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&GAINST LIZZIE BORDEN.
A New Link in the Chain of Cir cumstantial Evidence. IT POINTS TOWARD THE ACCUSED. It Is Intimated That II Was She Who ltobbed thc House Previous to the Mur» ders, and That Her Father Knew It and Refurt«*<l to Proterutu the Ciirl. Fall HlVIsn, Mass., Sept. 29.—New light that will no doubt have un important Is-ur ing on the trial of I.lzzic Borden has been ihi-own upon the r.ii-l. n «.f tin ruunlcu-il 'ir and Mrs. Andrew J. Bor«len, which Jccurml on June 24, 1H»1. it will be rc mcmlm-isl that the facts of this robbery ha«l lx?en kept secret and were not brouglit to the ]>ublic notice until after the tnys terious murder of the old couple. Thepo Hélice, after a long investigation of tiie mat rer. wen- perfectly satisfied that they could place the tiiii-f under arrest, but thin never Mscurred because, it is stated, Mr. Borden ieclined to press tiie ebargu. Mr. Borden reported the robbery on the Afternoon of the date mentioned. He said bis own room over tiie kitchen had been uttered and a desk used for his private pa pers broken open. From this desk luul la-ea taken eighty «iollars iu bills, thirty dollars in gold coin, a number of horse car tickuts for use by directorsof tlie.company, a lady's zolil watch, a lady's gold watch chain with tassel charm, a lady's pixketlsxik made of Russian leaf lier and some trinkets of more jr less value. All the articles except the money and tickets belonged to Mrs. Borden, and in the ' stolen pockettiook was aiock of hair, which the old lady dearly prized. The private papers of Mr. Borden were scattered about inside the desk, and some of them appeiircil to tiuvc liceii the subject of scrutiny liy tin thief. ■ No Tcares of u Burglar. ■ Captain (then Inspector) Desmond and ■ Inspector Perron were put on the Citxe. ■ 1'key found that none of the memliers of ■ the family had bei-u away from tiie house H during the «tu;. Ali the dixirs, as far ils ■ they knew, were locked the night liefere, ■ when the articles were sufe in tiie «lesk. ■ The burglary was committed sometime m ■ the forenoon. The lirst clew the inspectors H fourni was in u duor at the head of the H stairs which opens into Mr. Honlcn's room. ■ A tenpeuny nail was found sticking from ■ the keyhole. The head of tiie pail was on ■ the outside of the iloor. It was lirst thought ■ that tile lock had been picked, but a mi Hiimte examination showed that it lmd not ■ i'H-en tampered with at all. A thorough ■ search of the premises failed to reveal any ■ traces of the burglar. 181 The officers reported what they had ■ learned to Mr. Borden, and later luul a talk ■ with Mrs. Borden, Lizzie Borden. Kmniu ■ Borden and Bridget Sullivan. The detec ■ live shadowed crooks and other officers ■ rode on the-horse cars to liu«l if possible ■ some one using thc stolen tickets. Cou ^Jductors had seen none of the pasteboards, ■ neither did the officers lind trace of any. ■ None of tiie stolen jirojK-rty was ever rc covered, altimugh jiawnshops and other ^8l>laces where a professional burglar would Htry to palm off his ill gotten goods Were searched. I An Important Link. I Finally the inspectors sent for Mr. Borden land told him that they could arrest the Ithiefat any time. They told Mr. Borden Isomething which astounded him, and the lease was dropjxxl very quietly at the old ■gentleman's reijuest. He told the poli«* ■authorities that he did not care about the I money or the watch, bat he wanted the I chain and lock of hair, because Mrs. Borden I prized t hem beyond all worth. The deteo I lives had worked very, secretly in the I matter. Newspaper men were kept in the I dark about the whole affair until the exeit I ing hours following the discovery of the I murdered old couple. Then the fact that a I mysterious roblx-ry had occurred was de I vcloped, but the police were loath to give I any information to the reporters. I Some of Mrs. Borden's friends, who be I came possessed of some facts regar«ling the I theft, made statements which were worked I on by the newsjmjier men. Chief Hilliard was seen in his office and told just what has Ixsmi written. He showed u great deal of surprise, and when questioned about the matter lie said: "I'm not ready to go into that matter yet. I must find if any one has been giving information from this department. Home of the statements are true; some are not. No, I will not talk about the matter." I The facts concerning this mysterious rob I Iiery, it is umlerstixxi, will be more thor I oughly elucidated at the trial, and are ex I jx-cted to form an important part of the I government's case. Kidnaper Harrlek Arrested. Frederick, Md., Sept. 29.—Webster Bar rick was lfHlged iu jail here last night churgetl with kidnaping twelve-year-old Cora Shriver, of Lelianon, Pa. The girl will be held for the arrival of k-„'nther. Barrick has lieen in the tobacco b ™ ness in Harrisburg, where heemjiloyod the girl in his store. Wait,>«i un«t Hoyt Arrested. Philadelphia, Sept. 89.