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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, December 05, 1888, Image 1

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"WILMINGTON. DEL, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER
18SS.
NO. 170.
0,
ONE CENT.
An Honest Sale
WITH
Honest Reductions
Is what the people want and we
intend to give it to them.
As we find it necessary to
move to make necessary and
extensive alterations and im
provements in the premises
now occupied by us, we have
determined to inaugurate a big
removal sale, as our stock is
entirely too large to carry with
We intend to cut our
prices as low as we can, regard
less of profits, from now until
Christmas.
US.
Our Overcoat Department
We arc cutting immensely low.
The prices now marked are
astonishing. Just about pays
for goods, say nothing about
making.
Our Suit Department
Has been marked in propor
tion.
OurChildren's Department
Shows the same treatment.
Our Furnishing Goods De
partment
Coes along with the same re
ductions. A beautiful line of
Silver and Gold-headed Um
brellas, of all the latest de
signs, ranging in price from
$i to $14. Just the thing for
• Christmas. If you want to
make your friends a lovely gift
it will pay you to spend ten
minutes in our store. We need
not be puffiing you up with a
lot of talk. Just make us a
visit and see if it is all talk.
Here are some of our reduc
tions ;
$40 Overcoats—reduced to $25.00.
$30 Ovoi coats
-reduced to $20.00.
$25 Overcoats—reduced to $18.00.
$22.50
$15.00.
$18 Overcoats—reduced to $13.50.
$15 Overcoats—reduced to $10.00.
$10 Overcoats—reduced to $ (i.00.
$25 Men's Wide Wale Suits—re
duced to $20. (X).
$20 Men's Wide Wale Suits
duced to $15.00.
$15 Youths' Suits—reduced to $10.
$12 Youths' Suits—reduced to $8.
$T Boys' Suits—reduced to $5.50,
$5 Boys' Suits—reduced to $4.00.
$t Boy's Suits—reduced to $3.00.
$3 Boys' Suits—reduced to $2.50.
$2.50 Boys' Suits—reduced to $2.
0 vercoata—red need
to
■rc
1 HAMBURGER
& SONS,
WILMINGTON'S LEADING ONE-PRICE
Clothiers and Merchant Tailors,
CROSBY & HILL'S OLD STAND,
220-222 Market Street,
H. Clay Ward, James H. Wright,
Managers
Stores :
220 and 222 Market St., Wil
mington, Del.
122 E. Baltimore St., Balti
more, Md.
621 Pennsylvania Ave., Wash
ington, D. C.
Ini. B. Sharp
& GO.,
Fourth and Market Sts.
Have you thought of buying
a Seal Plush Coat this season?
We have them in abundance
at wonderfully low prices.
Our Seal Plush garments are
full standard—quality, linings,
make and lit. You never
bought better and you never
bought so many of us before
this early in the season. Our
confidence in our Flush gar
ments is unlimited, and our
sales prove it is not misplaced.
Again a customer showed us
one that had been frozen stiff,
with no pcrceptable harm to
the garment.
Our Plush Coats are warm,
dressy, genteel and serviceable,
and nothing of the kind gives
more gratification or pleasure
to the wearer. The assortment
of sizes is complete from 32
to 44—
$17.00
on
*
$25.00
$•23.00
$33.00
$35.00
'■n
$40.00
$45.00
$55.00
We have very handsome
styles of Long Coats and New
markets for ladies and misses
in both loose fronts and tight
fitting garments—protection
from weather of all kinds and
the best looking long garments
we ever had—$6 to $30.
Children's Coats in Cretch
ens, and folded and pleated—
stripes, plaids and self colors
in the prettiest, nattiest little
coats of this year. $4 to $18,
in sizes 4 years to 16 years.
Ribbons—
We have 500 pieces of rib
bons. best all satin in the de
sirable and seasonable shades,
and with plain edges. A splen
did assortment, and a very
choice lot, which a large pur
chase gives you great advan
tages on. Any lady contem
plating ribbon fancy work
should see this lot.
No. 5, 12; cents from 15
No. 7, 14 cents from 16
No. 9, 16 cents from '20
No. 1*2, 20 cents from '25
No. 16, 25 cents from 85
Ladies' Muffs—
Black Hair, 75 cents to $1.50.
French Seal. $" to $3.50.
Nutria, $3,50.
Monkey, $5 and $6.50.
Beaver. $7 and $9.
-Also—
Fur trimming in black hair,
25 cents to $1. Nutria, $i and
$1.50. Monkey, $3.75, and a
very fine quality of Beaver,
$4—from 2 to 3 in, wide.
VVe have black hair collars
$1.75 and Monkey collars $2.
