The EVENING JOURNAL has
the largest hona fide circula
tion In the state.
] The EVENING JOURNAL the
I live advertiser's medium, clr
I oulates among the masses.
WILMINGTON, DEL., FRIDAY. APRIL
\\7ANTED- SALESMAN; SALARY FROM
* * start, permanent place. Brown lima.
Co., Nnrserymen, Rochester. N. Y,
LOST AND FOnSD.
Osr-BRINDI.E AND WHITE BULL
—J terrier dog, with strap collar. Reward if
returned to tl 12 French street.
BOARD AND BOOKS.
•pURNISHED ROOMS FOR RENT AT NO.
J 004 King stre et.
n ANDSOMEl.Y FURNISHED ROOMS
with board at 615 Klug Htreet. _
YSfANTED—BOARDERS, GOOD ACCUM
vv moda'iocs. No. too East Fourth street.
I i'OR SALE OR EXCHANGE FOUR 10
room houses, 217, 11», SI aud 23 Broome
street. Will be sold ou easy terms or ex
changed for other city property. BROOME
HTREET IMPROVEMENT COMPANY. No.
S West Third street.
CONFIDENTIAL LOAN OFFICE,
Rooms! and 5, In the Exchange Building, cor
ner Seventh and Market streets,
ADVANCES MONEY ON REAL ESTATE
tal lied Operevenings until 3 o'clock.
ALSO FURNITURE STORED AT
. LOWEST RATES.
property of ail descriptions, at
Private consultation room at
_BUSI NESS CARDS. __
UTORAOE.—FURNITURE AND HOUSE
O bold goods taken on storage; every room
separate, power elevator. Also one large room
for rent. H. F. DUKE, Jr., Fourth aud
t > ra n ge str eets. __
H .& F. BREWING COMPANY,
TLKRS AND BREWERS.
TJEA COAL for family use.
A Extra large size, $4.50 per ton.
Really-mixed Mortar, for all purposes, de
livered in any quantity.
JOHN M. 80L0M0N,
Phonee US and 203. No. 3 W. 3d st.
O R WM. E. SHERWOOD, HAS REMOV
ed to No. M3 Washington street. Tele
phone 757._ __
U R. J. R. SMITH HAS REMOVED TO No.
UI0 Madison street. Telephone No. 4117.
__ATLANTIC CITY, N. J._
Michigan Avenue, near beach. Rates, $8 to
$10 a week. Home comforts. Thoroughly
__ J. F . RE ED.
Corner Atlantic and Pennsylvania avennes.
First-class accommodations. Open all the
year. HENRY HECKLE«.
Kentucky avenue, near beach Open all the
year. Guests can have home comforts.
_ _ C. WARREN.
PROTECTION OF YOUNG GIRLS.
The Ordinance Proponed at Connell
At the session of City Council last
night a communication ftom the Street
I and Sewer Department ^as presented,
1 asking that the $15,000 spent in giving
work to the poor be returned. It was re
ferred to the Law and Finauce Com
Mr Wainwright gave notice that at
some future meeting he would introduce
j an ordinance for the protection of young
girls. This is the ordinance which was
I prepared by the Po'ice Commission.
! H B Griffith was elected extra en
gineer of the Engineering and Surveying
I Department, vice James Wilson, who
I was recently elected chief engineer.
The city treasurer reported the balance
in bank to be $69,302.29; collections. H
H. Btllany, $437; 8 8. Adams, Jr., $383;
I Edmund Mitchell, Jr.. $520; Eugene M.
I Sayers, $250; Daniel Dobl, $104; Equit
able Guarantee and Trust Company,
$50,000; Union Bank, $637; Latimer
I Trust Fund, $59.
I Coal Oil Inspector Pyle reported having
j inspected 29,452 gallons of oil in March
I Clerk of the Municipal Court Adams
I reported having collected $313 in March.
I The miscellaneous pay-roll of$2,652 93,
I the police pay-roll of $4.935 32, and the
I Council pay-roll of $276.26 were ordered
I The bill of Eugene M Sayers, for $220
I for collecting taxes, was ordered paid.
I The crematory destroyed 489 tous of
I refuso during March.
I Chinamen Registered.
E Thirty-five Chinamen,ie9idents of this
I city, 1 ave been registered, and their
■ photographs have been filed at
■ the Internal Revenue office. There are
I forty one Chinamen In the city that
H a e known. Kim Yune, the only mer
B chant amoug them, is exempt from being
8 registered, but has the privilege of doing
8 so. He, Gee Chong Lee and Mock Hop
1 have been acting as interpreters for the
8 revenue officers,
I I. «g Broken While Wrest ling.
B James Peytou, of East Fifth street,
B had his left leg broken in two places
H yesterday afternoon while wrestling
B with John Wyman on the East Seventh
I street marsh.
