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US; EDITION THREE EXCELLENT LECTURES. The Evening Journal in Great Demand, Search CI»u«s-Ft|£ht Near Camp. Special Correspondence Evbniso Journal Brandywine Summit, July SI.—The morning dawned bright and clear, and a oool breeze has been blowing all day. The thermometer at noon etood 88 1 degrees in the shade. 1 A search class was organized at S 80 this morning to collect geological speci mens for the use of the lecture at 10 I a. m. Although many specimens collected only one of any great value was found, it was a stone containing a dozen or more garnets, some of which were particularly clear. The party, which i consisted of about thirty ladies and gen tlemen, were accompanied by Professor [ Frederick M. Chester, M. S., professor of geology In Delaware College. Only a few copies of the Evksin« [ Journal were on the grounds to night j and were sold at 5 cents per oopy. Two young men had a lively fight near the camp this evening. One had several teeth loosened and the other a braised head wheu they were separated. A young lady was the cause of their trouble. No cigars or tobacco can be obtained on the camp ground. Three very fine lectures were delivered today, as follows: "Geology," by Frederick M. Chester, M. S., professor of geology in Delaware College; "Electric Current," by 0. Reginald Van Trump, M. E., Cornell University, electric super intendent Wilmington City Electric Company; "Fulfilled Prophecies of the Scripture," by Rev. Dr. E. L Hubbard, C. Reginald Van Trump^f Wilmington ■ made the longest speech of any lecturer out here this year, he lectured two hoars I and a quarter. To-morrow is "Farmers'' I Kay" in camp aud following is the pro I gram for the day:8.30 a m., search class I for botanical specimens; 9 80 a. m., I lecture on "Botany'' by Frederick D. I Chester, professer of botany In Delaware I College; 2. p. m., song service; 8.80 p. m. I lecture on "Economic Emtomology" by M.H. Beckwith, professor of horticulture and ^entomology at Delaware College; 7. P- m. lecture on "The Promises of the I Bible" by Rev. W. L. 8. Murray, Ph. D. ; I D. D, presiding elder of Wilmington ■ District. I Among some of the arrivals of to-day ■ are Revs. Dr. W. L, 8. Murray and I family, Dr. E. L. Hubbard, Julius Dodd, I J. T. Blake aud J. T. VanBurkalow and ■ family, Professor Frederick M. Chester ■ C. Reginald Van Tramp, John Wise, E. I D. V. Soovil of Philadelphia, J. E. Sa ■ ville, A. V. Hvsore and family, Mrs. O. I L. Jefferis, Lillie Saville, Lydia Hysore. wc-c rn I WOMEN AT THE BATH HOUSE. I Darge Increase In the Number of Fair I Bather« at the Raymond. I This has been the second day that ■women have had an opportunity to avail themselves ef the use of the free bath house. Frem the Increased attendance, It would appear that the suggestions given in the Evening Journal have been read and acted upon by a great many of our women. From early morn ing they could be seen wending their way. singly and in pairs, carrying small satchels containing their bathing suits, and returning in a short time much re freshed from their dip in the cooling waters. The woman who patronize the bath house do not belong to the waxen do'.l species, nor to the classes who spend most of their time coatomf latlng their busts before a mirror. They are generally hard working servant girls, who enjoy half a holiday each Thursday, which many of them have no particular place to spend, aad to whom the free bath house comes as a God send; or shop and factory employes who dnriag the week have been cooped np In unhealthy establishments breathing the Impure air of cleso and badly ventilated workshops, ally also, a matron can accompanied by her little girl wending her way towards the reviving bath house. The matron, however, does not belong to the 800 pound speceies, but bearo the marks which bespeak a life of toll and honest labor, during which no leisure time was given her lor the accumulation of flesh. It Is during the afternoon and evening hours that women attend in the greatest numbers, however, as these generally their hours of leisure, Mothers have naturally been unwilling to allow their daughters to go alone until they learned that the bath house waa in charge of a responsible matron, who that rules are strictly adhered to. Oocasion be seen sees CAMP BIGGS RIOTERS ■ Prisoners Brou K ht Before a INajflstrato. I Full Penalty Imposed la Koch Ca«e. I John McCarthy and Daniel Collins I were charged this morning before Levi I A. Bertolette, with disorderly conduct ■ within the camp grounds