Leggins—
For Ladies, Misses and Chil
dren who arc exposed to the
weather, nothing nicer, nothing
warmer. They arc of the cele
brated French C. & G. goods
of the finest wools and much
under price.
Children's, 50 cents, regular
price, 75 cents; Misses', 62^
cents, regular price, $ 1 ; Ladies',
75 cents, regular price, $1.25
—in sizes 7, -}%, 8, 8J^, 9
and 10.
Dress Fabric Opportunity—
Eight pieces of elegant qual
ity Fiench Armure plaid, all
self colors in gen d'arme, navy,
cardinal, garnet, olives and
browns—40 inches wide and
$1 goods everywhere. As a
sort of holiday starter in
dresses, we shall offer this small
lot for 623^ cents, which is
unheard of value.
Umbrellas—
Our holiday trade on um
brellas is always large. This
season it will he larger than
ever. We have made special
efforts in this line and have
them by the hundreds to show
you. They are in all kinds
and shapes of wood, gold, oxi
dized silver, nickel, hammered
metals, etc., handles, and ma
terials of Silk, Gloria, Zanilla
and Scotch Ginghams. We
would advise our patrons to
make an early selection, which
is always best, not only to
avoid the crushes necessary to
Christmas times, but to get
better styles.
A new lot of Hassocks at
35 cents.
A new lot of Rugs especially
for giving.
WM. B. SHARP & CO.
Fourth and Market streets.
A SHORT SESSION.
The Buperior C'i
irt Holds
Session ot One J 1
Afternoon
Shortly after 3 o'clock yesterday after
noon the case of the James Bradford Com
pany vs. H, Martin & Co. for certain
claims came up in tho Superior Court. A
jury was drawn and John K. Bradford,
Esq., counsel for tho plaintiff, stated the
case to the jury and put Horace Timball
on tho stand. He testified to tho claim
of the James Bradford Company, which
he represented. The claim ' was for
$221.30. There was no defence and a
verdict was rendered for the plaintiff.
The same jury sat in tlie case of Sam
uel W. McCaulley and John A. McCaul
ley, executors of William McCaulley. vs.
Moses Bash. E. G. Bradford, Esq.,
counsel for the plaintiffs. The action
was to recover the amount of livo notes,
endorsed by Moses Rash, the defendant.
William Baird, notary for the National
Bank of Delaware at the time the notes
became due, testified to protesting them.
There was no defence, and a verdict
rendered for the plaintiff in the sum of
$2,5100.04, the amount of the notes with
interest.
At 4 11 o'clock court adjourned until 10
o'clock this morning.
was
The Old Women's Home.
The managers of the Aged Women's
Home desire to express their sincere
thanks to their friends and the public
for the generous contributions scut the
institution on the recent donation day.
they desire especially to thank the news
papers for the timely notices of the day
and the Mercantile Printing Company for
circulars and other favors,
butions of money received amounts to
$531.50. and of provisions and dry goods
$'250. The managers expect now to make
an annual donation clay an established
custom, as all charitable institutions
have done.
The contri
PPIL
Dining Room Suites.
Antique Oak is still tho
thing for dining room.
proper
It brightens
up the room, won't show scratches
or dust like dark furniture, and
browns prettily with age.
WE HAVE—
First —
One Sideboard, 6 ft. 3 in. high,
8 ft. 8 in. wide, 20 in. deep,
and 20x12 bevel glass.
One 8 ft. Extension Table.
Six Brace Arm Cane Seat
Chairs
Price of Suit, $35.
Second—O ne Sideboard. 7 ft. high, 3 ft.
6 in. wide, 20 îil deep, and
24x14 bevel glass.
One 8 ft. Extension Table, 44
in. square top.
Six heavy, line Cane Brace
Arm Chairs.
Price of Suit, $50.
Third
One Sideboard, 7 ft. 2 in. high,
3 ft. 10 iu. wide. 21 iu. deep,
26x28 bevel glass, one drawer
plush liued, and linen drawer.
One 8t ft. Extension Table, 46
in. square top, with pretty orna
mented base.
Six leather seat ami back up
holstered chairs.
Price of Suit, $70.
(Can be seen iu our windows.)
These three Suits are taken here
and there from our large stock of
dining room furniture and are thor
oughly honest, well made and nicely
finished. In the higher grade we
are using some patterns that are par
ticularly new, mid, and exclusively
our own.
m i
liy
u
sa »0
NO. 410 KING STREET.
CHOICE HOLIDAY GOODS
Porcelains,
Amber,
Ivory,
Ormolu,
Paintings,
Engravings.