B Just received at Ross's, No 210 Mar
B ket street, all the leading styles in derby
B hats at prices guaranteed the lowest in
B the city. AIbo a choice selection of
I spring neckwear at 25 and 50 cents.
I Dr. J. Paul Lukens has removed from
B No. 813 Washington street to No. 911
I Washington street.
In the Middle State« and New England to
day fair and clear weather will prevail, with
irt»h and »light northwest !to westerly wind»
and slightly lower, followed by slowly rising
rature. On Saturday. In both ;of these
fine weather and light
»ci tions, warmer,
westerly to southerly winds, and on Sunday
warmer, fair lo partly cloudy weather, pos
sibly followed by rain.
New York Herald Weather Forecasts.—
The ^Canadian depression moved to New
foundland yesterday, leaving fair or rainless
weather In the ascendant over almost all
part« of the country. Only light rain was re
ported In the evening and that only on the
south shore; of Like Erie. Fair weather
will eontlnue to-day, with slowly rising
temperature by noon fnltha Mississippi Val
ley and eastward to »the Atlantic, preceded
by light local frost» this morning east of the
CITY NEWS IN BRIEF.
— Frank McManus was fined $1 for drunk-
enness by Judge Ball this morning.
- There Is some talk of a meeting of the
Alumni of Delaware College to urge upon the
, trustee« the necessity of ke»-ping tile standard
of the college at the proper grade.
--Mrs.lt. H. Matlackand Mrs.JJohn Talley
conducted nn undenominationsljwoman'a
prayer meeting at theW. C. T. U. head-
quarter». No. »nn West Eighth street. Ithis
CONWAY.-—In this city, on April 6, Nancy
Conway, Hged tt > yearn.
K4>lative8 and lrlends ar« invited to attend
t »e funeral from the reeidenceof Wm Malloy,
a autl w *lnut BtroetK, on Monday,
April 9. at 10 a. m.
THE PERSONAL PROPERTY SOLD.
filterin' Gould Paid Off Over fill,OOO
Worth of Orders field liy Oulgley A
Sheriff Qould sold the personal prop
erty of the Marehalltou lion Works on
the premises to day. It brought $2,
501 25. Colouei Benjamin Nields bought
$1,709 25 worth, while Winfield S.
Quigley's purchases amounted to $7G5.
One horse sold as low as $5, the high
est price realised for any one animal
being $50 Cows solfl for $30 apiece.
The reversions brought $500.
The sheriff paid off orders given by
the company to the workmen in lieu of
cash. They amounted to over $1,900,
and were held by Quigley & Mullen, who,
when the mill shut down, furnished the
men with groceries, accepting the orders
at their face value.
How liosauth Spoke Good Kngll.b.
New York Sun.
To the Editor of the Sun—Sir: I re
member distinctly, wheu Kossuth was
In this country, in 1851, making those
public addresses which
admiration of all
them, by the grandeur
of their style, that be said, in
swer 1o some who questioned him about
the facility with which lie spoke the
English language, that the instantaneous
operation of hia mind was to think in
Hungarian, translate Into Latin, and
from that into English
John A. Nicholson
Dover, Del., April 4.
Judgments Given Against Fisher.
John C. Hamilton, of Brandywine hnn
dred, brought suit against John B
Fisher, of this city, yesterday afternoon,
in Magistrate Basse's office. The amount
involved was $65 for work and labor
he was a tenant
fendaat's farm. The refereea, Samuel
H. Baynard, Joshua Conner and Joseph
Davidson, gave judgment for the fall
amount to Hamilton. Harry R Bring
hnrst. Jr., was counsel for the plaintiff
and William Michael Byrne represented
of the de
Levi H. Spring Hurled.
Levi H. Spring, who died on Wednes
day morning, was buried this afternoon
from his iate home, No 802 Monroe
street. Services were held at the house
at 3 o'clock. Interment will be made In
the Riverview Cemetery.
Many Applications Not Filed.
To morrow is the last day for filing
applications for liquor licence. Thus far
only ninety-nine have been filed with the
clerk of the peace, leaving abont forty
still unaccounted for. It is probable that
they will all be in to-morrow.
An Aged Grocer Dead.
John 8. Crossely, aged 75 years, died
last night from apoplexy at his home No.
721 West Seventh street. He had been
in the grocery business at Seventh and
Monroe streets for several years.
Meeting of Firemen.
The Delaware State Firemeu'e Associa
tion will hold a meeting in the Washing
ton engine honse Thursday evening.
Tillman Onlors Troop* to Oo Homo— Ver
dict of the Coroner'* elnry.