at Brandywine I Springs yesterday. The prisoners I pleaded guilty. Mayor E L. Rice swore that the prlsioners entered the camp and refused to stop when commanded. He described the caudnct of the prisoners, which was — 1 same as that given In another colnmn. He said that hundreds of lives were endangered by the conduct of the men,and believed that but for the timely interference of Hospital Steward Eagle, the men would have driven through I General Kenney's tent and perhaps I through the hospital. Ho added that a I charge of assault and battery would have I Been instituted by several parsons but ■ for the interference of General Kenney, I at whoso Instigation, they were not pie I ferred. The men were slightly In fi toxicated. Hospital Steward Eagle cor I roboratbd Major Bice. 1 Magistrate Bartolette In parsing jndgo I ment said the offense was a moat flagrant I violation of military rnles, committed I without a particle of cause and in the ■ presence of the governor and his family I He said If the law is to be uphold In ■ clval Instance it is much the — more necsssary that it thoroughly be upheld ^Military case». He imposed the full penalty ef $50 fine In each case. The prisoners protested that nojlives were endangered , by their act. Tho fines were paid. Mc [ Carthy is a bar tender, and Collins work» in a hotel. Excursionists Disappointed, j Many Wiimingtcuians, who had la ■ tended tc go t.Tolchester on the P. , W. & B. railroad excursion this morning, were greatly disappointed whan they 'found that the excursion could not go on account of the accident to the steamer ■Lonise, which collided with the steamer [Virginia oa Monday night. Th# company eonld not procure another steamer and the excursion had to be abandoned. Frets V«. Pulpit. A debate, the subject of which is ''Resolved. That the press wields a greater influence than the pulpit," will take place In tho Y. M. C. A., rooms at Tenth and Market street» on Thursdav August T. , Grand Excursion [Of 8t. Paul's Catholic Church to Cape May, çdnejday, August 6. 1690, on steamer Re Adult tickets, $1.90 Leave foot of street and f»t of Madison street at ■ >.4u a. m ANOTHER HOT CONTEST. Wilmington, 3; Hartford, *—Other Not«» From the Diamond. The Wilmington Club defeated Hart ford la another exciting game yesterday afternoon by a score of 8 to 3. The home club kept up Its record of fine fielding, both In and outfielders making beauti ful plays and catches. Umpire Nell,who left his profession, that of an actor, walk into the diamond in this capacity, made hits debut before a Wilmington audience, and from the first his decisions were bad, causing both sides to kick cessantly. Hartford began complaining in the first inning, and kept at it until Mr. Neil said to them,"If this thing does not stop, I'll fine each of yon." Wilmington made its runs In the first Inning. Keay reached first on Foster's error, and Coogau went te base on balls, Lynch flied Carl made a pretty single and by nice base running Keay scored Coogwt scored on St (lib's error, and another nice single from Corcoran's Carl scored. Corcoran reached second but was put out at the plate while tempting to score on Anderson's scratch V Galligan retired the side striking out. Wilmington could not score again, although several plavers reached third base. ' The Hartford forcing Keay to second. Anuis. hit. ... . . J „ " en oonld not g*t third base, and It looked very much like a shut out, until the eighth, when they scored two runs on loose playing by the home club. Moore was hit with the ball and Staib flied to Anderson, O'Connell hit safely and both Moore and O'Connell scored on errors by Snllivau and Carl, which aiso gave Annis aud Bottemus their bases. The Wilmington players oBtered a protest at this point, claiming that Annis, In running te. third had interfered with Carl. Umpire ;Nell was evidently thinking of something else, for he declared the runner "safe," on the ground that he had not seen any Inter ference. Captain Lynch protested strongly, and it seemed for a time, that he would call his players from the field but play was finally resumed Stallings hit to Sullivan, who threw the ball to Newell, aud the runners became bewildered for a time. Bottemus was running between second and third, Annis was hugging third, and Stallings was prancing between first and second. Ho finally ran to second and Bottemus was put oat. Walsh finished the inning by Striking out. The ninth inning was a very short one as both sides played sharply. The score : wiLmington, K- IB. O. A. .112 0 • 1 0 1 0 0 1 13 1 .114 8 0 3 3 2 .01238 .00100 .01131 0 114 Keay, c<. Coogan. rf.. Lynch,lb .. Carl, 88 . Oercoran, o, Anderson, p Galligan, if.. Newell. 