioned as the proba
ble Republican candidate for the Iiegisis
ture for New Castle hundred. The
friends of Hon, Samuel Silver have been
urging him to stand, but ho has posi
tively declined to do so.
The Republican nomination for an as
sessor of tho Third district has been ap
pointed to be held on Thursday evening.
September 13, at the Tippecanoe Club
rooms. Tenth aad Marked streets. The
candidates are Draper A. Dewees, James
B. Agnew and James C. Pickels.
The Democratic nomination election in
tho Third ward will be held at the north
west corner Third and Marked strecd,
next Saturday. This is the most central
William Qninn, the Democratic in
spector in South Wilmington, says that
he lias been offered $25 to render services
for Mr. Hickman at Sat urday's eletdion.
W. N. Brown and R. M. Cooper held a
consultation at Cheswold, Del., last even
ing and came to the conclusion that the
Prohibition party ought to have a legis
lative ticket in the field. Accordingly a
county convention will be called at l »over
at an early date.
D* ' <•'■*
'■Herminie," « Melodrama of KvenU la
Ike Time of the First Napoleon.
The laut performance of "Dr. Jekyll
and Mr, Hyde" was given at the Opera
Hou«e last night. Dore Davidson and
Ramie Austen with their company have
scored a decided success during their en
gagement in this city.
To-night and to morrow night "Her
minle" will be played by the Redmund
Barry Company. 'The 'Philadelpbi a In
quirer thus briefly describes the piece:
"Sergeant Paul Durand," afterward
f -eueral, is the husband of the Vivaudiere
lerminie, of aj French regiment. They
ore betrayed hy "Philip Labarie," a (1er
man spy, aided by "Germaine Beufer
rand," aud taken prisoner. "Herminie"
is falsely accused of stealing the treasure
of "Fabyan" a miser, hy "Labarie" and
sentenced to life imprisonment. The gen
eral, who has become blind, believing her
to be dead, marries the intriguante "Ger
maine." After a time "Herminie" ap
pears and
to her former
makes herself known
then to avoid casting a stigma upon
him on account of her soiled name, con
ceals her rights aud identity from others.
Finally their schemes and villiany are
revealed. "HerminieV' innoceuee is es
tablished, and the general's sight is re
"Zitka" will bo performed the first
three nights of next week.
Heath of J. E
H. Janvier.
The Chestertown (Md. ) Transcript says
of the father of Mrs. Rev. Dr. W. L, sj
Murray, who died recently: "E. P. Jan
vier, a prominent citizen of Still Pond,
died on Saturday evening last. Mr. Jan
vier was a gentleman of more than ordi
nary intelligence, and took active concern
in county
was from the begiuing a member of
the Kent County Agricultural Club, and
no member of the club took a more promi
nent part in the discussion of questions.
The deceased was also closely identified
with tempeconce movements In the coun
try and frequently was a delegate to
county and state temperance conventions
He also took a lively interest in educa
tional matters. He was a life long
men her )f the M. E. church. He left a
wldi w, 0.te son and several daughters.
current matters. He
Tin* Anniuil
Full Sport» Hooked For
Afternoon October (I The
I'ondltiofiN of Kniry.
Warren Athletic Chili held Its
nlar meeting last evening.
Was well attended and the members en
thusiastic regarding the coming fall
sports. The prospectus and entry blank
have been Issued. The sports will take
place at Union Park as usual, beginning
at 8 p. in. cm Saturday, October H. The
handicap events include, 100, 280 and
440 yards dashes, one mile walk,
half mile run, running high jump
and running broad jump,
events will tie the one mile bicycle race
and the hitch and kick. In the special
events will be a 100-yards daali for the
c hampionship of Delaware, one mile bicy
cle race for the Proctor and Soulier prize;
two mile bicycle race for the champion
ship of Delaware and throwing the 1«
pound hammer for the Morning News
prize. The club events comprise a 180
yards run for those who have
The session
The scratch
never won
a race. A gold medal will be awarded
the first prize and a silver medal the
Tho entrance fee for each event is 50
cents the first entry and 35 cents for
each succeeding hntry. the contests to be
subject to tho rules of Ute Amateur Ath
letic Union and the I »ague of American
W hee-liuon. Com petit or«
clothing from the shoulders to the kni-e».
Entries will close on Saturday, Septem
ber 29 A. A. Jordon and others of the
New York team are expected to he present,
beside members of the Schuylkill Navy
must wear
Hi" Work on u Mn
ib«*r of Tit j Com unit
IIIn Senatorial \ low».