Dablinoton, S. C., April 6.— The dis
pensary war is over—that is to say, peace
has been entirely restored, and the com
mandcr-in-chief has issued order* for the
troops to evacuate Darlington today. They
will be met in Columbia by Governor Till
man and receive their pay.
The coroner's inquest finished hearing
the testimony of the witnesses in the mas
sacre of citizens after an all night session.
The spies were made to testify and were
sent away on a special train. After he
hail testified McLendon was taken by n
company of militia to Florence and placed
under the charge of the military at that
This morning General Rlchbourg took
him to Columbia. The testimony given
before the coroner will not be given to the
newspapers until Monday uext. The ver
dict of the jury was to t he following effect:
"That Spy McLendon killed Mr. F. K.
Normen, Mr. L. E. Itedmoiid killed Spy
Pepper, and Spy fain killed Mr. Redmond,
and that the spies used winchester rifles."
Warrants will be issued for the arrest and
imprisonment of McLendon and Cain on
the charge of murder. It is said they will
appear before one of the Tillmnnite su
preme court judges and apply for bail upon
a writ of habeas corpus. People here are
sorry that the military are going, and the
soldiers are delighted at the hospitable
manner in which they have been received.
The coroner's inquest over the body of
Henry Green (colored), who was shot by
Dr. Payne yesterday, was held by John
Floyd, deputy coroner, and a verdict that
Greeu came to his death by a pistol in the
hands of Dr. Payne was found.
Chief Spy Gaillard has broken down on
account of the terrible mental and physical
strain lie has been uuiler during the last
five days. Ouemf the governor's lieuten
ants who was at nKrlingtou
Ik'eu one of the coiistablcs he would not
have returned to that town for $10,000.
Governor Tillman is already beginning to
reorganize the state militia. Only 18 com
panies responded to his call to go to Dar
lington. and he lntiinutes that there will
be a series of court martials. Officers will
said if he hml
proceed to Charleston today to collect all
the state arm. and accouterments there
and bring them to the state armory here.
Similar action will probably be taken all
over the state.
Cardinal Dusmet is (lead in Rome.
The Paris police have found no clew to
the last bomb thrower.
Seventy-five firm* in Chicago have lock
ed out 8,000 striking painter*.
A society hns been organized in Chicago
to follow Parkhurst's methods.
Seventeen of Samoa's native rulers have
been convicted of inciting rebellion.
The funeral of ex ( 'ongrt-ssman George
II. Halsey took place in Newark, N. J.
The University club of San Francisco cn
tertuined General Harrison and Whitelaw
Reid with a banquet.
The body of Thomas W. Morgan, the
last but one of the 18 Gaylord mine vic
tims, has been discovered.
Permission hns isen given in Chicago to
begin quo warranto proceedings against
the charter of the Whisky trust.
A New York woman, supposed to be
dead, was carried to a morgue in Lowell,
Mass., where she revived among the
Rev. Jewell Will Have to
Come Back to Frederica.
REV. B.F. PRICE GOES TO STOCKTON
Conference Proposed Hut the Lidpslc
People Disposed and Mr, Kfite Had
to He Charged—The Transfer Con
fusion Which Ilesultad In the Recall
of Rev. Isaac Jewell,
It would stem that all conference work
did not end with the last sessiou recently
held at Halisbury. It was thought that
everything had been settled satisfac
torily, but it now appears that such was
not the case. The question now exer
cising the minds of bishop, presiding
elders, pastors and people is that of the
At the last conference Rev Isaac
Jewell was transferred to the Vermont
Conference, and Rev. T. E. Dlverty, of
that conference, was sent to this as a
fair exchange. Rev. Diverty had ex
pected to go to Epwortb, but the people
of that church had already invited Rev.
I,. W. Layfield to become their pastor.
When Mr. Diverty learned that he was
to go to Frederica, he rebelled against
the decree, aud to Buch effect that his
transfer to the Wilmingtou Conference
was revoked by Bishop Vincent, and Mr.
Jewell was returned to this conference.
An Evening Journal reporter called
on Presiding Elder Barrett this morn
ing He said that the transfers were
revoked simply because Mr. Diverty did
not want to go so far down the state.
It was his wish to come to Wilmington.
Mr. Barrett doesn't know, either, how
Mr. Jewell takes the news of the change,
and of his appointment to Frederica
Methodist ministers bave a hard time,
aud have' to go where they are aent, and
it is likely that Mr Jewell will go to
Frederica some time during the week In
fact, there is no other place for Mr.
Jewell in the Conference.
Mr. Jewell was not in the city to day.
He was lu New York yesterday. It is
supposed that he beard rumors of the
change, aud went to see Bishop Vincent,
who is presiding at the New York Con
ference, abnut it.
HR. PRICE GOES TO STOCKTON, HD.