3b. . Sullivan, «b. Totals. .3 a 27 in HARTFORD, B. H. O. A. .1 i 3 5 .0 0 5 1 . 0 10 10 0 0 14 0 .0 0 u e 0 0 14 .01020 .1 0 4 0 9 10 11 O'Connell, 3b. Annis, 1(. Bottemus, cf Stalling«, lb. Waish, rf. Foster, ss. O'Brlen.Sb. Moore, .. Bteib.p. Totela. S * 27 14 INNINGS, Wilmington. . »00090 090-3 Hartford. »00090 02 0-2 it Ji l J e , e 7 baee hit-Anderson. L«ft on bases Keay, Corcoran, Anderson. Galligan. Annis, Bottemu», Stelling«. O'Brien.Moore, 2. Don! bleplay—O'Brien to stallings. Passed ball— h U * by pitched ball- Moore. " I »V Baee on bulla—Coogan, GalH^an, Annis, Moore Struck out-Galli gan. B, Walsh« S, Foster, 2, O'Brien. Time Game-1 40. Umplre-Xell, Attendance 500 Championship ilooord. Won Lost pret. Baltimore.. .§8 21 ... _ , Won Lost pr rt w .t « . «84 Washington.34 41 .468 New Haven .4 21 .716 Harrisbarg. .80 49 .880 Newark.42 U .533 Wilmlngton.27 50 .342 worcoß tor.. .37 31 .544 Hartford.... 19 55 jäO lin«« Ball Note«. Games yesterday; Newark, 3; Har risburg, 1. Now Haven, 6; Washington, 8. Wilmington, 8; Hartford, 2. Games today: Newark vs, Harris burg, at Newark. Wilmington v«. Hartford, at Wilmington. Washington vs. New Haven at Washington. Leb anon vs. Baltimore at Baltimore. Hartford again to day. Newark to-morrow and Saturday, Keay and Coogan made phenomenal catches yesterday. Anderson Is getting to be a great all around player. Wehrle aad Nicholas will be Wilming ton's battery to-day. When Burdock plays, Sullivan will play short stop and Cerl will be in centre field. After a hasty consultation! of the Atlantic executives, Lebanon has been admitted to take the place of Worcester, and only one day has been lost. MUNICIPAL court. Nona« Beck on Another Spree—Frazer Dismissed— Other Casas. At this morning's session of,the Munic ipal Court Joseph Heck was arraigned on a charge of being drank on tho coast. Officer Brown, who made the arrest, said bo was on n "bust ' for two or three weeks. Ho was fined $3 and costs. Jonas Heck was arrested on the Bams charge. Jonas ha« been rather quiet lately, as he has not appeared since June 10. He "got" $3 and costs. Daniel Jackson, colored, drunk and disorderly resisted the arresting officer. He was fined $5 and costs. Charles Mnrphy, drnnk on the coast, was fined $1 and costa. Patrick Murphy, who was found drunk yesterda on the Brandywine bridge with a carriage whip for which he could not account was fined $3 and costs, Alexander Frazer, colored, continued from yesterday and charged with being disorderly, was discharged as there was no evidence to prove the charge. Mary V angh was charged with keeping house of 111-fame at 803 Chestnut pleaded not guilty and was held in $100 for her appearance to morrow. Ella Munyon and Kate Emerson, neat looking girls about 17 years old, were held la $50 ball to appear as witnesses. Michael and Patrick Graney charged with disorderly conduct Simon Cronin. Cronin gave the follow*' ing testimony ; On Sunday last, while he was sitting on the stops, he was ac costed by the elder Graney. Cronin made no reply.bnt Graney went on using profane and abusive language toward him. At this Juncture the younger Graney put In an appearance and threw brick at Cronin He also told Cronin that nothing wonld afford him better amusement than to clean up the street with him. The prisoners however, claim that Cronin insults everybody who goes into their house. Judge Ball dis missed the ease. street. were by The Italian Boy's Condition, A-rchangelo Semo.the little Italian boy who was run over by an Ice wagon yes terday Is still In a very bad condition. His arm, over which the wheel passed, broken In three places. The wheel also ran over his breast Inflicting serions internal injury. The boy is still lying his home at Front aud Shipley streets where Dr. Blocksom is attending him. The little fellow appears to take his in jury coolly. He may recover, DISORDERLY VISITORS. (J'CARTHY AND COLLINS CAUSE A SMALL RIOT AT CAMP BIGGS, They Try to Drive Through the Tents and Knallt Arrest— Brave Sergeant Magie Avert« Accident-Midnight Skirmishing —Bide Shooting. St»« Correspondence Ete.vuto JornsAL, Camp Benjamin T. Bioos, Brandywine Bpbixob, July 81. Daniel Collins and John McCarthy of Wilmington drove here last evening and created a riot soon after dress parade. They entered the enalosura from the Faulkland road and drove across the parade ground, past the flagpole and towards the headquarters of General Kenney. Many women were