Jewels,
Cold,
Silver,
Enamels,
Marbles,
Onyx,
Fine line of rich Novelties.
S*
Diinns o f J
- - «
Fourth and Market.
»
WICKED NEW YORK.
All Donoui imitions D1 m*ii«a1h£ How It
May Ile Iniprovod.
New York, »Doc. 5.—In the absence of
Jehu D. Playback William E. Dinlgo pro
ftuhxl at the sworn! day's session of tin» Chris
tian conference at Chickwing luill. The
Rev. Vincent 1'iscck, jumtor of a.Hobotuian
mission church, was the first fjvakor. Ilo
said that the «30,000 Bohemians in thh> city
were, contrary to general nssumptioa, a
peaceful lot, well dis; toset l toward church
anil religion. But the Bohemian colony wiw
cursed with the tenement house system of
cigarmaking, prolific of many evils. Once
fairly prosperous, it had within recent years
sutTertHl privation and want.
The Bev. Antonio Arrighi, minister of the
Italian chapel at the Five Points IIousa of
Industry, urged the necessity of educating
his countrymen, who come here without evil
intention, but densely ignorant of the nature
of free institutions. They must be reached
by iiursonal effort or not at all.
Rev. II. A. Monroe (colored) apoko kindly
of a Catholic church that hud re-enforced
the three Protestant places of worship in
striving with the tough colored element in
Thompson street. About 7,000 of the 80,000
negroes in the city attended church, ho said,
mid their nine churches were filled every
Sabbath night. But the Hunday school work
was behind, and workers were badly needed.
Dr. MacArtbur, of the Calvary Baptist
church, thought it was the duty of the com
munity to receive the immigrants, but to
insist that they must stay as Americans.
They should be brought into the churches.
He thought little of mission churches. The
l> st churches wore none too good for the
pxirest, and they should bo always open.
At the evening fusion the Hev. Richard
Hartley presented the results of nineteen
years of work of the Baptist city mission.
Beginning with an annual collection of
high water murk was reached lost
year, when $40,000 was collected. Sixteen
churches had lxs»n built with tho money.
Before Now- Year's day four new Baptist
chnrehos will Is» opened in Now York.
Archdeacon Alexander Muckay Smith re
viewed the field of usefulness of the sixty-ono
Episcopal parishes. Twenty-five of the
churches are freo, yet their attendance is not
nearly up to the mark. The speaker found
that the Sunday newspaper and long ami
tedious Sunday services were tho princi|tal
causes of the non-church going evil, and rec
ommended sanctified common tense os a
remedy.
Èvcrctt P. Wheeler, president of the
Church club, urged the necessity of lay co
operation, the lack of which tboarehdi
had deplored. In it he found the solution of
the problem now puzzling the church*».
I
■on
WHERE WASHINGTON COURTED.
Sul« of h III.Htorlc Kiitate In Vlrglnlu to n
New Vork l*uuy«T.
''a, Doc. 5. — That
beautiful ami historic estât« known as Chat
ham, ami familiar to tho soldiers of tho lat«
war as the Lucy house, on the heights i
looking Fredericks!mrg, which was crowned
with Union artillery in Pea, was sold liy the
present owner, Oliver Watson, to a wealthy
lawyer, D. McMahon, of the firm of .McMa
hon A Hundley, of New York, for $50,060.
Tho «state consists of -MR) acres, nearly all in
a high state of cultivation. The mansion, a
largo brick building, was erected in colonial
times by William Fitzhiigh, most of the
tonal having been brought from England.
The place figured conspicuously In the days
of the revolution, as well as in later wars.
Gen. Washington courted his wife beneath
one of the trees adjoining the lawn, and later
Gen. Roliert E. Leo won his bride near the
same spot. The building was occupied by
Gea Burnside as headquarters during his
siege of this place, and Gem Hooker gave
special Olliers that three trees standing in the
yard, named "Faith," "Hope" and "Charity,"
because of their association, should not tie
destroy«!
Fr.KHKiticK.sDr
. er
■.. ■ 1
O'Drlfll to bf Depone«).
New York, Doc. S.—The Republican
night
adopted n report ot a sub-c numittou declar
ing that John J. O'Brien had sold out the
local and state ticket at tho recent election
and should lie deposed from the leadership ill
the Eighth assembly district. Barney Biglin
and John E. Brodsky were the only defenders
of O'Brien. They admitted that he took
money from Tammany, but said it was neces
sary to sacrifice local Republican interests in
order to save tho national ticket. The action
of the executive committee will doubtless be
confirmed nt tonight's meeting of the full
county committee, though O'Brien, Biglin
and Brodsky will probably make tho meeting
lively with their opposition. In their report
the sub-committee said that O'Brien received
»3,100 from tho County Democracy, »4,(550
from Tammany and »1,750 from thu Repub
licans on tho congressional ticket alone. He
worked only for the Tammany man, however.
couuty executive committee last
Wliltc Caps Invade Columbus.