The I'loneer Preacher at Last Sail, on
Peaceful Waters—Hut What I. to Be
come of John Prcttjman, Who Was Sent
to Stockton Hr Conference?
Rev. B F. Price, the Methodist
preacher who recently passed through
the unpleasant ordeal at Leipslc, was
in this city yesterday. Mr. Price's re
ception by the people at that place has
been generally misunderstood. They
had disposed of the parsonage, sold the
furniture, and made arrangements for
the hoard of a single man. But they
proposed, and conference disposed, and
when Mr. Pries and his family
arrived at Leipslc, no arrangements had
been made for the disposal of them. It
was an all around embarrassing position,
the outcome of which is that the Leipsic
people got their siugle man in the person
of Rev. Wright and Mr. Price will go to
The question now arises as to what Is
to become of John Prettyman,
who was appointed to the Stockton M.
E. Church. He Is the ex-keeper of the
bonded warehouse at Georgetown, and
has an interest In a marble yaidatthat
place, and the news of his appointment
to a charge occasioned a ripple of sur
prise. It was known that be was an
earnest church worker and Sunday
school teacher, but not that he aspired
to the Methodist itinerancy.
SUNDAY SCHOOL OFFICIALS MEET
To Make Preparation» for a Grand Rally
and Parade This Summer.
Twenty Sunday schools were repre
sented last night at the meeting held in
St. Paul's M E. Church, to make ar
rangements to hold a Snnday school
parade. Joseph Pyle was made chair
man and C. B. Cantwell, secretary. The
following resolutions were passed:
"Whereas. The evangelical Sunday
schools of the city of Wilmingtou aud
vicinity on July 3, 1893, by public parade
aud picnic did much good by briugiug
the workers together into a closer fel
lowship with each other as well r.s the
fraternizing of the yonng into a social
means of grace, and
"Whereas, Theafmblic was in a great
measure ignorant of the great power
centered in the Sunday schools for teach
ing the rising generation the pure word
of God aud in the moral training of the
youth of both sexes, aud
"Whereas, We believe that the above
demonstration did much good by the eu
couragement of the teachers of our
schools, by the display of numbers and
also to the benefit of our schools by a
day of enjoyment in the woods, aud,
"Whereas, We, the superintendents
now assembled, believe that another
demonstration this summer would be
signally beneficial to the Sunday schools
of the qity ; therefore
"Resolved, That we recommend to our
respective Sunday schools the appoint
ment of a committee of three, including
the pastor aud superintendent,to meet in
St. Paul's M. E. Church on tbeevening
of the 12th Instant with full power to
make all arrangements for such a dem
"Resolved, That a copy of the above
be sent to each white Sunday school."
ONE MORE FOR THE HOODOO.
The Tec Ellen R. Cranmer Rests on the
Hot tom of the Christiana River,
The hoodoo tug Ellen B. Craumer
the cause of more trouble. When she
was moored to a scow at the Pusey and
Jones yards, she had no ballast aboard.
The tide carried the trow off shore and
the tug went with it 8be listed and
filled in shallow water, and Uoffecker
HoffecUer, representing the Biker
Whitely Coal Company, foreign attach
ment creditors, have made arrangements
to have her raised.
Kortb-houud Special Trains.
The special train containing the Bos
tonians, which passed through this city
for Washington Tuesday night, over the
P , W. & B. railroad, passed through
?he return trip about noon to day
Cloaely following it two heavily loaded
■peclal trains, with the Florida hotel help
went through, bound for New York.
STATE HOSPITAL TRUSTEES.
Moating at Furnhur.t Ye. lertlay Con
tract. Awarded—Finance Report.
The meeting of the Iioard of Trustees
at the State Hospital, at Farnhurst, was
well attended yesterday, all the members
being present. The committee appointed
to inquire into the feasibility of remov
ing some of the hospital patients to the
almshouse, reported. Mr. Hopkins said the
trustees of Kent county had refused to
accept any patients from the hospital.
Dr. Waples, of Sussex, said that It
would accept its proportion of the
patleuts, if New Castle and Kent would
do t he same.
Coutracts for coal were awarded to
Q. W. Bush and Sons' Company ; for ice
to Joseph U King, of New Castle for
HO cents a hundred pouuds. The con
tract for butter was awarded to Pierce A
Simpler, of St. Georges, at 25 cents a
The following report of the superin
tendent was read and adopted :
Admitted, 0 males, 5 females, total,
14; discharged, 1; of those remaining
there are 10S white males, 27 colored
males, 02 white females, 15 colored fe
males. Total number of patients, 244.