sitting in front of the tent here and they watched with in terest thé spectacle »? a carriage in that part of the camp. The strangers seemed to intend to enter the headquarters but Sentinel William Sheets of Troop B, Wilmington, ordered them back. After a parley they obeyed him. but instead of driving away, turned the horse towards the hospital tent, not thirty feet distant, ar.d began beating the horse unmercifully. The horse saw no way to get through, but obeyed the driver's order and plunged madly for ward. Several women were in the line of the horse's dash, and a horrible acci dent seemed imminent. Hospital, Steward Edward W. Eagle, the danger and jumped from his position near the hospital tent and caught the horse by the bridle reins. This pre vented injury to any of the spectators and patients in the hospital tent, men in the carriage became very much excited and disorderly. Lieutenants Robinson. Ellegood and Lnhons of the medical staff, Colonel Newell and others started to the and attempted to quiet the men, but with no success. They became more abusive aud swore at everything con nected with the camp. Their action was a breach of the N. G. D. law, aud they were ordered under arrest. There was not lacking men to arrest th«m, but many doubted the power of the militia to make the arrest, and citizens rushed np and held the horse and baggy and tried to remove the The men resisted arrest and con tinued to beat the horse in an attempt to rn« down Its holders. Collins and McCarthy might have escaped if General Kenney and Colonel Marshall had not arrived and taken charge. The guards were just changing for the day and none of the reliefs in the guard tent, consequently around was authorised to compel order. Harry Turner would have had one of the offenders, but was not in uniform, and Major Bice directed him to release the prisoner. The crowd at the scene was very large and friends of the two men assisted them. Finally they were taken from the carriage and to the guard tent by several soldiers. They were very disor derly and unmanageable. They refused to listen to sensible advice and would not submit. Lockard Smith of Troop B, who was formerly special officer at the Wilmington police station, was called, aud the prisoners were placed in iron* by him. They were then put in one of the guard tents and strongly guarded. General Kenney ordered that they be taken into Wilmington this morning aud tried before a justice of the peace. Section 80, of chapter 15, Revised Code, as amended laws in relation to the N. & D., eays that the commanding officer of a camp has the authority to arrest any one who crosses the lines of the contrary to the rules of the camp, fine in the case is not less than $ 10 and not more than $50. In the trouble incidental to the arrest of the two Irishmen, Hospital Steward Kaf le had his hand struck* with the flat side of a sabre, and the stunned. Jarnos Kano was assisting to overcome the men when he was the tbnmb with a sabre and cut. wound bled profusely, but was serious. Trooper Lyttle saved General Kenney from a blow directed by one of the men, and Lyttle was strack on the left arm and badly braised. When the men who caused all the trouble were taken to the guard tent a large crowd followed te see the outcome. An extra fore» of guards were pat and the crowd was dispersed at the point of the bayonet. Guard lines were then farmed in the front and rear of general headquarters to thwart any attempt to rescue th» arrested men. Company B, of Milford had nearly its full force oa duty. The action of arresting McCarthy aud Connell, drew forth various 'opinions. Those who saw It all say that they ited rough treatment instead of the mild treatment they received. The men were taken Into Wilmington last night, and the party left here quistly that very few knew of it. The prisoners, heavily Ironed, were placed In a two seated carriage with two guards. The remainder were mounted, aud the detail, with one exception, was from Troop B, Lieutenant Savoy Evans was in command, assisted by Acting Sergeant Major Rogers, representing the general headquarters, and Acting Sergeant Major Elllsen of the troop; end four other troopers made np the party. They left here at 11 o'clock with orders to go direct to Justice of the Peace Bertolette in Wil mington aud have a disposition made of the men. M m The t. Soldiers men were no one camp The nerves were struck on The not m-r so Very Warm In Comp. The weather was so warm yesterday that no one felt like stirring. It was cloudy early In the morning but the sun came oat