Columbus, O., Dec. 5.— That the White
Caps have arrived here, and purpose doing
business in this city, is indicated by tho fol
lowing letter received by Mr. Welch: "Dear
Sir—X am captain of tho White Caps, and
am looking up men who drink and abuse
their families, and you are among them.
Take warning from this. If you don't
will use the black snake." The signature to
this letter was a picture of a black
whip. Mr. Welch, who resides on Maple
street, is luidly frightened, and says he will
not drink another drop. Burr McGowan, a
colored mail carrier, of Delaware, O.,
reived a postal card purporting to come from
the White Caps. On the eanl was the fol
lowing; "B. H. U. and D.—Death. No nogro
Democrats allowed to hold office. Choose ye,
Republicanism or death. Beware of White
Oil's. 1 teal men tell no tales." Mr. Mc
Gowan looks upon the matter as a joke, and
is not in the least worried.
IV e
s;m:to
News from Uaytl.
New York, Dec. 5.—The steamer AIvo,
from Bt. Marc, Hnyti, brought copia» of a
pamphlet, printed in French, setting forth
the claims of the northern insurgents, und >r
Gen. Hyppolite, to supremacy in tho gov
ernment of the island: accusing Gen. Le
gitime of being tho divpotic loader of a land
of cutthroats and adventurers, and appeal
ing to all governments not to recognize
Legitime until tlie true condition of affairs
is thoroughly understood. Tho steamer also
brings news that Legitime intends to dismiss
Minister Preston and Consul General Bas
sett. Hnyti's representatives at Washington
and New York, and to appoint two Legitim
ists In their stead, in the hope that the
United State», by rocognizing them, will
recognize him as lawful ruler of Uayt!
«larkftouvlll* Is Nearly Frw».
Jacksonville, Fla., Dec. 5.— There was
one new case yesteiday (colored), and no
deaths. Total cases to date, 4,TOO; deaths,
41L The board of health yesterday resolved
that on and after Dec. 10 all persons will be
allowed to come into the city in the day time.
The city council resolved tlmt on and after
the 15th all refugees may return. The mayor
has issued a proclamation to that effect*
Gainesville, Fla., Dec. 5.—The last case
of yeliow fever was discharg«! Monday.
Thu board ot heul.u declared tuu ip.**,
ended, and refugees are re'.uruiug.
CONGRESS HARD AT WORK
Consideration; of Old and In
troduction of New Bills.
BUSINESS OF THF, DEPARTMENTS,
Tariff Discussion UcsiiiiumI To-ilsy—Mr.
llragun'a Dill Providing for New llama.
Mr. Dlbson Proposes a llurotiu of llealtli.
CliHUge In Flection Methods Proposed.
Washington, Deo. ft.—-The real work of
oongrum wju* Ix'guii yesterday. Mr. Allison
urged an immediate resumption of the snl»
stitute tarit! bill in tho senate, but in defer
ence to Democrat* who have amendments
to offer concerning tobacco he agreed to a
poHt]M>nement until this afternoon, for w hich
the tarit! bill was made a special order.
Mr. Reagan, of Texas, introduced in the
sonate n bill authorising the construction of
two steel rams, to be armed with heavy
rifled dynamite guna and pneumatic torpedo
throwers. Tho bill calls for the appropria
tion of f l,.100,000, or as much thereof ah may
Is? necessary, for the construction of the
nuns. Tho bill provides that tho guns and
I torpedo throwers shall be mounted so as to
lie elevated and depressed; shall tie not more
than thirty-four feet in length, and shall l»e
capable of throwing high explosive torpedoes
a distance not less than two miles, the tor
pedoes to contain a charge not less than 000
I «muds of dynamite or other high explosives.
A BUREAU or HEALTH.
(■Senator Gibson, o( Louisiana, introduced
n bill to create a bureau of health and to
prevent the Introduction and extension of
contagious and infectious diseases in the
United Stab's. The hlU provides that tho
bureau shall Ik' I'stahlished in the interior ile
j sut limit, and I« in charge of a commis
sioner at a salary of $5,DUO. A health com
mission <rf twenty members is to ho appointed
by the president to bo dlvldo.1 among the
yellow fever eho , ira, yphoiil, «-artet fever.
smallpox and diphtheria sectlona 1 ho me,,.
is.rs salaries are to I» »1.200 each, but they
will only be actively e.jgagoil when oolled b>
duty in «morgenelaa The entire commission
* to meet In this city ... April of each year
to adopt plans and make regulation, for in
, qU T n , e ' " u l'> ,r,, l ,rmtkm ot
* ' a ° ' •'
isixd head, rut not FOBOOTTElf.