—F. Tlaxxlort Walton, a son of the well known hotel pro prietor, and Frank H. Hoyt , sui«l to lx, u son of ex-Goveruor Hoyt, were arrested for conspiracy und enticing Edward Cullens for the purpose of gambling and for get ting from him 4902. Welsh Tin Plate Work* to Close. LONDON, Sept. 39.—The Alyn tin plate works at Mold. Wales, will be closed for four weeks unless thc men accept a 10 pet cent, reduction of their wages. The firm attribute their difficulty to the McKinley bill. __ Oil Rtruek in New York. Hornellsvillk. N. Y., Sept. 89.—Oil has been struck at a ilepth of 130 feet on the farm of Charles Hartshorn, one mile west of this city, on what is known as Bald hill. Andrew» Maile the Trip. Madrid, Sept. 29.—Captain Andrews, who crowed the Atlantic in a «lory, arrived at Kuelvu. He made the trip in sixty eight «lays. __ Killed Crossing Tracks. Kent, O.. Sept. 29.— Fred Wurster and Ixniis Hotthn were struck by a train und killed while driving across the tracks. ■ Elkina In Washington. I WASHINGTON. Sept. 89.—Secretary F.lkins I has returned to the city and resumed his I duties as secretary of war. H Wo Give Kuglaml Points. S Boston, Sept, 29.—Sir G. Whitaker Ellis, -lord mayor of London, is here inspecting I the electric car system. Wilmington Is Rapidly Coining l'p l i\s an athletic centre, as witness the list of I kqtr.es for the bicycle racesta be held tonic - _■ , „nemo- , at Hazel Dell Zimmerman. Taxis. Murpliv, Herlo, « -uuipLoll. ll«-*= and Othent __ Do not fail to attend Professor Austin's rlm utlon cl&ks this evening at the Board of Trade room._ Cummings tho photographer, 3CC Market street. ■ t DON'T FEAR CHOLERA. TIh* Fiunoun SpcdiitlHt, PettenkolTer, Tel!« v to Avoid the Plague. lit f pt. 29.—The correspondent in the International «Telegram Ift)KliOX, riel-many company semi* from Munich an Interview with Ur. von Petteukoffer concerning the imtitrv ,f tile cholera epidemic. Dr. Pet tenkott-r at once declared that the cholera is » in mounts cions epidemic, and that the spreading of the epidemic in entirely de pendent on sanitary conditions of the local ity where it lirst shows itself. During thirty years I'eUenkofTer hus made tiie cholera a special study in all parts of the world, and in ids opinion the theory that weli persons are infected by sick persons through linen or clothes is er roneous. The coutagiou is conveyed, lie says, from organism to organism only through food or drink and fetid smells. He maintains that, the Hamburg epi demic is proof of Ids theory that local conditions are responsible for an epidemic. After giving full ereilit to Professor Koch's discovery of the comma liaeillus, PettenkolTer severely criticized the meas uivs ut present in vogue and decreed by the central authorities in Berlin. He de nied that isolation or quarantine measures had any value whatever. No quarantine would save u place from infection. In a city which was exposed to cholera by its trade with f«>reign ports the pre ventive would Ik- found in good *.nking water, a complete system «if sewerage, per fect sanitary arrangements iu even tlie lowest quarters, airy houses and clean courtyards. A city with such advantages, he said, need never fear the spread of cholera. PettenkolTer, in continuing, said that nobody need Ik- afraid of infection from person to pel-son. l)n the contrary, people ought to remuiii where the cholera upjs-ars uud assist the stricken. They should, however, take care to live » regular life and not tempt infection from foul water or food, the only agents to spread infection. Stamped Out In New York. New York, Sept. 29.—There is not even a trace of cholera to lie found in this city, ami at quarantine thc disease has once more been stamped out. There were no new eases or deaths at either of the hospital islands or «;n the detaimxl ster—shin Bo hemia. The Scandia and BohemTa are l>e ing disinfected ami fumigated daily under the supervision of Dr. Kiuyoun, of the Marine hosjiital service. The steamships Noordland and Teutonic arrived anil were allowed to go to their respective docks. Cold Water fur (.'h«ilera. HaviiiUUO, Sept. 29.—-Therehave been 121 fresh cases of cholera in this city today, or twenty-five fewer than yesterday; tifty threc deaths, or four fewer than yesterday; 166 burials, or seven fewer than yesterday. Ill the hospitals there are 1,869 patients, a decrease of 112 3ince yesterday. Cold water is being tried as a new remedy in apparent ly hopeless cases. The object is to induce copious perspiration. So far the results of this treatment have been very satisfactory. It Was Not Cholera. LYNX, Mass., Sept. 29.—Mrs. Freedman, the cholera suspect, is suffering from other causes. She is recovering. Throe Cholera Unit It* in Havre. Havre, Sept. 89.—'There were three new deaths from cholera in this city. The German Catholic Congress. Newark, N. J., Sept. 29.