and boiled the dew into humid ity that was almost suffocating. The regular camp duties were done in the morning, at which time the sainte was fired to Governor Biggs, as reported In yesterday's paper. Several companies of the infantry, ar tillery and cavalry, went to the rifle ranges and found good shooting difficult because of the rain on the previous day. This caused a haze just on the firing line and only a few men qualified. In the afternoon battalion drill was ordered, at 5 o'clock. The companies formed and were ready to march upon the parade gronud, when Colonel George W. Marshall drove up and announced that the heat was so Intense, battalion drill was off. The men greeted him with a lusty cheer that came from the heart direct. The drum corps marched around the parade ground once and the com panies were dis Hissed, postponed by orders from the general headquarters. The drill was Italian Brigade. The Italian Brigade, General Cnlhoo delly commanding, held its annual dress parade at 3 50 o'clock. With a score of tried men and one gnn, General Cui hoodelly charged d'.wn the line of officers avenue and wont Into battle beneath the big tree. The gun was a reconstructed water barrel ou wheels and was drawn by t ho score of men. At the word to drop ropes, they showed great precision and the enemy scattered to avoid the deadly ex outiou of the gun. Suddenly General Cuihoodelly arose in bis shoes and gave the order to grab ropes, and the battery rushed back to nhelter. retreat but merely a movement to regain the ramrod,impersonate by a colored man, who had been dropped in the charge. The battery again went Into line and fired several terrific volleys with cannon fire-crackers. One man was knocked over by the premature discharge of the gun, but .the brave soldiers were not frightened by this and they continued the fusillade. Mayor Harrington saw the drill and laughed at the humor of Genera) Cnl hoodeliy. The brigade gave him a cheer In place of a salute. The lateness of the honr caused the postponement of the reading of the orders, but It is expected that several men will be court martlaied for alleged disrespect to General Cul hoodeliy. The brigade formed again after dress parade, and General Cuihoodelly read a large number of orders under date of July 95, 1890. He appointed Mayor Charles M. Carey and Captain William Condon as his orderlies, and Lieuten ant Colonel A, S. Kirk, musician. The war correspondents were appointed lieu tenant colonels on his staff. The big cannon was shot off and great enthusiasm prevailed. The genera! de - tailed seventy-five captains, four gen erals and several colonels from some of the companies and similar numbers from others for guard duty. The battery about to serenade General Kenney, when he requested that the serenade be post poned on account of the disturbance ported in full above. This was not a > sa te Regimental Dreta Parade. The throetbranches of the service held separate dross parades last night at dress parade honr. The spectators were many aud they formed a circle on the parade grounds. The regiment of infantry had music by the drum corps ; the battery of the artillery was provided bv a small»» drum corps, and Hyatt's Military Band played for the squadron of cavalry. The laftutry and cavalry exercises were few, but the artillery held an exhibition drill in the manual and marohiog. Corporal Smith, Lockard Smith of Troop B was ap pointed a corporal last night, and was the proudest man In the camp. His promotion was for meritorious conduct In all branches of soldier life especially hia activity while on guard doty. Corporal Smith Is the watch man at the Security Trust and Safe De posit Company, Wilmington, and Is a favorite everywhere. Companl«« B and I Skirmishing. Cempany B. under Captain Wlswoll and Company I, Captain Wootten, went on a skirmishing tour last night. Many theories existed as to the cause of this, and the most accepted was that they were on the lookout for an attempt to rescue Connell and McCarthy. That was not the trouble. They were after liquor sellers. Company B did not find any, but Company 1 arrested two men on suspicion and afterwards released them. The skirmislPwas made after 11 o'clock and the bright moonlight helped the search. and I*. Showing With the Klflo. The result of yesterday's rifle practice shows Its necessity. The record of Lieutenant Simpaon shows that Company C at 100 yards had twenty-nine eompotlng and only four qualified ; 200 yards, five trying, three qualified. Com paay D, 100 yards, twenty-three trying, one qualified ; 200 