Senator Platt introduced a petition from
the Historical Society of Hartford, Conn.,
praying that tho remains of Joel Barlow,
who dieil in 1^13, while minister plenum
tcutiary and envoy extraordinary from the
Unitod Htatw to tho court of NapnUxm I, j
I» exhujutd y.d brought homo to his native ,
land. Au appropriation to cover expensi'S
is ash cl for. li.e remains of Barlow are
hurl«! at V ih.a, Poland.
PltOISISED PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION CHANliK.
Representative Stone, of Kentucky, intro
duced in tho house a Joint resolution propos
ing an amendment to tho coubtltution pro
viding that the president mid vice president
shall 1«' chosen every fourth year by the
direct votes of tho peopla A section of the
bill forbids the holding of any local or state
elections, except for members of congress,
on the day «et .quin for the election of pres
ident and vice president. The electors for
president and vice president shall be chosen
an tho first Tuesday in November.
TO PRACTICE THE ART OK WAR.
Orders wore issued from tlie war depart
ment by tho secretary of war directing that
when not prevented by active service all tlie
available infantry, cavalry and light ar
tillery of the army shall devote a jsirt of
each summer to practice marches, encamp
monte, maneuvers mid other field operations
simulating the o]ieratioaa of actual war.
THE milECT TAX DILI.
It. is very generally understood that tho
direct tax bill, which caused a deadlock at
the lost Session of congress, will bo taken lip
for action in tlie house to-morrow. From
expression of opinion among tho memliers of
congress who were In tho opposition lost »es
dun It is not thought that they can now suc
cessfully resist its passage. Tlie general
opinion is, however, that if the bill is passed
it will bo vetoed by tho president. This was
the understanding at the lost session, and it
was to relievo tho president of the embarrass
ing effect of a veto message in tho teeth of
the presidential canqiaigii that the opposition
resorted to filibustering tartioa to defeat tho
till! It is nut now probable that the opposi
tion will resort to obstructive tactics to de
feat tho hil! It will probably bo content to
put itself on record as opposed to it, and rely
on thu president to veto it
INAUGURATION REGISTER.
At inauguration headquarters the com- i
mitten on civic associations has opened a
register, and the names of fifty-one civic
bodies intending to take |>art in the (strode
were recorded in it. The total of the sub
scriptions to date is »45,473.
A COMING GREAT CELEBRATION.
Thera was a notable gathering at Willard's
hotel yesterday. The members of the lioard
of promotion of the promised constitutional
centennial and tho world's exposition assem
bled there at noon. This board includes rc[>
resentetive men from every {art of the
country. This was a general meeting of the
board to hear the reports of officers and of
the executive committee, showing tho prog
ress made in the work of preparing the way
fur tho proposed celebrations.
Mayor Smith, of Cincinnati, ns a vice
president, took the clinlr. Mayor Smith
made a brief speech, commending tbs objects
that they had in view.
M r. Smith called for the report of the ex
ecutive committee. Secretary Anderson pn>
sented this in an address. He said that the
110,1X10,(100 people of tho new world desire to
commemorate the 400th anniversary of tho
discovery of America by Columbus, and
eighteen American sister republics desire to
celebrate the centenary of the inauguration
of constitutional government upon the west
ern hemisphere.
The movement, he said, had received the
written indorsement of tho governors of
forty states and territories, who have for
mally accepted membership in the tint louai
board ot promotion. It laid been indorsed
by the mayors of fifty-seven hailing cities,
160 presidents and secretaries of boards of
trade throughout the United States and ter
ritorial rangea In brief, It has received the
cordial and enthusiastic approval of tho
press and publie of tlie three Americaa In
addition to this tho government of Spain
bos acted officially in the matter and has ex
pressed u desire to pay tribute to America
by celebrating the 4Utkh anniversary of its
discovery.
Secretary Anderson explained that tho
proposed exhibit by merchants and mann
facturera is but a temporary affair for tho
six months ot ISiri, and should then tie re
moved; whereas tho state and territorial
and the three America's exhibit should re
main for all time, as a lasting monument to
the prugreai and development of American
states and nations The proposed exposition
)( the three Americas at Washington, he
said, is a matter of transcendent practical
importance to tbe merchants and manu
facturers of the United States, and may
easily be made tbe entering wedge to an eu
Leonsj- era
••
c;
A DETECTIVE'S THEORY.
rte Tnlnki Phil Daly Wi
Blunt«
Shot by Addle
Through
New Yoke, Doc.
shooting uf Gambler Phil Daly in it demi
mondain', room at No. 4iMl Fourth
5.—A theory of tho
avenue,
Monday afternoon, which is at least plausi
ble, was Mint of aotoctive who refused to
permit publication of his name.