—The closing meeting of the great German Catholic con vention was held in Caledonia Park hall. About 6,090 |iert*ons were present. The res olutions denounced the attacks mode on Herr Cahensly, declared that parochial schimls were the only ones for Roman Catholics to attend, aud Catholics should only gives their votes to candiiiutca who took a correct stand on the school question. They advocated the restoration of the pope's temporal power, and said they would strive with all legitimate means to regain the freedom due to "the successor of St. Peter." In speaking of the Columbus celebration, they hoped the discoverer would soon lx- in the list of canonir.ed saints. They also ad vocated opening the World's fair on Sun day. All the resolutions except the last one were adopted by the congress. The last was defeated by a decisive vote. Two New Warships. Washington, Sept. 29.—The proposals for the two new naval vessels authorized by the act of congress of July 19, 1892, have been prepared by the navy «U-jiart ment, and bids for their construction will be opened Dec..15. The vessels authorized are one eixist line battleship of 9,000 tons displace ment and one armored cruiser of 8,000 tons displacement. Wick* May Have Been Murdered. Detroit, Dept. 29.—It is now strongly hinted that Millionaire J. H. Wicks, who is supposed to have lx-en killed by a fall from the window of a ilisorderly house here, was murdered. He had #900 in cash when he entered tho house, but no trace of the money hits lx-en found. («ruerai IIlisted'* I'mirra). Peeks KILL, N. Y., Sept. 29.—The inxlyof General James W. Husted lay in state from » until 11 o'clock thin forenoon nt the family home on South street. The funeral serv ices will lie held at the house at 3 o'clock this uftcrnoon. Turkey TVant» a HIr Loan. Paris. Sept. 29.—Turkey is negotiating with an English, German anil Dutch syn dicate for a loan of £6,000,000, of which £2, 009,000 will lx- spent in m'onstructing for tifications along the Bosphorus. Struck Dumb on His Way to Wed. RoxcEVKRTE, W. Va., Sept. 89.—Captain E. L. Berry, chief of police of this place, who was en route to wed his secoud wife, was stricken with paralysis and cannot speak. _ _ Brown Intllrtod. Mount Holly, X. J., Sept 29.—Lena Brown, the Bordentown murderess, waa indicted for willful murder. The defense will be insanity. Kn^Inecr J*ott«*r Dead. OMAHA, Sept. 29. —United States Division Engineer C. F. Potter, engaged on the Mis souri river improvement work, died hereof heart failure. A «300.000 lllaze. WARREN, Mass.. Sept. 29.—The woolen mill of Sayles & Jcnks and eleven adjoin ing buildings were burned. The loss is ♦300,000. _ Familiar Names to Lover* of Tore Sport, ;'.immer«unn, llrrlo, Murphy, Taxis.Oampbcll, He**, thc fliu-st Issly of bicycle rulers In the country. See them tomorrow afternoon at HaZi-l Dell Park. Round trio ticket, including mission to the grounds, 40 cents, for sale at \V & N. Station the day of the races. Fifteen Years for Arson. Hyde Park, Mass., Sept. 29.—George X. Stackpole was sentenced to fifteen years in state prison for arson. Ilia Dead ltody Floating. Brooklyn, Sept. 29.—The Ixxly of James Htidgson. a suicide, was found floating in Prospect park lake. I . Harry K. Tbonu» £ Co. Repair watches and |«wr«dry, ÿJB Markif. t PEERLESS NANCY HANKS. The Supreme Queen of the Turf Trots a Mile in 2:04. A PHENOMENAL BÜRST «OF SPEED. Thc Sleek Bi*ai»ty Nevw Wavered In Her Courue, hut W«*nt Tike the Wind from rinUh, l*uttlnft ('nnipletely In the Shade All Prévint]« lieeords. Sturt t< TKRBE HaL'TK, Ind.. Sept. 29.—The world's rccortl for the light harness horse, rither trotting or juicing, was lowered yes terday when Nancy Hanks trotted a mile in 2:tl4. Thc lU.UOO people who saw it sat brcutlilcss for a moment after the little mare passed under t he wire, and even Dohle, always modest of sp«s>ch, declared when carrieil to the judges' staml on the shoul ders of tIn- crowd and called upon for a speech, that he was "hoarse and Nancy Hanks went so fast it took my breath away." It was near 5 o'clock when .Starting Judge Walker announced that Nancy Hanks would go to lH-at tier record of 2:97, made over the regulation track at St. Puul. Tiie daughter of Happy Medium hod been worked two miles in 2:86 and 2:25respective ly earlier in the afternoon. The runner, Alie Lincoln, stoisl opposite the flag while Naucy was taken well up the stretch for the sum, Coming like a whirlwind down the stretch, Abe was at her wheel and Dohle nodded for the word. Th«' Clip Was Terrific. The clip was u terrific one. She was at the eighth in iö' y seconds uud at the first quarter in HI seconds. The second, an "up hill" quarter, was done in 81 ffj sec onds, the liait being reached iu liffJV The excited crowd lx»g»u to cheer, but at a word of admonition from the judge lapsed into silence. This was only broken try mur mured "Ohs" when the thinl quarter was done in seconds. Even the judges were apjialled at the wonderful burst of sjKK-d and thought the man- was running away. So fast did she come that no one could tell her gait. On she flew and into the stretch, never faltering. I)ob!e,with his steady hum! and clucking gentle "whoas" to keep her steudy, squareil her away for the great liight home. Even her light hoofls-iits sounded loud to the silent crowd. As Do hle gathered her for the final effort be touched