yards, one tried, didjnot qualify. Troop B, 100yards, five qualified out of twenty five ; 800yards,five qualified out of twelve. Delaware College Cadets, litO yards, thirty-four competing, ten qualified; 200 yards, eight competing three qualified. This was the best ord. day. • Colonel W. T. Records offers a gold badge to the best markimau In Company I of Laurel. It is being made by 8. H. Baynard, the Wilmington jeweler, and will be awarded on Friday night. The winner must make the best combined score at 100, 800 and 500 yards, rec Other companies will shoot to General Kennay and CtalT Shoot. General Ko*aey, Colonel Whlteley and Colonel Records went out for rifle prac tice this morning. At 100 yards they all qualified. Colonel Records made 19 points, Gen. Kouney Itf, and Col. White ley 13. At 200 yards Col. Whlteley did not qualify, but Gen. Kenney made 17 points, and Col. Records 17. After this General Kenney opened the 600 yards range, and oa the first shot ha mode a "bulls eye." On the second he made two points, and on the third, nothing, a total of 7. Colonel Records made a total of 8 points. Xteceplloa and Oamp Kotea. The governor's reception was held In the hall In the holol grounds last night. The. disturb ance caused In camp by the two Irishmen put a damper on the proceed ings, and, in addition, the governor's staff was not present. The party was not large and few couples danced. Gov ernor Biggs was surrounded by a bi( bunch of young women at the hotel found uo lack of pleasure. Mayor Austin Harrington and Stephen White of the Diamond State Match Company, drove to camp behind a pair of bay horses. Captain William F.Condou of Company F went on a foraging expedition on horseback yesterday and returned with a six week's old chicken on the pommall of the saddle. His intentions are not known. Harry A. Miller, local agent of the B, & O. railroad in Wilmington, was here yesterday to arrange for the transpor tation of troops on Saturday. Company B, Milford, was to have held an election of officers last night, but the company wag sent out skirmishing and did not hold the meeting. Forty-one sick cases on the hospital list contains no serions disorders. The health of the camp Is better than before. Mrs. Harry Schuler, Mrs. Trainer, Mrs. Bkyler and Miss Mary Baker visited Harry Schuler, Troop B. The Delaware College Cadets gave a pleasant little reception to Troop B and the war correspondents last night. Ice cream aud Its associate refreshments were served and everybody enjoyed him self. am of ever Colonel W. H. Stevens returned from Seaford yesterday, bringing his wife and daughter, and Miss Bessie Stone of Balti more, with him. She will stay this week. Colonel William R. McCabe of Selby ville has arrived here, and reported for duty. Harry Turner whose horse was taken Tuesday, found it at Fagan's stables, wheh he returned to Wilmington. It had been taken there by Forman, Turn er's companion. The Monday night gnards were the best yet on duty. Several staff officers tried to "work" them without succeed ing. One sturdy Irishman challenged Colonel Newell and said when he tried to pass '' ruu this gun through yoa. stopped. Detective Cutchlns of Dover, was In camp yesterday. He called at Company D'a quarters, chatted with members of the staff, and met Senator John P. Dan - aboe. He says that he thinks Jamas Williams will'be nominated for Governor, and that. If Williams 1s not, Dr. J. J. Black will be. Dr. Benjamin Whlteley, colonel on Gen eral Kenney's staff, says: "This Penin iusuia is the healthiest place in the In you ; if yoa don't stop I'll ■ " The colensl ; known world. People are healthier end they live longer." Governor Biggs told several incidents of persons he knew who lived to be very old, one was 97 years, and the other a woman, 103 years. Thé first took "peaches and honey'- regular for the last thirty years of his life. The woman was black and carried her well. 8he smoked incessantly. Governor Biggs told that joke on him eelf about his shooting at Sea Girt, N. J , last year. Boon after he had shot, a farmer who had been a quarter of a mile out of range, came up and complained that the bullet had nearly struck him Investigation showed that It was thé echo that startled him. A similar ease was fennd on Tuesday A farmer living age at the target shooting. „ .. * ®* lle * w ay and on the other side of the h 11 on which the targets are, de (lared that the bullets his house and Lieutenant Simpson thinks it echo. )Drs. Marshall, Ellegood and Whlteley related some of the strange accidents which they had read