"I think, " he said, "that Addle Stanton shot
the big fellow. 1 don't Iwlieve there
other man about the place when the shot was
fired. Phil U pretty fly, and he realized at
once that he would have to invent some
story that would satisfy his friends, and
he concocted the story of the badger game.
Had there )nvn two male murderers in the
caw» the fellows wouldn't have been such
suckers as to lot Phil get away alive with all
his wealth about him after once having shot
him. Neither would they have Ikh»u smart
enough Ut get away by the fire escape in tho
rear of the house. In their hurry to get
away they would have gone down the front
stairs. None of the neighlHirs admit that
any strange men got out of the yard through
their premise* 1 think the Stanton woman
shot Phil from jealousy or some other motive
that only site and Phil know."
Capt. Reilly, on the other hand, said that
the police knew who the men were who shot
Daly, but that Is all ho would say.
Superintendent Murray said that the bad
ger uud panel games are essentially the same,
and that Phil Daly was not tho victim of the
"badger" gain«*, for the sufficient reason that
the trap into which Daly fell wai nut u bad
ger trap.
The explanation of the disappearance of
the men who figured in the episode is that
they got out of a rear window into tho court
behind the house, and made their escape by
passing through tho entry of one of the ad
joining houses that front on Fourth avenue.
a ■ an
iv,Come, from It.e around Heady
f „ r rM_Kxi ltome.it Over New Wells,
j. ITTWuni() Dea 5 ,_. Q n the Summerville
{ , hroe mUel nor t h of Brady's Bond,
Uu , r „ u „„ 0 „ whlch ls , ., ur i.«lty from
tbe fact llv(t , uut b(M ,, y
lwt Bn( , (U) a ' nm *„ im . n( . 0 ,, H Qwuer , M r
Summerville. sells the oil to consumer, direct.
Th „ lu ., KU , m „ bura it in tbeir U uup. without
Ms , lllvit Ilp „ h Kx .
pert« sav that natural gas aids hi the refining
I'toisvih, Thera is a gtttt well alongside of the
pil «ell. Thu gas forces the crude |wtrolcuija
thiougl. sand and gravel in some manner
unknown, und in that way it is cleared of
ref,,,,, nut-tor, and made suitable for illumi
nntiug purjsme«.
Ouebn' Kiuue, Pa., Doe, 5.—TIiTre*is In
Umso excitement hi Wayne county over the
report«! discovery of oil in several townships
| n Paupack the people have ruisi-1 ».I,UK),
and are gting to begin boring os soon as tlie
necewary maet.inery ean is* priwured. In
Bethany the people are intensely wrought,
up, and where they haven't the ready money
t hey are mortgaging their tai nts and Imme«
in order to raise it.
A WELL OF REFINED OIL.
i
TcNtiniony Agalnxt the League.
London, Dec. 5. —The authors of the pla
card made public last week announcing a
lecture by Fltzmaurice and Mitchell ap
peared before the 1'imiell commission and
made an apology, wliich was accepte. I. A
man named KeUebar testified tlmt a party
of moonlighters, under threat« of burning
hi« bouse, entered it mid assit ult« I hi* wife
and family. Ho had to swear loyalty to the
(«ague and quit tho employment of a farmer
under boycott. A man mimed Connor testi
fied that George Swiss and John O'Connell
induced him to join the inner circle of the
liongue, known as "The Boys," declaring
that it was a fine thing to lie a soldier of Per
noll e, and promising him good i»iy for doing
almost nothing. Thomas O'Connor, son of a
farmer living near Castle Island, swore that
Timothy Harrington paid a man named
Itmsnau and himself £T to commit outrages
in isso.
Marriage Brokerage Fees,
WAsniNOTGN, Doc, 5.—A peculiar case
growing out of a lovers' quarrel was setthsl
iu tho courts yesterday. George Sicilian, an
inmate of tho Soldiers' Home, was engaged
to Mali Bernstein, the daughter of a Jewish
rabbi. As tho wedding day approached his
love cooled, and finally ho broke off tho en
gagement Tho rabbi had expend«! »300 for
his daughter's trosseau. The rabbi cngag«i
the services of Nathan Horn to have Sicilian
put up #500 as a forfeit in ease ho should not
marry the girl, promising him $50 for his
services. Ho succeed«!, but the rabbi refuses!
to ; my over his commission, and Horn brought
suit Ho recovered.
