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U * WILMINGTON, DEL, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1891 . NO. 1 , 062 . ONE CENT. LICHTENSTEIN & HABT, 228 Market Street Brüssels, Tapestries, Ingrains, Rag, Hall and Stair Carpets, Oil Cloths, Linoleums, Etc., Etc ■1 An entire new new stock of these goods in the choicest designs and colorings Every day opens something new. Our Imperial Ingrains, made to sell at $1.25, is the special drive at this time. Soft and delicate, better than a three ply—the price will be $ 1.00. Have you ever seen our Brus sels at $1.00? Nearly all of the second lot closed out. UPHOLSTERY. You are probably well ac quainted with this department, but you should visit it often, as something new comes to it every day, One lot of silk fringe trim piings for Tidies, Sash Cur twins, Lambrequins, etc., etc., in all colors, 1214c. per yard; ha re always been 18c. Have you seen our Lace Curtains? " The Cassabarte "—we have had quite a run on them this season. Irish Point and Brussels. If you are looking for some thing special we have it in tlioo» gnnri« Our own impor tation, $5.00 to $75.00 per pair. P0RTIEEES. Do you need a Curtain for the Door? If so look through our stock. All over work is the proper thing. Velour in effect. Loops to match. "Chenille in cost. ■ ? DOWN QUILTS Promise to be more used this season than ever. We have made heavy purchases and are in a position to show you a handsome line. Sateen and Silk covered from $10.00 to $50.00. Be careful and see that you buy down goods, as there are many substitutes in the market at a low price. CLOAKS AND FURS. Everything properly included under this heading is carried by us. This department with us is a specialty, and to meet the demands we have made large purchases. We have a splendid line of Ladies' Jackets at a popular range of prices, and our line of Misses' and Children's gar ments will commend them selves to our customers for style, finish, quality and price. Litchtenstein & Hart, 226 MARKET STREET. AT ROBELEN'S FAMILY LIQUOR STORE You can always get what you want. Old customers know this, and new ones soon find it out. We make a specialty of Fine Goods. W. G. ROBELEN, 108 West Seventh St. PHONE «4«. DON'T BE HUMBUGGED. Look Out for Doctors Who Offer Their Services Free. W0RK1HG THE MEDICINE RACKET. Dootora McCoy hb t Wflduiati of this City Will Treat All Patients for Five Dollar* a Month and Fnrnlsh All Necessary Medicines, Which Are Pre pared by a Graduate lo Pharmacy of Wilmington. Don't be humbugged. To those who are In need of the services of it Is well to warn them of the oy physician* who advertise utferera trom various formB on read at they of great nu dle . I a physician It dodge practised free services. 8u of disease are very apt to Imagine nix lng such an alluding statement tn benefits Sfr »kill gratl)and that they will be oared lor nothing This Is a mistake. The person who inv-stigatea the "free service" racket will find out that he or she mini plank down a lot of money for medicines, bo that instead of ? letting something free.thny are paying dearly ora little bottle of somemeuical deooction. Physicians who advertise "services free" are simply working an old scheme. Don't be humbugged. FIVE DOLLARS A MONTH. In order to prove their In the treatment of different Doctors McCoy and Wildman of 835 Market street, in this olty, will treat all p ttienls for fl' e dollars a month and furnish ail necessary medicines, which are prepared In their lab oratory by a grannateIn pharmacy of WU mtegton. superiority diseases. DOCTORS M'CQY AND WilDMAN Late of Bellevue Hospital, New York. Office, 835 Market Street, Wilmington. Where all Curable Diseases are treated with success. If yon live at a distance write for a symptom Blaok. «lon-ultutlon at Office or bv Mali Free. Office hours—9 to 11 a m.; 3 to 4 p. m. 7 to 9 p. m. daily. SELF W4NTEU. ANTED.'