about or had at tended. After many strange cases had been recalled, Dr. Marshall told an Inci dent that came under his supervision. A young woman ran a needle in her heel. It never pained her, and she had almost forgotten It. She went to Dr. Marshall one day and complained of a pain in her head. He examined it but.found... cause just then to make a deep incision. A few hours afterwards he felt some thing sharp near the top of the Ihead and pulled from It the needle. While Dr. Marshall was in the army he saw à man with a bandage around his canse. He » hole on the right temple made by a bullet and another on the left temple, where the bullet had gone out. Ho felt no pala and none of his senses were impaired. Biandywine Springs Is now famous because the National Guard of Delaware encamps hers. It Is familiar to many old soldiers as the place where on« of the Delaware regiments encamped before marching South. Chadd's Ford of the Battle of Brandywine fame Is a few miles above here. Major Marshall Intends to visit it soon and have the positions shown to him. Detective Hutchins, who came here yesterday, served the notice on Govenor Biggs to attend the meeting of the Inter state Commission In Washington to-day. The governor will return to-night. b. 8. Burr of Phll»ii»lnhia la t....... were flying over uncomfortably near, was the ( no head and asked him the shewed the doctor S. 8. Burr of Philadelphia, Is here to take photographs of the dress parade aid companies. Last night was the most beautiful of any since camp opened. The moon made a strong shadow and it was almost as bright as day. The boys in camp are all getting fat Fred. Klenle's beef. The brigade held a preparatory drill for the sham battle this morning which wjll take place In connection with the governor s review to-morrow. The cadets had their battery In service, and the drill lasted almost an hour Colonel Marshall and Lieutenant Brown were In command. During the firing a private was struck In the cheek, not badly injured. The government Inspection takes place this afternoon and will bo ducted by First Lieutenant George Le Roy Brown, U. 8. A. Associate Justice John W. Houston of Kent county arrived In camp this lug on a short visit. Crowds of excursionists are gathering here to day and at noon the nearly filled with carriages. Company B of Milford, held an elec tion of officers this morning, and Second Lieutenant Theodore Townsend was elected first lieutenant. The vacancy mads by his promotion will be filled the company's return home. Trooper Harry Schuler of Troop B, turned to his home In Wilmington to day. on at eon morn* grove waa un te Companies F and O, and aquada from Company E., wont out for rifle practice this morning. Colonel Cooper of the governor'« staff, who sprained his leg ob Sunday was able to go about on a erntoh this morning, and Is enjoyiNg the oool breeiea on the lawn Among the visltora to camp yesterday were Mayor Harrington. ex-Adjntant J. N. Harman, Jr, Samnel U. Baynard and family, Frank Woolloy, Passenger Agent Harry A. Miller of the Baltimore and Ohio railroad, William Oawthrop, ex-Oouneilman Philip B. Shea, Comcil man Daniel McKenney, Herbert K. Wat son and family, Captain Biler, just from Mt. Gretna, Pa., camp; James L. Willis, Richard Jones, Herman Frist, Albert Hlndle, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse K. Baylls, Winfield Scott and family, Georg« W. Ortlip, Prank Mitchell, General J. Parke Post les, Edward aud Walter Mode, Clarence Jack, T. M. Gooden ofj Dover, George T, Brown, Esq , Mr. and Mrs. T. T. Kellum, Patrick Neary, 8. L. Kenney, Dr. Robert Elle good and Manson Waller, Jr., of Laurel ; John W. Cauroy of Milford ; H. L. Fulenwlder, Francis H. Hoffecker, Esq ; Superintendent Edward Stacy of the Baltimore A Delaware Bay rail road; Harry Begga. 8. M. Knox. • 1.00 for a Whole Day's Ken on the Tolehestcr Beach. Sunday Angnft S-il, Special train via P., W. A B. to Balt i more leaves at 7.44 a. m , and there connec tion Is m«de with steamer running down the Chesapeake Bay. The Tam O'Shanta Club Colla|>«e«. A few members of the Tam O'Shanta CJub gathered last evening in th# Eckel building, Sixth and Market streets, to hold a meeting of the clnb. man did not put In an appearance, and the number of members present was so few that It was resolved inforamaily, to disband the club. One member that he believed If Burns himself peared, Scotchmen oould not be got to come forward and welcome him. expressed his intention of Joining the Clan-na Gael, as; be thought the Celt had a common interest. The chief