her gently with the whip, gave two of those masterful lifts of ins, and the world's record, either pace or trot, was lowered 1 % seconda and thc record for reg ulation track three sobonds. Hoble Thinks She Can Ho Bettor. The excitement over the great mile did not really begin until evening when the crowds gathered about the hotels. Nearly every noted driver hi the country is here, and all ure unanimous in declaring that it was the most wonderful mile ever done. Mr. Dohle received hundreds of telegrams of congratulation from all ever the country. He wired Mr. Bonner, "Nancy Hanks, 2:04 over a regulation track." This is a gentle hint that the owner of Maud S. and Suuol can present him the ♦5.000 offered for the first horse to trot a mile iu 2:0J overu tegu lation track. Mr. Doblc was asked if he thought Hanks had reached Iter limit. He sail! the track was just right, tiie mare waa just right and the driver was at himself. As to the Jiossi hilitiesof Hanks lowering her record, he thought t hat as she is only six years old she woiilil train on next year and lie even a better mare than now. Tiie official time of the mile is: :31, 1:02;«, ,1:32Y,2:01.__ THE BASEBALL WORLD. NATIONAL LEAGUE GAMES. r. n. e. 520001 1 0-0 18 » 0 2 0 12 10 2— 8 12 3 Staley, Htivutta aud Uaazel; Kennedy und Kin&low. At Baltimore— At Boston— Boston. Brooklyn. It. H. F. Baltimore. Il 1000000 1— 23 IU New Yolk. Vickery and Robinson, Rude amt Boyle. At fin, muât, Cincinnati.1 0 0 3 1 0 0 0 0— 5 9 4 Cleveland.1 3 0 5 0 0 0 0 0- » li 2 Meekin. Daub. Vaugban aud Murphy ; Clark sou and Zimmer. At Philadelphia— Philadelphia ..! 1 2 3 0 0 4 0 x-ll 11 2 Washington ...1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0- 1 8 5 Abbey and Met!uire.Woy hing and Clements. At Louisville—First game Louisville Chicago... Sanders and Merritt, Hutchinson and Kitt ridge. Se«»nd game- * Louisville...0 0 2 0 0 3 0— 5 5 1 Chicago.2 0 0 0 1 0 0— 3 10 3 Stratton and Merritt, Hutchinson and Kitt ridge. At St. Louis— St. Louis. Pittsburg. Hawley, Buckley and Briggs; Terry and Mack. .2 7 0 0 0 0 1 3 1-14 13 3 , hi ,1 , U. H. E. UU02U002 0— 4 82 23000000 X— 5 9 U R.R.E. a. H. E. 20 0 000 0- 288 2 4 0 0 0 2 2-10 10 0 Lepliia Bryant Divorced. EAU Claire, Win., Sept. 29. —Sophie M. Converse, known to the literary world as lephia Bryant, hns lieen granted a divorce from Ben Converse. Mrs. Converse is u cousin of the late William Cullen Bryaut. AMUSEMENTS. Kcllur's New Mystery. There was standing-room only wheu Kellar commenced his entertainment at the Grand Opera House last night. Keller performed many new and marvel ous feats. "Astarte, the Maid of the Moon,''was a beautiful illusion. "As tarte'' posed, danced and whirled around iu space, seemingly without liuinun agency. "Oh!" is the title of Kellar's hew mystery. A man was tied to a ehair by two men from the audience, canopy was drawn, but the stage could be seen underneath, and the men from the audience, on «itber si«le of the struc ture, appeared to have hold of the bands of thc lied man which extended through the canopy. Kellar said: "Let go; draw aside the canopy." vanished, but immediately appoared at the entrauee to the lower floor, running toward the stage. The The man lmd "The Grey Mare." Our theater-goers will find a delightful exception to the average much-heralded modem comeily in the presentation Tues day night at the Grand Opera House, of Daniel Frohman's Lyceum Theater sue "The Grey Mare The hero of the story, John Maxwell, an estimable and rather prim young country doctor who is horrified by the teudency of his be trothed toiudulge iu feminine prevari cations. and resolves to give her a great moral lesson. Lying, he tells her, is not oflly wrong and foolish but so easy that sensible folk ought to be ashamed to resort to it, and to prove his case he tells a simple little lie himself, which causes him to be suspected of tresspass, robberv and abduction and threatens to d bim nat ou i y of l, is promised if but his personal liberty Of course " ' ,r.Iol.t«naJ ont at last and everything is straightened out at lastanu the doctor vows that his hrst lie shall be , , « as . * Ad« Gray In "Eiwt Lynne." AJwars sure of a hearty welcome from >•«•>' 1 « Wilmington audience is Min» Ada Gray, who cornea to the Academy «Cf Muaic to ! night in that famous niav "Käst hvnne. ' ' i_ „« Miss Giay « portrayal of t lie dual role of l.adv Isabel and Mme Vine is beyond | doubt one of the most touching and im _, _ ..