ItnrglarH Tracked and Captured.
Erie, I'il. Doc. 5.—At least a dozen bur
glaries have Ihh'ii committed in this city and
adjoining territory recently, tho losses to
mon liants and others being heavy. Thnwj
men blew open tho sates in Schlosser'» planing I
mill and tho Erie nickel plate works. They 1
were seen hilling their tools, and track«! in
tho snow to the Globe hotel After a deeper
ate resistant» they were overpowered and
jail«! They gave their names os John Hpen
cer, George Powell and John Irving. They
are beliovwl to he the leaders ot thu gong that
1ms lieeu committing depredations In these
imrts. --
Suing In a Dead Man's Kam«.
BOSTON. Dec. 5.—Apropos of an El Paso
dispatch, stating that W. P. Driesman has
su»l tho government for »30.4, his share of
the Jeff Davis capture reward, on evening
paper hero says: "Tbe records of the Suffolk
prolate court show that W. P. Driesman
dfed hero in 1H73, ami tho inventory of his
personal pnqierty iucludes a treasury »traft
for #303."
Resisting Evictions with Fore«.
Fort Dodge, la., Dec. 5. —Tho river land
settlers have decided to resist with force any
further attempts to evict them from their
lands. A meeting »vas held Sunday, which
was attend«! by nearly all of tho landhold
ers. After a long discussion it was voted to
shoot the officers if any furthur eviction» arc
attempted.
mem
r .:c I
I>r. McGill Seriously IU.
Princeton, N. J., Dec. ^-Rov. A. T. Mc
Gill, emeritus professor » theology in tho
Theological seminary here, is seriously 11!
Chancellor McGill, his son, and other
Iwrs of tho family have been summon«! Dr.
McGill is 80 years of age, and bos been
growing very feeble of late.
William Takes an Outing.
Berlin, Dec. 5.—The emperor drove out
yesterday, his first outing in ton days. Tho
Court Circular announces that tho state of
the emperor's health is perfectly satisfactory,
and asserts that during his confinement he
attended to his official work without inter
ruption. __
Death of Gen« A y ret* ^
New York, Dec. 5.— Maj. Gen. Romeyn
B. Ayres, V. H. A., died suddenly at Fort
Hamilton, after an illness ot several months,
aged Oil years.
Russia Has a Surplus Too.
St. Petersburu, Dec. 5.—The minister of
finance states that the surplus la the
j treasury for 1887 was 5ô,û0ü, U0J rouble».
HAÏTI IS IN TROUBLE.
Another United States Cruiser
to Visit Her,
IT MEANS BUSINESS THIS TIME.
Secretary Dayurd Declares the Seizure of
the llaytlau llepublln Unlawful, ami
Full Depuration Will Do Demanded.
Story of the Outrage.
New York, Dec. ft.—It is expected that
w ithin the next twenty-four hours tho United
Stab*s corvette Dalena will sail from the
Brooklyn navy yard under orders to proceed
w ith all dispatch to Port-au-Prince, Haytl,
the seat of tho revolution on that island, and
demand from the Ilaytian government tho
release of the American steamship Ilaytian
Republic, which was seized by the Ilaytian
gunboat Dessalines some time ago for alleged
violation of tho blockade laws while in this
port of St. Marc.
This exjMvtation is Imsed upon the decision
of Secretary Bayard in Washington, wh»
yesterday wrote the agents of tho ill fated
American steamship that "the validity of
the seizure and of tho subséquent proceed
ings of alleged condemnation of tho Hnytian
republic cannot be admitted.*' "I have so
informell Mr. Preiton, tho Ilaytian repre
sentative nt this capital," writes Secretary
Bayard, "who has been instructed by hia
government to refer tho case of tho 11 ay tian
republic to tho goverumeut of tho United
States."
Tlie Hnytian Republie Is an American
steamship flying the American Hag. She ia
owned by li. U. Moore & Co., No. 31 Come
mercial street, iloston, anil her agents in this
city nre lord it Austin, of No. IS Broadway.
The story of tho seizure of tho ship and lier
condemnation |»y a Hnytian prize court has
already Issm told. Thu vessel sailed from
New York Oct. 4 with a general cargo,
bound for durèrent ports along the Unyltaa
coast After leaving St Mare, Uaytl, sh®
was stopp, ,1 while upon the high seas by a
shot tired across lier bows from the liny turn
gunboat Dussalines.