^a'gOOiTWHITE GIRL FOR general housework to go to PUlladel Phla, in a family of two. Inquire at No. 520 Lombard street. w M essrs, chah. l. Webster * co„ wish to correspond at once with a com petent book salesman, one who h«B sold ency elopedlas, histories or books of the highest quality preferred. To the right party an opportunity Is offered to establish and control the sale of the Library of American Litera ture In a field yet «uncoupled. Address, T. M. WILLIAMS, Manager, 67 Fifth avenue, New York Utty. SI'UATIONS WANTED. WANTED -WASHING AND IRONING, " also bonse cleaning to do. Apply at No. 15 French street. HOARD AND HOOM4. B oard and pleasant rooms with heat, for gentlemen ; also table board. Southwest Truer Third ard West streets. I) ESIRABLE ROOMS WITH BOARD. 107 East Elghtu street. BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES. FOR SALE The stock, good will and fixtures of the wholesale liquor store wltn saloon adjoining, at Nor 307 an'l CHS West Frcnt street- Thiels f the largest, oldest, and brst. business a laces in the state. The propertiis Nos. 207, i9 anil 211 West Front .treat will be rented or sold on reasonable terms, as the owner wishes to retire from business. Apply to PHILIP O. PLUNKETT, No. 207 West Front street. one .. rOR SALE. P RINTERS-8TEAM FIXTU RE8T"co 5Ü plete wit.« cones, hangers, etc., suitable for quarto or eighth-medium presses. Apply at Evening Jot'RMai, office. _ P RINTERS.—FOR SALE, FOUR LARGE _ Imposing Stonee. Apply at this office. P IANO - SEVEN AND ONE-THIRD OCTAVE SQUARE PIANO FOR SALE 0HEAP; In good order; easy payments to good purchaser. Address, PIANO, Evening Tournai office. PUBLIC SALE <>K CARRIAGES. On SATURDAY MORNING, i OCTOBER 24, 1K91, »At 11 o'clock. On account of 111 health we will sell entire stock of New and Second Hand Carriages of latest patterns. Sock can oe examined at the show rooms of FRIST & ALLMON, N. W, Cor. Seventh and Shipley Streets, _ Wilmington. Del. REAL ESTATE. |KoR RENT— VH È THIRDSTORY ROO^L F No. 41944 Market street. 16x70, well lighted, entrance both on Market and Shipley streets. JAMES MONAGHAN. No. «19 Mar. ket street. _ F 'OR RENT-HOUSE NO. 849 ORANGE street.JOHN FULLMER. 210 W. Ninth St. JOHN MULVENA, Builder and Contractor. Estimates furnished for all kinds of Build ings at shortest notice First-class workjfuar anteed at reasonable prices. Office, No. 915 Market Street Rtnriuu. M adame wilber. celebrated card reader, No. 1121 Reed street. Price, 35 CtS._ N otice -the Delaware fire com pany. No 3, dnsires to return their sin* o re (hanks tothose persons who so kindly contributed to their company towards the success of the Firemen's Demonstration the 14th InBt. on Thi Przkiiiznt. J^OTICE TO TAXPAYERS. County taxes will be due and payable on and after July 1. On taxes paid dnrlng the months of Sep tember aud October a discount of three per oenL will be given. Onltaxes paid daring the month of No vember no discount will be given. On taxes paid dorlDg tue month of De sember five per cent, will be adde«l, JOHN T DICKEY, Receiver of county taxes. AMl : SRWKNT< GRAND OPERA HOUSE. This (WEDNESDAY) EVENING OCT. 21, Prices-25,35,50 and 75 cents. The first time here, the great Metropolitan huccess. "MEN AND WOMEN." By H. C DeMIMe and David Belaico, authors of "The vs if*." "The Ch.rlty Ball," "Lord Chumley," etc. Under the direction of CH AULE6 FROH M AN Thursday Evening, ELSIE LE4LIit, In "THE PRINCE AN J PAUPER." ACADEMY OF MUSIC. Three Nights, beginning Monday, October in. M8. HENRY C. GIBSON, LITTLE LORD MacLEROY The Funniest FARCE COMEDY SUCCESS of the season Pretty Gtrle, Charming Dancers. Prices that please all-15, SO. 36. 50 rente. Oetobw 22, SB, 24, "ALONE Ili LONDON." WAS HOcY TOO LATET The Adams Express Managers Ahead of Mis Mortgage*. Freehold, N. J„ Oct. 21.—A race against time between the Adams Express company and its deposed president. John Hoey, took place at Freehold on Monday. The com pany won, and its lawyers filed a lis pen dens or a lien on Hoey's property in Mon mouth county, pending the outcome of a suit on the claim that Hoey's property had been bought by money belonging to the Adorns Express company- Two hours later Hoey filed the mortgages on bis prop erty. A force of clerks is now investigating and mapping Hoey's numerous real estate transactions in Monmouth county, which work will take a week. The investigation has already disclosed that Hoey owns over 300 acres of land. There are no judgments recorded against him. and the property mortgaged for less than one-sixth of i* value. Are John Hoey Talks. New York, Oct. 21.