___. . . ,, . pisstonetl acting, presented to this gen ; eratioli of theater goers. As she ( progresses in her delineation of her char I , ,_ _ .... .. acter, she draws one closer and closer to her. and twines about our affections tbe line cord of comparison tighter and .s v« - V«.,__ !.. „.1 _the tighter. Ncvpr ixITecteti or iiiniatiiml, mIio move» about, a marvel of artUtic sweetness and jcirliHli j(raee. There is h subtle reiiuement iu every look and every movement that few aclrebses poasi ss, and a delicacy in her strokes of sentiment tl.at can spring alone from Intuition The rnirnirenient is for three II iunion. t no engagement is 101 mu« nights and Saturday matinee. ! - I This Is the Way the Foree Mill Strikes a Colored Man In the Far South. . ,,, ' A negro writes the following to a r lor i paper: ••Them is not so l„,iiest intslllimnt l lu te is nut an Honest, Intelligent and patriotic colored man in the Nontli, who has the interest and welfare of ills at heart, and sincerely desires its permanent proscrit y in the Southern state«, who can conscient iouslj Indorse any such legislation as the measure known as the Force MU. While, no doubt, there are many who would desire more wholesome election laws and better management at the polls ami in voting _..., « precincts, yet they are not willing to liazzard the peace, safety and materia) of 7,600,000 of dependent peo which would create disorder HEARD IN FLORIDA. ids race prosperity pie, by indorsing n policy have a direct tendency to i in every Southern community, ami at the same time j aralyze and indefinitely stis jietid every branch of industry by which the colore«! population is supported uud maintained. "The passage of the Force bill would place the negro population iu a very serious position in the South. They would have all the odds against them in the great contest that would necessarily follow the operation of such a measure, and, unless the negro played his part wisely, with an eye single to his own true interest, he would lose all and be irretrievably ruined in the end. "No Force bill, under the present cir cumstances, can place the race iu that exalted position in the government which it craves; it must reach that goal by or through some other process, if it is to be attained at all. "No congressional Interference ran better the political condition of affuirs in these states; for, if the negro through a lack of sufficient intelligence and of an influential moral courage, has demon strated to the country that he is as yet incapable of exercising tho right »f suffrage (unless it is propjK'd up with bayonets and superintended by a military dictatorship!. It is Indeed better that he withdraw from acting the political farce and wait with patience such a time as he or his children, shall be sufficiently qualified to discharge this high trust with honor and credit to themselves, without any unnecessary interference by political tricksters or scheming politi clans. "The greatest obstacle to the eleva tion, progress and usefulness of the negro race is the alluring and, seductive inSu ence of politics. It is their evil gcuius— the Pandora's box from which all the contention and strif* between the two races have ever emanated it lias been the overshadowing cloud which has threatened and menaced the peace and good order of this section for the past twenty five years, and it will continue to harass aud disturb the peace of every southern community until the Republi can party ceases to fondle and humbug the negro; and leaves him free to turn bis attention from the ideal and delusive notions of political greatness to that of acquiring a more perlect education, ami to engage himself in those industrial pursuits of life which alone can make him independent and respectable. "If such n en as the Hon. Fred Doug lass amt his thousands of admirers were to devote half as much time to looking after the moral, intellectual and indus trial qualities of tho race here in the South as they have spent in looking after its fancied political interest, there would he no canse for the present sorrow aud grief to the President over the wretched political condition of tho southern negro." Now Is the Time To have that Papering done and those Win dow Shades put up, and the place to And a large selection Is at Preston W. Yeager's, 408 King Si rift. Wall Paper as low-as 5 cents a piece. W indow Shade* as low as 25 cents cm eh with Spring Rollers, Nonfadeable and Waterproof: Haua painted, plain, 50 cents cari,; with Fringe. 55 cents, 75 cents und SI Shades to order Curtain Pole*. Ready Mixed Paints. Frescoing. Fine work a specialty. 1 shall offer an extremely low price tnget a start. 824 Market street, (icing,, K. Rudert. This Date iu History—Sept, 29. 1492—Columbus entered in his journal that "three sum ill birds of « kind which keep about groves find gardens hovered over and cheered sailors; large fowl, they said, might veaturo fur from laud, but not these, ami their cheerful singing did prove that they were not exhausted by their long flight." 1813-—General W. II. Harrison advanced on Detroit and the British hastily evacuated it. Its Dmlil Sbojr, yattran «»f the imrleM ltcvolution and leader of Shay's rebellion in . Massachusetts, died at Sparta, N. Y'., aged 85. 1831— John McAllister Schofield, general U. S. A., born iu ('hautuuqua county, N. Y. ISC?-The Emperor Muiitnilian, with hts gen erals Mejia and Miramoo, were shot at Querctaro, Mexico, by order of the repub lican government. 1873 John Ancrurn Winslow, U. S. N., com mander of the Kcarsargc when It sunk the Aloliama, died at Boston; bom 1811. 18U0-Slater cotton centenary at Pawtucket, R. I., began. 1892 September. 