A friend of William H, Quinn who is
candidate for the State Senate, this
morning expressed the following opinion;
"'The work of William 11.Quinn in City
Council has been for the bust interests of
the city. In 1887 he was first elected
to City Council hy a majority of three,
and was tho first Democrat elected from
the Second ward for twelve
well did he represent his constituents
that in 1869 he was returned hy a major
ity of 153. At the time of
his second election, Mr Quinn
believed that King and Water streets,
were a disgrace to the city. King street
at that time from Second south
mere alley, while Water street was only
the width of two car tracks. Mr. Quinn
went to work and through his efforts
those streets were brought to their pres
ent condition. Through his efforts
also the old City Hospital was estab
lished and the subsequent Infamy that
took place there was after Mr. Quinn
left Council in tho year 1873.
"Mr. Quinn returned to Council in 1886
and his course there since that time has
always been on the side of the public.
He hue taken a leading position and to
day ho is respected alike by Republicans
and Democrats. In the fight on Satur
day the business men of tho city will lie
almost to
man with him.
his colleagues In council are supporting
him ; he lias the support of alt the
mlsatoners and of every city *flii-ial in tho
city. The county committee are with
him in the contest aud will do what they
can to aid him to wiu. He is not entan
gled by any of tho candidates for Levy
Court nr the House, and hi-lieves that to
secure perfect harmony iu the party tha
thing to do is to support a Sussex man
for the United States Senate."
At 7.30 O'clock To-morrow Fvcning Tile
Pint It.-glmcnt Hand.
Crosby A Hill will open their
store to-morrow evening. Tin* goods
from the old store are being moved up
today. This will be finished to-morrow,
when no business will be done by the
firm. The large cellar of the new store
is half full of bales and eases of goods,
J udging from the amount of goods on the
shelves, about 100 cases have already
been opened. The doors of the
store will lie thrown open at 7.30 o'clock
to morrow evening and the public is
dially invited to inspect its magnificent
appointments and furnishings, and to
promenade up and down its length and
view the display of stock to It» heart's
content. The First Regiment Band will
lie stationed in the gallery and will play
selections of good music during the
Nothing will be sold on Friday
ing, but Saturday the corps of clerk« and
salesladies, which ha» been considerably
increased, will bo ready for business.The
store is lighted by arc electric lamps and
can be lighted hy gas if necessary. Two
arc lights in the entrance will light the
immense show windows. A large space
at the rear of the store has been
peted and surrounded by
rail for a cloak room. The
■ ven
a substantial
firm probably
has now the handsomest store In the
An excursion of colored folk went from
Newark, Del., to Brandywine Springs
went to Ca|ie May
to day to shiver in the cool breeze.
The colored excursion of Hiram Grand
Lodge to Atlantic City to-day was at
tended by 1,000 people.
On Tuesday evening next. Prof. W. A.
Reynolds will lecture liefere Industry
Lodge, No. 9. A. O. U. W., on the laws
governing storms, hurricanes and
While gunning for reed birds iu the
marshes a few days ago. John Furry shot
a white reed bird. The bird is a very
light yellow and looks tike au overgrown
canary. William H. Uartlove, taxiderm
ist, has stuffed and preserved the freak.
A young man named Barklev. who
sells papers in the city and in the' Ninth
ward, fell in a tit at Ninth and Market
streets, shortly after 8 «'clock last
ing. After some bystanders had slapped
and rubbed his hands for a time he
covered sufficiently to walk to his home
iu the Ninth ward, between two
The members of the Biggs Battery met
last evening in K. L. Rice s office to elect
military officers. E. L Rice was elected
captain; Charles H. McWhorter, senior
first lieutenant; John M. Newell, junior
first lieutenant, and William B. Haddock,
second lieutenant. For the present it
was decided to select the third story of
the Thomas Building as an armory

WilmLogtoa Clearing Uoom.
The exchangee of the Wilmington h&nk*
at the* cl
house to-day were
balances $ 9 , 201.33
aad the
They Wait Upon Dickerson's
The Hearing: deferred ill the Munlripa
t'nnrt Pnlil Hal unlay Th» Peanut Hei
ser» Brought to Trial Their Conane
A Test Case.
Sterling P. Taylor was arraigned tbfat
morning liefere Judge Turner upon ihn
charge of attempted murder of his step
father KU T. Dickerson. Levi C. Bird
appeared as counsel. When Taylor en
tered the room ho looked, if anything,
wilder than on yesterday. Ills step was
faltering and he had to be assisted into
the room. Dr. L, 1. Flinn was called
and testified that he would be able to say
positively on Saturday os to Dickerson »
condition. The case was postponed,
therefore, until ttiat time, when If Dick
erson Is improved, Taylor's counsel will
ask for his client's release upon bail.
Peter Joyce who caused so much
trouble yesterday when being arrested,
was fined |10 amt costs for drunkenness
and disorderly conduct and sentenced to
one month in jail and $11 and costs for
slsting on officer.