—In an interview John Hoey denied that he had mortgaged or transferred any of his Hollywood, N. J., property or any other property to avoid the payment of any claims that the Adams Express company might have against him. "My Hollywood property," be continued, "tins never been put out of my bands, aud I do not Intend that it shall be. It Is worth at least 81,000,000, and is encum bered by only ODe email mortgage of 1100 , 000 ." "How long has it been, Mr. Hoey, siuce you owned stock in the Adams Express company?'' "I sold out all my stock sixteen years ago. I haven't owned a dollar's worth since then. A man will work just as hard if he doesn't own stock in Hie concern he is with. That made no difference to me. When these people say that I bought and improved Hollywood with Adams Express company money they tell a falsehood." "How do yon explain the Sherburne deal, which Is made the basis of the suits against you, and in which you are said to have made nearly 1250,000?'' "I bought some stock in the Massa chusette express companies in conjunction with Sherburne and Spooner. Taft the man who held it and transferred it. The first batch we bought was sold to William B. Dinsmore, then president of the Adams Express company. ?Ir. Dins more held that stock for two years, and then turned it over to the Adams. In the mean time we had secured an option on the rest of the stock, and the Adams Ex press company, through Mr. Dinsmore, decided that the company should owu it "My only sin was voting as a trustee to buy that stock for the company. But, mind you, I did not own a dollar of it. William B. Dinsmore owned it all. They try to make out that I engineered a deal by which Sherburne, Spooner, Taft and my self sold to the company for $850,000 stock that was worth only *150,000. That is sN false. That stock had been purchased by President Dinsmore and by him trans ferred to the company. It had apprecia ted largely in value after Mr. Dinsmore bought R, hut it He*'uis a good time now to jump on me and poor Spooner." » .1 - .h Spooner's Property Attached. Bridgeport, Conn., Oct. 21.—Clapp Spooner, ex-vlce president of the Adam? Express company, failed in an attempt to transfer his stock in the Hartford Steam Boiler and Inspection company Saturday. Sheriff Stone arrived at the office to attach Mr. Spooner's stock, but found that a tel egrara from Spooner had been received or dering the officials of the company tc transfer his stock in the corporation tc Henry B. Drew, cashier of the Connecti cut National Savings bank. The official? hesitated, und before their deliberation? had ceased Sheriff Stone had attached the stock. It was generally supposed that Mr. Spooner was a large stockholder in the Connecticut Savings hank, as he Is a director of that institution. Sheriff Stone found that there was no stock in the name of Mr. Spooner, and was told by Mr. Drew that there was no stock held in his name. SHE SHOT HER BETRAYER. Carrie Bowers Said She Would Kill Fo*. ter—He Will Die. New York, Oct. 21.-Walter Foster, twenty years old, was shot and mortally wounded last evening in Greenpoint, L. 1., by Miss Carrie Bowers, who accused him of betraying her under promise of riage. Foster was shot twice, one ball go ing through his right lung and the othei striking him In the shoulder. The girl, who is eighteen yrars old, escaped, and it is believed that she has committed snlcide. Misa Bowers has endeavored in every way possible to get Foster to marry her, but he absolutely refused. She bad him arrested, but several young men friendly to Fostei testified that the girl's character was not goo«l and the' complaint was dismissed. The girl then swore she would kill Foster, and last night's event shows how well she has fulfilled her threat. mai RAUM HAS NOT RESIGNED. The Pension Commissioner Denies the Latest ftuiiior About Himself. Washington, Oct. 21. — Commlssionet Raum, of the pension bureau, says that he has not tendered his resignation to the president with the understanding that it shall be announced after the November elections. He said that the animus be hind the fortnightly attacks upon him is easily understood. "For myself," said Mr. Raum, "I need only say that I enjoy the confidence of the president and of the secretary of the in terior and there is a great deal at the pen sion office still for me to do. If I should decide to resign my resignation will be an nounced in due time, and until it is no u need I see no re a- on why the public should worry about it." an Return Jonathan Meigs Dead. VV ASHINGTON, Oct. 21.