topic of conversation was the forth coming visit of a Scotch foot ball team to this country. It was the opinion of those present that no team in the United States would be able to hold their with the canny Scot on tho field, under the Association rnles. The chalr sold »1 He own font-ball Fell From a Train. Henry Seeney, an aged white man, formerly residing near Smyrna, but living near Woodslde, was seriously in jured at Clayton last evening by falling from southbound passenger train No. 01, leaving Wilmington at 7 o'clock. Lots In the Lombardy Cemetery are being sold every day. Those wishing to purchase at present prices should do so at onco. A free conveyance will leave the office of the com pany,No. 614 Market street.on Saturday after noon next at 3 p. in. for tho«e wishing to see the JI ■ > w DR. E. O. HONEYWELL, FFNTIST, V». 70 J MAKKET STREET. Dentistry Made Painless if ; 'I l 1 $8.18 ' 9 By the use of Gas and LocateAmesthetlcs. The Gas vis mads jÿ fresu every £lay, and is perfectly haratlcs-. 25 cent* I A of Teetn .... iOcwitelbeet ti«..,.. Extracting VUta uoo. » i r Bay Kldgs, August 3, «1, Train. leaves Market street stellen at 7.20 », m . Delaware avenue station at 7.80«. m reaching horn«at 10 p. m, A most, enjoyable (rim A 60-Btl)« sail on tbo Chesapeake, leg Forts Carroll and McHenry. Ewes PEARS' PUREST, BEST <*ut Clranmt orrr made, OÎ aff OnmnW«, b*rt beware of Imrtnflons. SOAP TEETH EXTRACTED WITHOUT PAIN. AT 815 MARKET STREET ^Dr.F.E, SMITH, DENTIST. By the use of I VITALIZED AIR, •w SL, '■1 i : W hteh, like the air we IS breathe, 1» perfectly Jj harmless ana can he Ù3 taken by young or old of ami Is given for Wo. W Teeth Extracted hy 7 numbing the gums. Sic. A Set of Teeth $8 00 . Beet Set, *800. Teeth Filled, Me. up, at 815 Market Street, over A. A P. Tea Store, DR. F. E. SMITH. G-» ate Baltimore College of Denial Hnrg'y LAWTON'S China Bazaar HOLMES AND EDWARDS STERL ING SILVER INLAID SPOONS AND FORKS. We have sold them for the past three years with very good satisfaction to the pur chasers. Tea spoons, per dozen, $5. Forks, per dozen, $8. Table Spoons, per doz., $9. A New Lot Table Lamps Duplex Burner, Porcelain Vase, with lo-inch shade to match, satin finish, $2,50. The same lamp with the Tren ton burner, $3.25. (Trenton burner very similar to the B. & II.). We have some dinner Sets defective, that are sli marked at hal ightly f price. Mason's Frnlt Jars. Pints and Quarts, regular goods, at 6oc per dozen. WnUAWTON 611 Market St. Phillips & Kane, We are back to our OLD STORE, No. 5 East Fourth Street, ready for business as usual. Phillips â Kane, No. 5 EAST FOURTH ST. Telephone No. 211. ■ TO-DAY We will have to close up the front of our store to be closed up for some lit tle time, but we will have an entrance on either side and will continue to offer the balance of our Spring stock at the low prices to which they are marked with io per cent discount off on Men's, and 20 per cent off on Boys' and Children's on cash sales. We are going to close ou* the few we have left an} somebody will get a goo4 bargain. J. T. Mullin & So b J Talion, 0th & Markst, OlotMm, Wilmington. No Revolution, Only a systematic, and well-regu lated method of producing good, reliable Harness at moderate price. THE DIAMOND STATE HARNESS are now on the load, no one turn ing them down when once acquainted with their merits. Our $15 Brass or Nickel Expree« Harness created quite a commotion. We have replenished the stock and are again ready with a fresh lot. To hog our $15 Buggy Harness means if you have use for harness yon will buy. All hand-made. We must close out the remainder of our ISets, Dusters and Sheets, Will give yon a decided bargain in those goods just now. J. C. PARKER, Tbo Diamond State Harness Factory, 417 Shipley St. WIlOLBSAti AND BKUIh Do not mistake the place, oppo* site Adair's rear entrance. ASK FOR LENGEL'S B avariait Lager Beer IT IS THE Most Healthful, Pnreat ami Clearest LAGER BEER On the market, and is guaranteed to be unadulterated, and contains only malt, hops and water. On tap at all Saloons. JOHN A. LENCEL FIFTH AND DUPONT STREETS. TELEPHONE 59S. JOSEPH STOEGKLE'S DIAMOND STATE ' X. m ijSÿaôj p: .■. 1 - ■ -V.jlj I ■ ; • <.,v LAGER BEER , AJTD PORTER BREWERY. WILMINGTON. DEL. Office and Brew er y. N. W. Cor. Fifth as Adams Bts. Telephone 133. Depot and Saloon, Noe. 238 and 225 Kina H Telephone 239. SfalUBtBS b Specialty. PATRICK FAHEY No. West Fourth Street, Carpenter, Contractor ani Builder, Estimate« Furnished for work of all kind». Satisfaction guaranteed noth In erica &ad wwkiaiuiai.il>.