The financial statement of the super
iutendent showed the expenditure of
$30,(170.41 during the year endiug March
81. The deficiency for the year is $3,
5S0 32. Total expenses of the hospital
for two years endiug March 31 was
The total deficiency, Including that In
curred during the two years ending
March 31, 1801, Is $14.033.14. This de
ficiency has been created solely by the lu
creased population in the hospital. The
cost per capita of the patleuts lias de
creased, bui the population, which at
the opening of the hospital was about
130, has been steadily increasing through
out all its history. The present popula
tion iB 244. (Superintendent Hancker's re
ceipt for board and treatment for the
mouthof March was$315 05.expenditures
from this fund, $15; balance in uls hands,
$300 05. Bills amounting to $2,007.40
were examined by the Finance Commit
tee and ordered paid.
NOW GOFF WANTS A DIVORCE.
CO-RESPONDENT AARON SMITH WAS
A VERY WILLING WITNESS.
Mm. GofT Granted Aaron Favors and
Then Hued Him
Smith la Helping the 11 unhand Get a
George F. Goff, an employe of the Dia
mond State Iron Company, whose home
is on New Castle avenue, near A street,
wants a divorce from bis wife. He
charges her with infidelity aud names
Aaron Smith as co respondent. Neither
Mrs. Goff nor Smith seem to mind
it much. The former does not
defend herself in court aud the latter is
doing all he can, by
to help the husband
bow Mrs. Goff will regard these confes
sions of her gay Lothario Isa matter of
Tue suit was begun in the Superior
Court several weeks ago Robert G.
Hannan was, on rnotiou of E R. Coch
ran. Jr., counsel for the plaintiff,
appointed commissioner to hear testi
mony. He sat In l$s office last evening
and heard the cuse, only one side of
which was presented, Mrs. Goff not being
present In person or by proxy.
Four witnesses were beard. They
were George F. Goff, Mr. aud Mrs.
David Goff and Aaron Smith.
Goff said that after he was married
he lived with his wife'
some time. When he furnished a home
of his own, bis wife refused to leave her
folks He more than suspected her of
intimacy with Smith.
Smith's testimony was the most con
clusive. He said ne boarded with Mrs
Goff's parents and the improper rela
tions between him aud Mrs. Goff con
tinned for some time after the marriage.
She sued him for bastardy, and he was
compelled to answer in Magistrate Mona
ghan'd court. Mr. Cochran furnished
bail and the matter was dropped. The
report of ILe commissioner will doubt
less be favorable to divorce.
way of admissions,
get a divorce Just
A Flue Kntertaluinent Laut Nicht.
"The King's Reception" given last
evening In the Auditorium by the
Columbia Glee Club was greeted by the
largest audience that the Auditorium has
yet held at a musical eveut.
From 7.30 to 9 15 crowds besieged the
doors, the whole width of the broad in
cline leading to the entrance beiDg
literally packed with people.
They finally got In, aud as no tickets
had been sold beyond the seal lug capacity
of the house, all secured seats.
The curtain went hack, showing the
receptiou room of the king.
Artemas C. Bartlett, as valet to the
king, toid of his woes and mourned the
fate which condemned him to such a life.
"It is the old, old story I have gotten
myself into all this trouble and far what?
Just to please a woman. O, woman,
woman, woman "
Elmer E Beusau, as Klug of Servis,
proud and impulsive but loving
dance aud song, made a hit, as also did
Harry L. Johnson, the independent
manager of the glee club. The humorist
who took the place of the missing jester
was Richard Caspar Dillmore, of Phila
delphia, and he told quite a number of
funny stories In a way to delight either
a kiug or an American audience. H. H.
Carver, the tenor soloist of the evening,
gave the tenor solo, "Heigho," which
was writteu for the production aud didl
cated to Mr. Carver.
The singing of the club was excellent
and showed careful training and practice
The hass solo, "The Mighty Deep," sung
by John A. Butler, was well liked, and
as an encore he sang "The queen's Hus
Scene third, in which the club, in army
blue, sang "Tenting To-night ou the Old
Camp Ground," was one that appealed
strongly to the feelings of the "old
soldier," bringing back, as it does, mem
ories of the camp fire.
Speed for Shorthai.ders.
The special eight weeks' night course
in Shorthand and Typewriting (for both
sexes) to begin at Uoldey Commercial
and Shorthand College Monday night
next is not only for beginners, but also
for those who understand shorthand and
who desire lo increase their speed. By
the methods employed students never
fail to rapidly increase their spetd, no
matter what system they write.
TO BUILD 14 HOUSES.
Y oung Wilmington Contractors
to Work Abroad.
SECURED A NEW YORE 00NTRA0T
Will Construct Handsome Resi
dences of Colonial Style In the North
western Section of New York City,
Where the Finest Honscs In the Coun
try Are llelng Itnlit.
Yonng builders and contractors of
Wilmington are greatly encouraged to
day even in the midst of hard times.