—Return Jonathan Meigs, the venerable clerk of the court of the District of Colombia, is dead, aged ninety years. He was at his desk last Sat urday. Mr. Meigs was appointed clerk of the district court in 1863. His peculiar given name was first borne by his great, uncle, a native of Connecticut. The father of this great-uncle had been repeatedly jected hy a Quakeress of whom he enamored. After one of her refusals he was ridiug away from her house with the resolution never to return, when the young woman called after him, "Return. Jonathan; Return, Jonathan, words, which gave him so much happi ness, he bestowed on hie first child, and some member of each succeeding genera tion has borne them as a name. re I ' M These Bad for American Pork. Paris, Oct. 81.—The senate having pass ed a resolution in favor of increasing the duty on imported salt meats from twenty to twenty-five francs, the deputies have adopted the amendment. SUNOL THE TURF QUEEN She Has at Last Trotted a Mile in 2:08 1-4. THEBEIGN OF FAMOUS MAUDS OVEB Her Great 8:0» 3-4 Mile at Cleveland July 30, IHSfl, lias Gone Down Before Sunni's New World's llecord on the Track at Stockton, Cal. Stockton, Cal., Oct, 81.—The whole turl world will be electrified by the newsjthat Su no I has trotted a mile in 8:08)tf. thus lowering by half a second the world's rec ord. That peerless mare Maud S, aftei reigning supremo, with the exception of « single day, as turf queen for over eleven years,has at last l»een dethroned. Theslugl« day mentioned was on Aug. 1, 1884, when Jay-Eye-See trotted a mile in 2:10 at Nar ragansett park, Providence, R. I , then breaking the record of 2:10Jf, made by Maud S at Chicago Sept. 18, 1880. The day following Jay-Kye-See's feat, Ang. 2, 1884. Maud S again went at the record and 7/1 v; SUNOL. lowed it to 2:09% at Cleveland and re sumed her sway. At Cleveland, too, on July 30, 1885, Maud S made the great 2:08*4 mile that until yesterday was the world's record. Hanoi's 2:08 1-4 Mile. Late Tuesday afternoon Dr. Marvin sent Sunol over the kite shaped track here, the horse doing the mile in 2:08,'4, thereby chopping a clean half second from the world's record. The weather conditions in the morning looked very unfavorable for record breaking. The day was fair and bright, but a breeze was stirring, and Mar vin said he would not speed Sunol unless all conditions were favorable. About 5 p. in. the wind dieit out. The track was in first class condition aud Marvin decided to make the attempt. , Less Nervous Than Usual. The mare was carefully prepared, and when she came out she looked less nervous than usual. She got off at the first attempt, moving easily ami gracefully. Old horse men exclaimed that nothing could exceed the beauty of her pace. The first quarter was covered in 31H. «ud the name even beautiful pace was maintained to the halt which all the wntchee marked at 1:04 flat. This looked bright for recclfd breaking At the half the flying mare was met by the runner, whose presence seemed to en conrage her, ami she passed the three quarter's pole in 1:87. Then Marvin began to urge her and with the runner doing his best to keep up she made the last quarter the fastest of the mile As she rushed duwn the stretch the men who were hold ing watches on the great test said. "Bhe'll break the record," and they were right, for when the great young mare passed under the wire hundreds of watches clicked as they stopped at 3:03|4, half a second bet ter than the record held for so many years by Maud S, who is also owned by Mr. Robert Bonner, the proud owner of the late queeu of the turt. KniiM's Career. Sunol's career has ever been indicative of imperial greatness. As a 2-year-old she made the then lecord of 2:18, and as a 3 year-old reduced it to 2:10^, which was the world's record for that ago. Robert Bon ner was one of the,first to appreciate bet worth. He was in thorough accord with the theory of her breeder, Leland Stan ford, that