Patrick Murphy was charged with en
tering his wife's house. 429 E. Ninth
street, abusing a lady who was there und
talking Indecently to the children. Th«
wife testified that Patrick had not sup
port» d her for four years and that when
ever he became intoxicated he came to
the house and sometimes I teats her. The
court fined him $10 and costs and
warned him that if he ap|>eared again in
court matters would go hard with him.
The peanut venders' eases were next
called, Walter 11. Hayes. Esq., repre
senting them. It was agreed between
Oily Solicitor Ball and Mr. llayee that, a
ease should pie presented to the oorning
September terra of the Superior Oourt,
which ease should finally be decided at
that term and serve as a test ease. Th«
ease of Angelo Oardenelli was called
first. David Lemon testl Hod to the vio
lation of the law by the defendant and
ids selling on Sunday. lie also
testified that Cardineltl used nearly the
whole pavement for the sale of his
wares. The court lined Curdenelli $5
and costs and Mr. Hayes took an appeal.
Tho court stated that he wauUsl It dis
tinctly understood that these cases would
lx- tries! at the coming term of the conrt,
and if they were, he would see that th»
law was enforced thereafter. For ten
years these men have been violating th«
law and, if the court should sustain the
city ordinance, he would fine everyone of
them that came before him.
Appeal to the Superior Conrt
\V. II. Merrill tiding in a Carriage 9u tict
tysbiirg aiul lletorii.
AV II. Merrill, superintendent of tho
upholstering department at the Jackson
and Sharp Company's, with his wife has
been on quite a novel trip. They left
this city on August 17 in a carriage
drawn by two horses, for Coatesville, Pa.
Thence they drove to Lancaster and York,
Pa. At the latter place it rained ami
blew with great force. This was the day
of the tornado In this vicinity. From
York they went to gettyshurg, and from
there to Penmar, staying a short time at
t hp Blue Mountain Houso, where tho
Peninsula Editors took their vacation re
Mr. Merrill and wife then
through the beautiful Cumberland Val
ley. stopping at several points and then
at llarrisbury, the capital of the state.
After a short stay in that city, they
turned to Lancaster and then to this city
arriving last evening, In the trip 300
miles were covered. The horses seemed
as nimble and us lively when they
turned us before they started, .dr. Mer
rill and wife enjoyed the trip hugely, it
being both novel and healhtfuL
Delaware and Maryland, 1 p. m.—•
Fair,cooler weather, northerly winds.
Tho New York Herald forecasts: That
West India cyclone paeeed to the north
west of Key West, Fla., last night. Tho
hurricane did much dauyige In Coha.
The disturbance has apparently moveA
into the East Gulf and Is central south
vest of Key West. Temperature fell
yesterday in the central valleys and the
lake regions and rose slightly on the At
lantic coast and west of the MissisHippL
Th* following chief minima are reported :
52 degrees at Portland, Me., and 50 de
grees at Alpena, Midi. The principal
maxima were 85 dégrevés at Galveston,
Texas, and 82 degrees at Bismarck, D.
T. The weather to-day will bo clear and
cooler, with northerly and northeasterly
winds. To-morrow similar condition*
are indicated.
Buyuafd's thermometer; 7 a, m ., 57;
9 a. m., fit!; 11 a. in., 78; 1 p, ru., 75.
FnglUh Lutheran (buret.
The first service of the proposed Eng
lish Lutheran Church of this city will be
held to morrow evening at 7.30 o'clock iu
the Wilmington Commercial College
rooms, Institute Building^ The Rev. Wil
liam Ashmead Schaeffer of St Stephen'«
Lutheran Church, Philadelphia, will ad
dress the meeting After the- service m
over an informal business meeting will bn
held, when a report will be made of what
has been done. All those interested an
cordially invited to 1 h> irt-esent.
Fit-union» to Columba». O.
The Baltimore and Uum it. R. Co. will
sell excursion tickets to Columbus, Ohio,
for all trains September 7th, 8th, 9th and
10th, good for return passage until Sep
tember 19th, inclusive. The rates from
points named below will be as follows,
viz. : Philadelphia $14.00: Chester $14.00;
Wilmington $14 00. Correspondingly low
rates from all other stations on the line.
Farms Sold.
J. W. Kerr, trustee, has sold the R. J.
Jump farm, near Denton, Md., to Wil
liam D. Taylor of Vernon, Del., for
$7,500. Colonel Philip W. Downes laut
bought the Denard Willis farm, iu Caro
line county, Md., known as the ' Burnt,
House Tract" near Bridgetown, for
$1,900. The property was sold at mor
tage*'» sale.
Thf tta*
The Wawaset Gun Club hold» its
regular election to-night. Many of (be
members are slaughtering the delicious
reed uirds and consequently the weekly
shoots this month will not be so well
patronized. The club has not yet heard,
from the Baltimore teas».
it l Ion.

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