Two of the youngest practical contrac
tors in the city have secured a big New
York city job aud are confident that they
can fill the bill to the letter.
J E Needs and E L Needs, two of
Wilmington's promising builders, were
delighted yesterday morning to hear by
wire that they had secured one of the
largest contracts ever awarded to a Wll
mington contractor. Through the In
tercesaions of frleudB in New York, they
were persuaded to put. In a bid for the
work and this was the result
The contract calls for the building of
four eeu four story bouses in the north
eastern section of New York city, which
being rapidly built up, with the finest
of modern residences. They will be
built colonial style and each will contain
fourteen rooms and have a heavy brown
The interior of these modern structures
will also coutaiu all the modern improve
They will be built for T. L. Johnson &
Co., real estate dealers, of New York.
The contractors will take three or four
of the best carpenters In Wilmington
with them. It will take them about ten
mouths to complete the work, providing
clear weather pretails a majority of the
E. L Heeds started for New York this
morning and J . E Heeds will go to mor
PHILADELPHIA WILL HOT SELL.
"Coal Gaa King" Addlcka Own» the
Corn Hut Not the Philadelphia Plant.
Common Council of Philadelphia has
passed a resolution that the gas works of
that city shall not be sold. There was
not a vote against it.
"Gas King" Addicks, of CLymont,
was interviewed in Boston, where he
now is. He said:
* It is true that I shall make an offer
to buy the gas works of the city of
Philadelphia aud press the matter to a
conclusion. The people are in favor of
the movement to place the gas interests
with private enterprise, but the news
papers in Philadelphia are opposed to the
change. 1 do not care to state the price,
bat the newspapers say $20,000,060 is to
"It is too early to determine what form
the enterprise will take in my hands. 1
do not know exactly how I shall arrange
it as between myself and my fel ow
stockholders in the Bay State Gas Com
pany. In fact, I have no plans at all in
reference to the question of Bay State
Gas ownership of the Philadelphia works
if the purchase is made."
Property transfers as follows were re
corded at the City Engineering and Sur
veying Department, this morning: Henry
C Conrad, trustee, aud Margaret Mc
Intyre, to Philip L. Garrett,
northwest corner of Second and
Monroe streets; James Megary, James
Megary, trustee, aud John* Wirt
Willie to George W. Gray, three-story
brick building oo Van Buren street, south
of Eighth; John Mulreua, mortgagor,
and Coriuue E Williamson, t t., to Mary
A Mnlvena, lot easterly side
of Bennett street, sonth of Eleventh;
Patrick Neaiy aud wife, to Lewis
Hartman, two story brick bnildlng,
westerly side of Ciayton street, north of
Howland; George T. Brown, to| John
Bridge, No, 1229 Tatnall street; William
Forrest to George W. Forrest, lot on
Greeley street, near Brandywine creek.
A Posulble DIhdiIrnhI for tfctinliifft*
John Jennings, who is charged with
haviDg improper relations with Laura
Wilson, a girl under 15 years old, bad a
beating in the Municipal Court this
morning George W. Davis, a disinter
ested witness and half-uncle of the girl,
testified that she was born between
March 17 aud 27, 1879. That would
make her age 15 years. Mrs Wilson,
the girl's mother, has testified that she
was born on March 12, 1880. The case
was continued until Monday morning,
when the mid-wife who was present at
the birth will testify. The girl was
committed to the Delaware Industrial
Home for Girls, this morning. From this
institution she was sent to tue almshtnse
some time ago. She was committed to
the home by Magistrate Monaghan last
Kina Wants Five Thousand.
The amount for which FranoisA. King
has sued the Pullman Palace Car Com
pany is $5,000. He hod his leg badly
Injured, erysipelas set in and, at one
time, It was thought that amputation
would be necessary. The doctors eue
ceeded In saving it, bat Klug is a
Death of a Flue Dog.
Spot, the pet dog of the Water Witch
Fire Csmpany, was so badly Injured yes
terday that be had to be killed. The
dog was riding on the hose wagon, and
falling off, the wheels passed over his
Think, the City Should Pay.
Amos ltrlnton thinks that the city,
and not the couniy, elionld pay for the
repairs to the bridge over the sonth side
race at Market street, as the city owns
the structure. The arch is about to fall
Au Old Railroad Mtni.
Benjamin Mills, 81 years old, station
master of the P., W. & B. railroad, at
Klkton, is one of the oldest men em
ployed by this road. He has just com
pleted his fifty-seventh year in the service
of the road at that station.
A Walk Abont Town
Will make you aware of the fact there is
considerable painting being done. Them
la also considerable paint being used
and considerable of it is going from here.
Buy yours here. Jambs M. Bryan, No.
107 West Eighth street.
THEY'YE LEFT CHRIST CHURCH.