a dash of thoroughbred blood was of exceeding virtue in maintainln| the highest flight of speed, and as Maud i. was growing old he was anxious that the world's record should be held in his stable. He had paid *40,000 for Maud S, aud Id bis opinion the trotter who* could equal it mmm V ///. f v Ui MAUD 8. would be worth as much. He approached the old ex-governor with an offer of *41,000, and in a moment of haste it was acoepted. F rom that, day Mr. Bonner has never ceased to proclaim his faith in the filly'» ability to heat the record, and from that day never bas Mr. Sanford ceased to won der what made him toll the peerless filly that had brought so much fame to Pale Alto, where she had been foaled. Electioneer Her Sire. Last year, when some doubted Sunol't ability to capture the record, Mr. Bonner intimated that he might send Maud S tc further remove her own record from dan ger, but after consultation with Marvin he decided that Sunol was fit to care for it, and he mated Maud S to Ansel, the son of the phenomenal Electioneer. Maud S was retired with her record andimmed and now her stable mate brings in the new one of 2:08*f. Sunol was hre«l by Leland Sanford at the Palo Alto farm, in Santa Clara county, Cal., thirty-two miles from San Francisco. She was foaled April 14, 1886. Her sire was Electioneer, and her dam was Waxana. by General Benton. Her grand dam was Waxy, a thoroughbred out cf a mare bred by Philip Swigert, the father of the present owner of the Elmen dorf stud. A Powder Mill Kills Two Men. Farmingdale, N. J., Oct. 21.— One of the mills of the Columbia Powder Manu facturing company, located about three miles from here, blew up with terrific force at noon. G. L. Van Note and George Woolley, who were in the mill at the time, were instantly killed by the explosion. The cause of the explosion is unknown. Omaha Negroes Angry. Omaha, Oct. 21.-The Afro-American league of Nebraska has passed resolutions denouncing the lynching of Smith, the negro rapist, as an "outrage, disclosing a vitiated state of public spirit that renders safety of life decidedly precarious." THE METHODISTS ADJOURN. Kn<! of tlio Two Work«* Scwlan of the Friiinentowt Conference. Washington, Oct. 81.—The topic of the last day's rcshIou of the Ecumenical fere it ce watt "The Outlook, ry of the bushiest) committee announced that certain amendments had been made upon the memorial appointing au execu tive commission to look after the business of t he next ecumenical conference. The memorial as amended was adopted. A resolution providing for sending a delega tion to the Pan-Presbyterian council at Toronto next fall was also adopted. An essay on "Christian Resources of the New World" was read by Chancellor Edward Mayes, of Oxford. Miss. He said that south of the Uuited Stales all of the New World was Roman Catholic excepting the English possessions. In the United States and British possessions the principal ligion w as Protestantism, with about ouo seveutb of the whole population Roman Catholic. When the regular programme for tho day was completed the Rev. T. B. Steven son. of Kn^and, offered a resolution of thanks for the hospitality of the churoh to the citizens of Washington and the press. He characterised the visit, of the president to the conference us a historical event, and he extended thanks for the great honor he had done them, as well as himself, and said he had set sn example for the heads of the other countries. con The sécréta re A Plucky Mlailunary Illryclltt. Lockfort, N. Y., Oct. 21—M. A. Dean, a missionary, on his way to Africa to rep resent the Kansas Young Men's Christian Association missions, has arrived here from St. Paul. Mr. Dean, who is a noted bicyclist, made the journey, a distance of over 1,000 miles, on Ills wheel. Mr. Dean will continue the trip to New York on his wheel, from whlcj] place he will sail next month for Freetown, Sierre Leone. THE WORLD OF POLITICS. What Acting Governor Itulkeley Says Abont the Q Warranto Suits. Hartford, Oct. 31.—Aoting Governor Bulk« ley, referring to the criticism evoked by his filing quo warranto suits against Judge Morris, said: "My posltiou is this: I am governor of the state of Connecticut, elected with au thority to continue in office until my suc cessor is duly elected and qualified. 