Capt Compton, tho Yankee skipper, hov*
Ills viDsel to and she was boarded by
armed crew from the Dessa lines, who cum.
pelled the skipper to steam to Port-au- Pit,,oa»
with the guns of the Hnytian
lit the American ship. The I
au- Prince ordered Capt. Compton to haul
down the American (lag, which was con
spicuously displayed from tho main royal
truck of Ms Vessel, but he refused. He wua
then ordered to abandon his ship and coma
ashore with his crew, ns they hail all itoen
made prisoners of wer, but again the gallant
Compton detbsi thu Huy liana.
The crew were sent north, but the captain
remained at his post, declining to give up low
ship or desert tho Htnrs and Hlrliies.
Tho Ilaytian government ordered n pria»
inurt, which condemned the American steam
ship, declared it u legal prize and ordered
Cap! Compton to haul down bi» fing. In the
meantime the Federal government hud dia
patuhed the United (States steel cruiser Iinstim
to i'ort-nu-Prlnco, with instructions to Capt.
K, M. Uamsay to investigate the seizure.
Capt, Uamsay demanded the release of tho
Huy linn republic, upon the ground that she
liai been illegally seized, but (fun. .legitim«,
the head of tho
J
warship auu«l
ofilciuls In Port
•idled provisional govern
ment in Port-au-Prince, preferred to refer
the ease to our government at Washington
for final decision. The Boston returned to
(tort, 1 .ringing all the papers and documente
in tbe case, together with a full report mads
by Capt. Knmsay.
Mr. Austin said that the owners of tha
ship would leave everything to the govern
ment now. He said; "We shall bring suit
against tlie Ilaytian government under Gen.
licgltiiiie. The passengers were ill treated,
one of the crew has died of yellow fever on
lioard while at Port-au-Prince, and the liven
of nil the officers and crow have been en
dangered."
A liefere« Assaulted.
Newark, N. J., Dec. 5.— In tho fight be
tweun Charles Allen and James Murphy iu a
I mm, Thomas Howard, the referee, gav»
what was considered by some of the sjwctee
tors an unfair decision iu the matter of a foul
blow. He was sot upm by tlie crowd ami
terribly lieaten, and during the scrimmage it
pistol ball And by some unknown p.rson
passed clear through the hand of Owen Mo
Uettrick, of Rutherford. The pistol shot
ended tho fight
Flonill«h Parents.
Canton, O., Dec. 8.—Mr. and Mrs. Georg«
Hechollz were arrested for cruelty to their
fi-year-okl daughter. They had severely pun
ish»! her, and then the mother, while tho
father held the girl, drew a red hot [Hiker
across her hands, burning her terribly.
The tides in the Bay of Fundy and other
waters have been phenomenally high fo*
several days.
The death of Mrs. Jay Gould is momentar
ily eX|»cted. Khe is unconscious,
The S| mulsh government has consented to
rclntrudnoe a bill to reform the army.
Nine men accused of being White Cap*
have been arrested at Eckerly, Ind. They
all gave Iml!
Hugh Fenry, of New York, fell from m
train at Columbus, O., Monday night, and
received fatal injuries.
It is reported that the German gevernmenfc
will ask the reichstag for 54),000,000 mark?
to equip field artillery.
The court house at Georgetown, O., was
almost destroy«! by an incendiary fire Moo
ilay night to get rid of evidence being pre
pare! for tlie grand jury against tho Whit»
Caps.
Burglars captured and bound the night
watchman, engineer and assistant engine«
of tho Barge packing house, Sioux City, la.,
Monday morning, and tried to burst open
the safe, but had to abandon the task. They
rolilssi th»' men ot $65 cash.
CONDENSED NEWS.
Flagman Walker siux»eded in rescuing
two vouug girls from b'iug dashed to piece*
by lie fast mail in'# Herkimer, but in tha
endeavor he lost his own life.
It is reported that the Russian ambassador
at Teheran will be recalled.
Theodore Haslchurst. one of the mash
prominent Masons iu New York state, and m
1 calling citizen and business man of Troy,
committed suicide by shooting. No cause i*
known.
James O'Nëil! a hatter, »>f Haverhill, Ma®.,
sitôt his wife four times while drunk. She ia
dying and ho is in jail.
Dr. Leuggenhager, of Utica, N. Y.\ is dead
from the effect of blood poisoning, resulting
from the scratch of a pin on his hand, tha
pin huing in the garment of a diphtheria pa
tient whom he w as attending.
Two workmen were fatally crushed and
other workmen and two policemen were se
verely cut by the falling of a wall of tha
McClary company's building, burned at Lon
don, Ont, last week. The two men fatally
hurt had liecn thrown cut at work by tha
tiro and were nutmti iniug the running nx
ponses of la."~c famlUss by wt
moving the debris.
at ro-

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