1892 Mo. Tu. Su. We. Th. Fr. Sa. 3 1 2 5 6 9 4 8 10 7 11 12 13 16 15 14 17 19 23 18 20 24 21 22 25 26 29 30 27 28 MOON'S PHASES. 4:08 p. m. 7.60 a. in. 6 4 Quarter 13 8:16 20 I ■ p.m. - 'OH 1:10 a. ul 'll rim OQ > Quarter J Length of Today* Sun Rise*... 5.54 *. m. I Sun Sets.... 5.47 p.m. M«x>i> Rises. 1.12 a.in. ! Moon Sets.. 10.88 p. m. High Water Today. A.a. t. «. . 11.47 1218 . 1.27 1.53 . 2.32 238 . 8.17 3-41 * «-*7 . LOT Lewes. Kitt's Hammock. Bombay Hook. Port Penn. Nhuuth of Christiana. Wilmington .. 42» • Ju IBjr Telegraph to the Evening Joumal.1 ''y*»HiJ»oToti.Sept.L'tt.-FofecaHt tills n. m. Frlitay. I or Eastern IVmwyhuula. Heia war * n „,| Maryland! ('imtiiinnl root fair weal tier; north to east wind», The Weather. New York Herald Forecasts.—Ttie "cool wave" In the lake region will move to the eastn-artl today, with Im-al frosts near the l"*'"'- «ver Northern New England and posai lily on llie upper Hudson Valley tonight. A u,.,,,, eyi-loide depression now In Manitoba j wtif advance over hake Superior today, ui tended by an area of high temperatures over Northwest. The warm area will reach iliu Motion Saturday. . . ir - oc MOVEMENTS OF STEAMERS. Thc steamer Dante from Hamburg arrived , at New York. The «tramer Spree from Bremen for New Y«.rk\*Jl«*l last night. The steamers France from Iftindon, Gallia f Liverpool and de Kuyler from Antwerp reached New York. J 1 The African mail ateamahlp Ell* Woermeu, of Hamburg, tvu* disabl*-«) In the Hay «if Bis cay, by thc breaking of tier »haft ami had to lie towed Into I'ortlsnil. A dozen trails- Atlant li- steamers lie off the j upper quarantine station. New York, this morning. The ('tmnrder Gallia from hiver po«d, the While ('ross «tramer de Htiyler from Antwerp, the FraneeSif the National! line 1( , Ma | lantet (rom s , van , ea having Veen a ,tde«l to the list. - M AllltIKD. I COLGAIN FLBBTWOOD. At the A.bory M. K. Pureoiiaw*, on Wedueaday afternoon, J«'l>tember 2s. by the Hev John l>. fImESJÎ'Â of tl teeltl" ™ KERSHAW NEALY -On Thnradav even ing, Heutcmher 22. by the Hov. 11. J. Dudliad »»>'•«» vjm residence of the bride's twents, near Newark, James T. Kershaw, of W liming Mary fc. Nealy. Mi-UOWAN— JONKH.—At t Ilf Arthur? M. K. I'urMonAKc, on Tuend«)' afternoon, September ft, 1MW, by the Hev. John f). C. Huiiim, llarviy McGowan ami l'anlliip Jonen, both of thin city. Ml KAY RUSSELL.—At tiie resilience of tt;,lmX !Ä. Ämü?VT$ ?J.Ti MOItLEY TURNER AI till* A -bury M. E. |.tti«ona«e. 222 Walnut street on Wednsaday «•veiling. September I», KW2, by Rev. John 1> t'.llsnna.Mr.William Morley and Mils Carrie T. Turner, both of Wilmington. Del. NHL EVANS. On llie 22<l of September, by the Rev. A. N. Keigwln, Robert S. Nell, Jr., and Jennie Evans, both of tills city. STREETS 8INCLKAH. At the Anbury M. F. parsonage, on Thursday evening, St'iiirnt ber 22. 1«V2, by Rev. John 1). C. Hamm. F.l O. Streets und Miss Maude Sim-lenr, both of this city. STl'RltS LAYMAN. On September 22, at the '.Scott M. r.. parsoimK«-, by the Rev. J. Fram e, Edward Stubbs to Mumie R. Layiuun, all of this eity. WILEY—GRIFFITH. - At thc residence of llie bride's parents. East Third stiet, on Weil m>»«liiy evening, September 2S, ISJCÎ, by the Rev. John I). (X Hanna, (,'lmrlea S. Wiley, of Lakewood, N. J., and Kalle A. Griffith.of Ibis city. Me 1 BURKE—In thla city, on September 24th, Timmas. win of Catharine and the late Ed. »npl lllirkf aged |o >. . 1 rs CRAWFORD—In this city, on the 2 »ih In slant, Helen Crawford, dang iter of John It. anil Alli-e J. I'rawf.inl, aged 8 yours and 8 months. EDWARDS.-in lids city, on September w YieiÄ" d'friJ'nSîof thï*fsnd!y «r. in d v i^ ,0 «7 %ÎÂr£T ^ KX ^« 0 ^ t^iSifery' P ' '"termenl al FoHsHERG.-su«i«ieniv. <m septemtwr 2i. Eniilf rorftbtTK. Htfcd <11 yenm. Galbraith -in this city, on th. 2 «iii in Munt. William Galbraith, aged tL* ye»rti. «Himer in thi»city...a th» »th nmtuni. H LYNAM-7n tbl, city,on the 27th Inttant, Lynaiu'a'gM'ynanf " f U ' " nd Ll11 " **' Funerat from the residence of Dr. J. Paul Lukens, 818 Washington street, on Friday. j amess^eme*r* Newjir't 1 ntrrm,,nt " mccloskey- inthisrity.on the 2 «iii in NtMTit, 1 hoiiuis MclT>*kt*y. Heutive r nd f ri : n dB o f!he f.mny a» ro •pvc tTully invited to uttenrt the funeral from his iate rcaidenrc, *124 eust Mfth Htreet. on Thoreda?morning, at 0 o'clock. High nmsh at Rt. Mary's H. C. church. McCJARTNEY— In this city, on thc 24th In William McCartney, UIKII. BOON.—On Tuesday, 27th instant, In Phila ilelpbla, Mrs. Hannah Boon, sut-il 57 years. stain, Annie, wife of aged «7 years. PA RÜGE— In Tokio, Japan, August 31, IWt!, Miss M E. V. Pardoe. ROBINSON—At Delaware City. Del., on the27tli lust., William J. Robinson, ill bis 77t It year. Relativ, _ es and friends of the family are In vited to altend the funeral from his late real deuce, Delaware City, Friday morning at 10.311. Interment In Delaware t'lty cemetery. SMITH.