1 am waiting for such a man. "Personally 1 believe him to be Kamuel E. Merwin; hot whoever preseuts an au thoritative claim for this office may have IL I am not anxious to continue as gov ernor. I want the muddle cleared as much as the next mau." Foster to Speak for McKinley. WASHINGTON, Oct. 81.—Secretary Foster left Washington last night for Ohio, where he will deliver ten speeches in the cam paign. night. He will open at Findlay tomorrow The Campaign in New York. New York, Oct. 31.— Messrs. Fassett and Vroomau addressed three enthusiastic Re publican meetings last night on the famil iar theme, the alleged corruption of Tam many Hall, and Mr. Flower attended the opening exercises of two church fairs, speaking on both occasions of the loss oi the World's fair to New York. 8t. John at Syracuse. Syracuse, N. Y., Oct. 21.-The Prohlbi tionists held a ratification meeting here last night, and ex-Governor John P. St. John was the principalspeaker. lie made light of the Republican fight against Tam rnauy Hall, saying that it was only a question of dollars and cents for one side or tho other. He spoke a goo«l word foi the mugwump as a man who did his own thinking. Between the Democratic and Republican parties there was, he said, no difference on the tariff question, one of them being for tariff reform and the othei for the reform of the tariff. As far as the liquor question was concerned it would make no difference, he said, whether Fa» sett or Flower were elected. MAYOR AND COUNCIL JAILED In Contempt of Court at Louisville and Sentenced by Judge Looey. Louisville, Oct. 21.—Judge Loney sent Mayor Al Berry and the city council ol Newport to jail for refusing to obey tht order of the court to use the lights fur nished by the Newport Gaa company per a decision of the court. The officials of tht city were declared in contempt and wert sent to jail for six months or until furtbei order of the court. Larayatt* College's New President. Easton, Pa, Oct. 21.—The inauguration of the Rev. Dr. Ethelbert D. Warfield president of Lafayette college drew one ol the most distinguished assemblages seen on the college campus. Ario Pardee, who has given *500,000 to Lafayette aud is pvsident of the board of trustees, In stalled Dr. Warfield, and the latter deliv ered an address on Christian education. a? evei Jersey Farmer* to Organize. Washington, Oct. 21.—President L. L. Polk, of the National Farmers' Alliance, announces that a sufficient Dumber ol county alliances have been formed in New Jersey to warrant the formation of a state alliance. He therefore calls a meeting foi llj purpose of forming that organization to be held at New Brunswick, N. J. Nov. 12 l M Ilardsley Will Not Testify. Philadelphia, Oct. 21.—Ex-City Treas urer John Bardsley was Interviewed intb? penitentiary by a representative of th* United Press aud declared emphatically that no power on earth could unseal hi? lipB. He says he never said anything which the rumor that he was to testify he fore the senate could be based. on Fttzst San Francisco, Oct. 21.—The California Athletic club has offered a purse of *5,0OC for a fight between Bob Fitzsimmons and Young Mitchell. Fitzsimmons has cepted the club's offer, and »ays he will knock Mitchell out in ten rounds or Mitch ell can have all the money. Killed by a Cavein. Red Bank, N. J., Oct. 21.—James Co vert, forty years ol*, of Eatontown, was buried in a cavein near his home. He had been carting clay and was caught and buried under a falling mass of the ma terial. He leaves a wife and family. ^ Me Held on to the Coweateher. Shamokin, Pa, Oct. 21.—Harry Me Laughlin was struck by an express train near here and flung on the pilot, where he clung to the flagpole aud a mile unhurt. mons to Fight Young MitchelL «1C was carried hall «"i-*-- — Hilliard Hall* Scorched. Red Bank, N. J., Oct. 81.—The Ameri can Billiard Ball company's factory «est Red Bank was damaged *8,000 Am. m GOV. HILL AT ATLANTA. The Grady Statue Unveiled by Admiring Southerners. ALI. BUSINE88 WAS SUSPENDED. A Very Warm Rereptlon Thi if limit thf South AwnrdoU to the Kxecutive of tho Kmptro State The City of Atlant» Thronged with Interctted VI» It or». Atlanta, Oct. 21.