Lending K|>l«co|inllnns of Dover Hpllt
From Tlielr Church nml Arrange to
Rulid a New and Indrpendent One.
Special Despatch Evening Journal.
Dover, April 0.—Several Episcopal
Ians who, as it will be remembered, have
differed in their views from the worship
ers of Christ P. E Church here, met at
the residence of William Denney, on
State street, last evening.
They appointed a committee consisting
of A. B. Richardson, William Denney and
Qeueral R. R. Kenney to secure a suitable
place whereon to erect a new church
This new church, It is said, Is to be au
independent one, probably on the Con
OKLAHOMA'S BLOODY WAR.
Liât of the Head on lloth 8lde«—Cow
boy* Killing Indiana.
El Reno, O. T , April <1.—Late Infor
mation places the number of dead at
five wliitea and seventeen Indians. A
party of 200 cowboya Is scouring the
country and killing Indians on sight.
RECRUITS AT HOMESTEAD.
Commonweal Army In Rad Shape Rut
HOMESTEAD, Pa., April 0,—Coxey's
Commonweal army got fifty reornlts here
to day. The army is now In bad Bbape.
Rations of shoes were distributed this
morning aud the army started at 10
THREE ROBBERS HANGED,
Men Who Killed
a Conductor Swing
From a Scaffold To-day,
Nevu'JRT, Ark., April 8.—The three
train robbers, Wyrick, Brady, Mansker,
who killed Condnctor McNally at Oly
paute, in November, were banged this
morning. The drop fell at 7.65a
COLLAPSE AT CONNELLSVILLE.
Afternoon Advices From the Coke Re
gion. Nay Order I. Restored.
PiTTSBUito, April 0 —This aftrruoon a
bullet in from Connellsvllle says that at 10
o'oloek this morning the strike had com
TROOPS HAVE WITHDRAWN,
Peace Again Prevails In South Carolina
Dahi.inoton, 8. C , April 6 — The last
of the troops left this morning amid
THE NEWSPAPERS HAVE IT.
Mleelug Witness Scott Has Given Out
the Whole Marder Sturf.
London, April 0 — Scott, the long
missing witness in the Moueon murder
esse, lies given the entire story to Pall
Mall Gazette and It will be published at
Cmilied Itjr a Falling Wall.
Elizab&tii, N. J., April 6.—A large
brick wall fell on a dozen bricklayets.
Six were fatally lujured.
Hig Boom In liutlne*« Thera.
ConNKI.I.S ville, April 6 —All the
Frick works will start up to morrow,
Beached Fourscore and; ;Ten.
Mrs Nancy Conway, aged 90 years,
died this mornlDg at the Delaware Hos
pttal from general debility. The de
ceased lived for many years on Penny
Hill in Brandywine hnndred. Two sons
survive her. She will be buried on
Monday morning next from the home of
William Malloy, No. 1330 Walnut street
High mass will be said at St. Patrick's
Church aud iutermeut will be made in
the Cathedral Cemetery.
When the steamer Republic leaves
the wharf of the Harlau and Holltugs
worth Company this season she will be
lu a better condition than ever. The
handsome aud comfortable steamer has
undergone a complete overhauling, and
extenalve repairs have been made.
Chief amoug these is the steam steering
gear which has been put on the boat
Heretofore the boat did not have this
Improved piece of machinery,
smoke stack has also been lengthened.
Blitiop Coleman at Calvary.
Bishop Coleman will preach and ad
miutster the rites of confirmation at
Calvary Church, Third and Washington
streets, on Sunday evening, at 7 80.
Sudden Death at Newark.
Deputy Coroner Palmer went to New
ark this afternoon to investigate the
death of a woman who died there sud
denly this morning.
SPORTING NEWS NOTES.
Cornelius J. Morlarity and John Glynn,
respectively light and feather weight
pugilists of this city, left for Boston last
night where they will endeavor to get on
Twj weeks from to morrow the Na
tional League championship season
begins The Phillies will play in Wash
The "Kentucky Rosebud" appeared in
New York yesterday to make a match
with George Dixon, but the latter failed
The hatchet has been buried by the
Princeton and University of Pennyslvania
baseball teams and they will play games
on April 25 aud May 24.
The Edgemonr Cricket Club has or
ganized for 1894. Its manager is A.
Bales, Edge Moor.
Y'esterday tho University of Pennsyl
vania Baseball Club succeeded in defeat
ing the Phillies by a score of 8 to 13.
Arthur Zimmerman, the champion
bicycle rider, has deserted the amateur
ranks and will become a professional.
His first engagement will be in Paris.