- In Stanton, on September 12, Clurissu. daughter of William H. and Maggie L. Smith, aged 14 years. WATSON -In this city, on the 22nd Instunt, Lizzie A. Watson. LOST AND FOUND. I GST UN SEPTEMBER 8TÜ. A POCK I J et-lssik and rlgur rase combined, th • property »f E. A. Thompson. $1" reward will be paid if the same and <•<intents I» returned JAMES L. HAWKINS. to REWARDS. REWARD FOR the ARREST AND conviction of tin* man nr woman that »Went ih»* <lirt in front of «21 Elm btrt*» t yen t onlay afternoon. $5 III'NINF.SS OPPORTUNITIES. U r.wrvri Ti « I.I'V « L-ni-in- , vll ANTED. TO BIT A Fill IT AND vegetable stall, one situated ;in King «kseet preferred. _ H. M. _ PI MON4L. AKR1KD KADIKh! 8ENI) 10 CENTS for ''Infallible Safeguard" (uo medicine, no deception;) just wlmt you want. LADIL.V BAZAR. Kanna« City, Mo. M PROFESSION A L. stenographer and typew JENNIE L. MACKEY. K ,iuit«it> 1 - Bnildlmt. AITILLIAM F. SMALLEY. ATTORNEY > r nt-law, removed to offices No. 2U0. Equt ■ ble RulliliiiK. Mih and Mnrkut streets. BITER, lltwnn 3' 3. REAL ESTATE. FOR SALE. A modern dwelling in a first-class lix-ntioti, 890 west Tenth street. Eight reotns and bath, froul port li acd conveniences. Can he bought very cheap within ten (lays. Apply to JOHN MULVENA, 915 Market street. East Lake Park SEPTEMBER 17th, 1892. For 80 days only the remaining unsold LOTS will be offered for CASH or MONTHLY PAYMENTS at the original list prices, after* that they will be ad vanced 50 per cent. WASHINGTON STREET BRIDGE and theopenlug of the BOULEVARD, 100 feet wide, which connects with all streets running through EAST LAKE and to SHELLPOT PARK guarantees to the INVESTOR a handsome profit. Ex amine them before purchasing. The buildiug of JOSEPH L. CARPENTER, 928 MARKET STREET. , clt _ ComaM 1 , ,gl '; l.;lrn LoJlW.I. O. O. T. * layton Louge, a.or i. Asy urn Iftxtge. I. O. O. F. Warwick Castle, K.G. E. Keokuk Tribe, 1. O. R. M. u t, ,,f it «- ' P"" 1 "• " " r y 1 .inert> LftXIge, A. V. u. t. j I'- 8. Orant Rost, U. A. II. Wawaset Tribe, I. O. K. M. Jefferson Lmlg«-. I. O. O. F., General T A Ntnvth fllrelo , ,, ,,, , Iftwlles Aid of Postï, G. A. K. I .»dies Aid of Post 4. G. A. R. Kadonh Comma tide ry K. of M. I Admiral DuPont Post. G. A. R. Fame Castle. A. O. K. of M. C. Wilmington lxidge, A. O. Ü. W. Hramly wine Conclave» 8. W. M. Wilmington Iftslge. Order of Tontl. Workingmen's Loan Association, I^dy Washington Borne Ciiramgninn. Ml. Calvary Kne. and Knghts of St J.an.l M. Geu'l John A. Logan Castle. A. O. K. of M. C. ,, f st. Vincent de Pau! Ht. Mary's Church, 0 Wtlmlugton, Tliursday, Hei»tember 29, 1882. Meetings For This Evenings. * . .% . | (it) Up UIHl CiOWll 111C U1S16S . 1 . i * i JUSt aS )'OU plcaSC, Oil CUCl) SICIC of >' OU as y° u i ,ass are tab,es stacked up high with Suits and T rniKCfC f T"(-ql i from the work > rtJUSLrS IILNU 1 1 Gill UK- WOIK rnnmc 1GGII1Î». Sec the styles. Undressed Worsted, Whipcords, Bedford Cords, Corkscrews, Beavers, Clays, Cassimeres, Cheviots, etc. Look on the price tickj cts which are all marked in plain ligures. See what ser vicable men's Suits arc marked for $io. Look at those beauti ful styles .at $i2 and what handsome Dress Suits for $15 $16, $18 and $20. Upstairs one flight and it's 1 .... . 11 ^ 11 a repetition, tallies are stacked 1 _..|. )OU lOOK it S \ CrCOatS. hoys. Overcoats for children; a whole room full of the best \ ve cou ] t l gather in Overcoats. More than 70 styles of Men's • . J . Overcoats at $ 10 and $ 12 more , , . r . . * _ than a liunurccl of other styles at from $5 tO $20. Store open this evening un » 11 „ rc'rlofL- ^tnre vlnccil 1 «>. 111 9 0 ClOCK. olOTC ClOStQ IO morrow Friday evening at 6 o'clock and will remain closed until Saturday evening 6 ' ^ O ClOCK with Overcoats. Wherever Over coats for men, Overcoats for - Strictly one price and If dis satisfied with your purchase we will return your money. □ 316 Market Street. MAX EP1IUAIM. NOTICES. VJOTICE THERE WILL BE A MBET Xv Ing of the Denux-rats of the Second waril at their club room. No. 4 east Third street, (over Dut, ell's hat store), on Thtirxday evening. September IV. at 8 o'clock. The nieellng win Ih- aildresscl by !.. Irving Hundy Esq. All Demo«-ralsare Invited. JOHN jThaYES. Chairman. OTtOE. THE DEMOCRATS OF TIIE Eleventh WMd *111 meet on Friday, 8t»p I». in , nt the southwest corner anil Brown »treéu* W. F. N tomber if », at H of Anchorage OBREN, Chairman OTICE.—IN COMPLIANCE WITH THE act. entltlad "An Act Ooncemlng Private Corporation*" paused at Dover. March 14. IH8U. notice is hereby given that an appli cation will be made to the Hon. Ignatius C. Grubb, associate Judge of thc Ôuperlor Court of the State of Delaware, residing In New Castle county, on Saturday, the &th day of October, 18U*2, at 10 o'clock a. ni., at the Court Houae in tha dty of Wilmington, for Um In corporation of u company to Ih* eaUe«l the '•Kent und Week« Dumber Company," the object of which is to carry on the business of manufacturing and dealing In lumber and sundry materials and to do all other things in the conduct of said bus tuest. N LORE A EMMONS. Attorney* for propose«! Ini'orpuratinn. N otice to county tax payers. Heeelv'er of Taxes, John T. Dickey, will sit at the following plan s during the months of August and September, at dates as stated, for (lie collection of couuly,pix>r road and dog tax<>9 for the year 1832 : September 30 Kirkwood. Octoher I—H«x-k«'ssln. October 3 Wilmington. October 4—Middletown. October 5-Practienl Farmer. October it Wilmington. October 7—Townsend. October 8—Sew Castle. October 10—Centrevllle. October 11 - Lawless Hotel. October 1*—Blackbird. October 18—Wilmington. 