—Governor David B. Hill, of New York, delivered the address today at the unveiling of the statue of the late Henry W. (Jrady. Governor Hill's tribute to the great southern editor and author was an eloquent one and was heartily appreciated by t he people of At lanta. The eity is pecked with visitors and business was suspended todey. Mili tary and labor organisations, with the school children and the Young Men's Democratic league, participated tnthe cere monies A Dinner lo Oovornor Hill. The league will give a dinner to Gov ernor Hill In the evening, when he will respond to the toast of "Democracy." Mayor Hemphill, of Atlanta, will speak for "The Welcome of the Democratic City of Atlanta to Its Democratic Guests." Governor Northen will respond to the sen timent, "The Empire State of the South Greets the Empire State of the Union. May their Democratic majorities nevei grow lese." Colonel John A. McCall, of New York, will reply to the toast, "The National Business: It means prosperity, and it* measure of prosperity is its measure ol . <jl 7 mm m v. £ M 1 aLr V T1IK GRADY STATUE. safe, just and conservative government. It looks with satisfaction upon the as cendency of Democratic principles." Gen eral Slocum will respond to the toast "The Vetoran; Whether he he Federal Confederate, he rejoices in a reunited country, and thanks God for the blessing? of his citizenship." Governor Hill expects to be back in New York Friday evening. Governor Hill's Warm Welcome. The entire journey of Governor Hill from Kichinoud to Atlanta was marked by evidences of enthusiasm and hospital! ty. The train flew through a succession of small towns, where the whole poptila tion was gathered at the depot. Word had been telegraphed down tlie line ns to when the train would pass the various points, and that the name of David B. Hill was well known through the south was evi denced by the widespread desire of the peo pie to see him. Desei-lptloa or the Statue. The statue of the great editor Is of colos sal size, being nearly 10 feet In height. It stands upon a monnment of granite, which in turn resit upon a terrace with molded edges 16 feet square hy 4 feet high. The terrace is surrounded by four ■ posts aud a brass railing. The pedestal proper is about 11 feet high. It consists ol three bases, the top one of which Is molded and supports a polished die with a molded cornice, on which reste the atAttie of Mr. Grady. On either side of the pedestal is a projecting buttress, on which are seated two bronze statuee, representing Memory end History. A bronze wreath bears the inscription, "Henry W. Grady, Journal 1st, Orator. Patriot," and a warm tribute to his worth and to his achievements and a selection of his famous speech In which he referred to the loyalty which "know? no south, no north, no east, no west." The statue was designed by Sculptor Alexander Doyle, of New York, aud stand? In the middle of Marietta street in front of the old capitol. cornel The Heap Will Again in Court. W 1LLIMantic. Conn., Oct. 21.—The will case of Eunice R. Heap is up for a third trial. The will ia contest«! by nephew? and nieces on the ground of incapacity and undue lnfluenro, alleged to have been erclsed by E. McCall Cushman, a benefi clary. At the first trial the will tained, but the supreme court of ordered a new trial. In the second trial the jury disagreed. was sus error« Attorney K. F. Stockton Dead. Trenton, Oct. 21.—Robert F. Stockton, a lawyer, forty-five years old, son of At torney Central Stockton, died of pneumo nia Oct. 83. Deceased was a grandson ol the late Commodore Robert Field Stock ton. He leaves a widow and four chi! dren. A Hride of a Day Murdered. Trenton, Oct. 21.—Mrs Archie Park» was married Monday night to Daniel Ryan hy Justice Abbott. Tuesday her body wa? found in the Sturgeon pond below the city. It is believed that she was murdered. Ryan, the aged bridegroom, has disap peered. __ The Last Erie Train Out. Rochester, N. Y., Oct. 21.—The last train went out of this city for DantvilU will be run by the Erie Monday. On that day the Erie privileges on the Erie aud Genesee Valley railroad between Mount Morris and Dansville will cease. The Harvard-Vale Agreement. Springfield. Mass., Oct. 81.