James T. Robinson, of Wilmington^
w ill probably bave a match with Skinner,
the crack loug distance runner of Ches
ter. He also says he wili match Alonzo
Ward against j. F. ; Grubb, who lately
published an open challenge, for any
distance aud any money. He will also
meet auy one ftom one-lialf mile to ten
CHEAPER BEER AND ICE
That is What the Retail
Liquor Dealers Want.
MEETING 15 TAME ENGINE H0U8B
Wilmington Prices Should Correspond
With Those of Philadelphie- Big Con
sumption of Ioe— K. B. Cochran, Jr,
The Lioensed Liquor Dealers' Protec
tive Association met in Fame engine
house yesterday afternoon. The meeting
was largely attended and of more general
interest than any of its kind held in re
E. R Coohran, Jr, was eleoted attor
ney In lieu of Walter H. Hayes aDd Heury
C Turner, the former of whom had baen
attorney for six years and the latter for
two years. There is no stated salary, it
being regulated by the number of appli
cants for license.
The most important matter of the
meeting was the dlsonsslon of the beer
and ice supply. There was manifested
a general sentiment that the Wilmington
wholesale dealers aud Ice men muet re
duce their prices or the retailers would
have to buy elsewhere.
It was stated that, In Philadelphia,
beer is selllug at from $5 to $7 a barrel,
aocording to the brewery. Good beer
can be bought there for $6 a barrel.
Here It Is $8, with a rebate bringing it
down to $7, which is at least $1 too
In Philadelphia natural ice is selling
at forty cents per one hundred
and artificial ice at ten cents,
uniform price of thirty-five oents per
huudred exists, with a rebate of
cents per hundred, on sales of 1,000
pounds and over. The retailers say
there should be a uniform rate of
twenty five cents per hundred There
are 250 liquor dealers in the
city. In warm weather the average
daily consumption per dealer la from 150
to 200 pounds. In cool weather the
average Is 100 pouuds to each dealer.
This meanH 50,000 pounds of Ice a day In
summer and|25,000pounds a day In winter.
If all the retail dealers combine against
the ice combine here, and the ice men
refused to accede to their demands,
they will probably go to Philadelphia
for their supply.
At the conclusion of the discussion
tbo matter was left In the hands of a
Mr. Penuypncker Again Conscious.
Henry G. Peunypacker, who was in
jured by a fall from his horse, is much
letter. He rested comfortably last night
and is couhcIous to-day, recognizing the
members of the family aud hla friends,
though he RleepB the greater part of the
The Modern Way
Commends Itself to the well-formed, to
do plraeantly aud effectually what was
formerly doue lu the erudest manner and
disagreeably as well Toolaanse the sys
tem aud break up colds, headaches and
fevers without unpleasant after effects,
use the delight ful liquid laxative remedy,
Syrup of Figs.
THE GEM LIBRARY.
Cut Out This Advertisement and Send It
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THE YELLOW MASK. Bv Wilkie Collins.
FORGING FETTERS. By Mrs. Alexander.
I'M It OCTOROON. By Mies M. E. Kraddon.
BAG OK DIAMONDS. By George M FennP
LADY' GRACE. By Mr«. Heury Wood.
THE SQUIRE'S DARLING.
By the author of "Dora Thorne."
THE SHADOW UFA SIN. By C. M. Hraeme.
REVERIES of a BACHELOR. By Ik. Maryel.
THE DUCHESS. By 'The Duchese. •
SINGLE HEART, DOUBLE FACE.
Hy Charles Head«,
A WICKED GIRL. Ry Mary Cecil Hay.
CRICKET UN THE HEARTH. Hy Dlekena.
MRS. CAUDLE'S CURTAIN LECTURES.
By Douglas Jerrold.
CALLED RACK. Ry Hugh Conway.
A HOGUE'S LIKE. By Wilkie Collins.
Sllll'8 THAT PAHS IN THE NIGHT..
Gy Hestrlee Harraden.
IN SCARLET, liy A. Doyle.
WEDDED AND PARTED.
Hy the author of "Dora Thorne."
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DODO. Ry E. F. Henson.
POEMS AND YARNS.
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LOOKING FORWARD. 250page«, llluatrated.
I NCLE TOM'S CABIN. By ILBeecher Stowe.
CoSMOPOLlS. Hy Paul Bourget
MARTI1A WASHINGTON COOK BOOK.
SOCIAL ETIQUETTE. By Emily 8. Bouton.
REVERIES OF A BACHELOR. U O.Mitchell.
DREAM LIFE. Ry Donald G. Mitchell.
REFERENCE BOOK. VUU.im Facts.
SPARKS FROM THE PEN OF BILL NYE.
HEALTH and BEAUTY. By Emily 8. Bouton.
IN DARKEST ENGLAND. By General Booth
CHRISTO PH KiqcOLUMBUS.By F.B.Wtlkie
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