1 October 14—Delaware City. October 15—Newark. October 17—New Castle. October 18—Kirk w«xxl. I October 1» -Stanton. October 80—Odessa. October 22-Cooch's Bridge. October 24-St. Georges. October 25 Rlatkbird October 26 Talleyyllle. October 27—Wilmington. October 28—Townsend. October 28- Newark. Octybcr Bl—Wilmington. _ | ATLANTIC CITY HOTELS. OTKL IMPERIAL, On the Reach; MARYLAND AVE., capacity 200; home comforts, with hotel convenience* appointments and table first-claaa; $2 to 18 per day, $10to$1Hper week. Ö. W. KBh> DRÏCK. II CAPE MAY, N. J. ; gBWÏt bouse, JACKSON STREET, near beach. Fine oce*_ j riew^Electrlc Bell, In every n»m ; open all * ft. W. GOLT. Fall Attractions! Silk Hats Stiff Hats FiexibleHats. Popular Prices. RUMFORD BROS. 104 MARKET STREET. AML'SFMF.NTK. GRAND OPERA HOUSE. MONDAY NIGHT, OCTOBER «. MAY MO WARD'S BIO COMPANY. ACADEMY OF MUSIC. Three night- sail Sstimlay Matinee. <' mem Ing September ». Important engage ment of the «IlHtingiilshiMl, emotnoiml amt tragi«- art I ex?. ! MISS ADA GRAY, In her itraut play NEW EAST LYNNE," 44 or, The Blo|iciiiciit. LADY IS A ItEL, MME. VINE. In which characters sln> has tin living beer. Oct. :i. 4 and 5, GO-WDN-GH-MOHAWK. } Miss Ada. Gray. GRAND BICYCLE TOURNAMENT HAZKL DELL PARK. FRIDAY AFTERNOON, SEPTEMBER 80 Zimmerman! Zimmerman! Berio, Taxis, Murphy. Campbell, Hess, Hanley, Elliott, McDaniel, etc,, etc., Iu open rompetltlpn for grand prizes, commencing with the annual 25 mile road nice. Trains leave Wilmington and Northern Railroad station, foot of French street, every twenty minutes after 1 o'clock. itotuid trip tickets, including admission to the.grounds, 10 cents. For sale at the station. Il ELI* WANTF.D. ROYS WANTED TO SERVE PAPERS. I > Apply No. Ill) West Seventh street \\7 ANTED. SETTLED PROTESTANT If woman ins lundi) of two. require«!. INS Wushinatou street. WANTED. WORK. >> time »t lettering an«!! striping. ARM STRONG, «kr» Jr tier-son st ri-et. W ÎNTK.D A Wim-SGim. Knit gen ii i rai housework, Im-liltiliw washing, etc. Family small. Must have good references. Inquire 4U8 west lath street. Reference PART OF THE w. s. W r ANTKh A CHAMBERMAID. APPLY to MBS. L. P HUSH, JR., »outhwertt «orner Clayton m»fl H<**rhMtrt*t»tH. W \NTKD A GOOD SALESMAN" FOtf II this territory. Gocd pay to tiie right party with satisfactory reference. Apply «'HAS. J. l*OOUE, Uenerul Manager, ('liai unngH. Tenn. to la \\ r ANTED. — A COOK. MUST HAVE 11 best reference. Apply 1WI7 .Market street. SITUATIONS tv anted. • KltMVN D ROGER Y CLERK SI'rlVK I lag gnoil English, wishes a situation la grocery st'ii-e. Anilress I. J. F. K., this office. ( FllfK INSURANCE. |<xm FiBE Insurance in the most 1 rHUbl** f'oniimnU'% ut lowest rate«, call AWKIN'H ♦ ÔO.. Ti? Market nf rèet. Vn It IIOAUH AND ROOMS. 1X011 RENT ROOMS FDR RENT. AP I plj 1124 King stm t EV >R BENI 1'HREE BOOMS APPLY I I 207 east Sixth street I FLEAS A ST FRONT ROOMS TO RENT, I . 1 1 ,, lodgers taken at soutijnest «-orner Four! Ii and Jeffers« WANTED-2 GENTLEMEN HOARDERS tv at 713 Freneh.Gnod b mrd.bonie comforts. \\ r ANTED.—BOARDERS, GOOD ACCOM* » * mndatlniis. Nti. 4*»l East Fourth street III si reels. HANKING AND FINANCIAL. &MWHI WANTED ON FIRST MORT f«WUO gage at 5 per i-ent. Address J. E K., Evf.nim, JOUBHALoffice. _ ^RTISANS' SAVINGS BANK. NO. 592 MARKET STREET. Wilmington, Delaware Open dally fron. 9 o'chx-k a. m. until 4 p. mj and on Tuesdays and Saturdays from 7 to p. in. ASSETS. DEPOSITS, SURPLUS, ■ f921,735.44 816,881.41 Il04.b54.03 INTEREST ALLOWED on «le|x*lta of mousy for ons or more calender mouths at tbs rate of 4 per cent, per annum. Mousy loautxl on Mortgaaes on Real Estate. GEORGE W. RUSH. President. C. WESLEY WELDIN', Vice-President. E. T. TA V LOR. Secret ary ami Treasurer. JOSEPH M. MATHER, Auditor. May 1st. 1832. R. R. ROBINSON & CO., BANKERS AND BROKERS, CORNER FOURTH AND MARKET STS. Sl<x-k bought and sold In the New York, Philadelphia anil Boston markets on conuuis aion. Letter* of credit given, available In all parts of the world, and drafts on England. Ireland. France. Oermany »-U Switierland Issued. REMOVAL ! THE EQUITABLE GUARANTEE AND TRUST CO. HAS REMOVED TO ITS NEW BUILDING AT THE Northwest Cor. 9th and Market sts IT 18 NOW THOROUGHLY EQUIPPED WITH VAULTS FOR STORAGE AND PROVIDED WITH SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES FOR REHT. Of all sixes suitable for the use of Individ ual», coriK.>ratlonß anil Arms, and can offer cvwy reasonable accommodation to trie pub lic lo tie care aud aafe-keeying of seott ntseé. The banking-room is open from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m. intereat allowed on deposits and trusta or every description executed.