— After » long consultation with the officials ol Hampden park, the Harvard-Yale ave signed an agreement U play here annually for four years. ■Ml tentative» The Dreaded La Grippe We He,e Vlad Two Tears of It- Are We to Have a Third t it is to be hoped that we shall not have another visitation from that terribla la grippe the coming winter, t But there is no reason to believe it will not again molest us. We ought at leest to make preparations for it by fortifying the sys tem in order to withstand the onslaught. It will be remembered that the disease w»s not immediately dangerous, hot it was the cause of the death of a great many people who were previously in a debilitated stale. The death rate in this olty was donbled daring Its pre valence here. If that old adage "An onnes of prevsn tion is worth a pound of car s" would be followed at this time many lives would be eaved. While the "grin" Is seldom ever fa al, when It attacks a previously healtl y per son, It works great injury to those who are constitutionally weak or who have any catarrhal trouble iiAHTRXN Catarrh and Consomption to a fatal isane, If allowed to take its course, or if badly treated sufferers should at once avail themselves of the best means of cure. Cathartics, quinine and stimulants should be avoided, as you would the evil one. deaths should be charged to the admluu tratlon of antipyrine. "heart failure" Is Its natural effect. La CiRiPPK Therefore Shun anti pyretics Hundreds of Th« so-called fis V h l M The cat shows the lung« «fid heart in their natnral position In the thorax. Dr. Marston of Phlladelph'a, the well known specialist in chronic and nervous dlMRMF, says, sod his great sueeess prove», that lung diseases can be cured by remedies which purify the blood and build up and stengtheu the system, tDd thus assist nature to resist the effects of these germs He bas cured hundreds afflict d with this disease, many of whom were given up by other physlcans cnrable. A warning should be given to every person wh6 baa become weak, or suffers from imperfect nutrition, satarrb, or other debtlltatln disease, to seek help before they this dreadful state, these cases always when taken in time and before they have been filled with tba poisonous and devitalizing drugs. His patients can lilt skrn His endorsers are not located in some far off ocuatry. They are right here in this town, and will gladly testify to his ability In cor ing them These testimonials can be seen at bis office, or will be sent by mail if de sired. Dr. Marston has been wonder fully successful treating patients residing ont of town and unable to come to see him personally. Sufferers residing at a distance and in convenient to come to the city to consult Dr. Marston personally, aud wishing to know as to the curability of thslr dis ease, also the necessary expenses for treatment, etc., esn write to the doctor, stating fully the history of their and Its symptoms, when sn opinion will be given and the method to be adopted to effect a core. Dr. Marstou's Anti Consumption Rem edy for the prevention and cure of sumption aud other wasting diseases, can bs obtained at his office or at drug stores for »1. Dr. Marston makes no charge for snltation, either personally or by letter. Office, No 134 South Ninth street, oppo site Walnut Street Theatre, Philadel phla. Honrs : 9 to 4 and 0 to 8 to 12 a. m. as in * i etc Dr. Marston cure« rape rvu fin Bnndays, 9 I NTEREST is awakening in our preaching about Stylish Clothing at Moder ate Prices. Every day some skeptic who has been paving high prices to merchant tailors is converted by the excellent fit and style of our High Grade Clothing. If you are a stranger to our store now is a good time to become acquainted. The stock of Men's, Boys' and Children's Clothing is spread before you to day in all its fullness, and it will pay you to see them be fore you buy. No better place to save money and gratify the taste. Our whole second floor is reserved for Overcoats. Over fifty styles of Men's Overcoats, which we sell for $10 and $ia alone, besides hundreds of other styles as low as $6 and up to $25-' Handsome Initial Cloth School Bag will be given with every Child's Suit. Strictly one-price, and if dissatisfied with your pur chase we will return your money. > 316 Market Street, MAX EPHRAIM & CO.