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Evening journal. [volume] (Wilmington, Del.) 1888-1932, September 30, 1903, Image 1

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ino Journal
in r
Creed: To publish
news that ought to be
Published; to tell the truth
^hat ought to be told, and to
put it into readable form.
WeathERi Today, Fair,
slowly rising tempera
fresh, light winds. Tomorrow
Fair to partly cloudy, slightly

Tells Labor Leaders He Will
Np'v Dismiss Non-Union
Bookbinder Miller
oosevelt Says in Government Service
He Cannot Discriimnate Between
Union and Non-Union Men—Miller's
Fitness Must Be Settled Regular Way
Washington, Soyt. 30.—An Import
ant conference took place at the White
House last night between President
Roosevelt and five members of the
executive council of the American
federation of Labor, including Prcsl
idejat Gomprre and Mr. Mitchell, head
of the Miners' Union, during which
iho case of Foreman W. A. Miller, of
the government printing office, who
»was dismissed because he had been
expelled from the local Bookbinders'
Union, and afterwards was reinstated
by direction of the president, was the
principal topic of discussion. The con
ference was granted at the request of
the labor leaders. The Miller case was
very fully presented by the members
of the executive council, at the close
)f which the president made a state
ment, In which he announced that his
decision not to dismiss Miller wag
3nal, and that the question of his per
onal fitness must be settled in the
igular routine of administration. The
tatement is as follows;
"I thank you and your committee
or your courtesy, and I appreciate
he opportunity to meet with you. It
'111 always be a pleasure to see you
>r any representatives of your organi
sions or of your federation as a
"As regards the Miller case, I have
Ittle to add to what I have already
laid. In dealing with It I ask you to re
nember that I am dealing purely with
he relation of the government to Its
imployes. I must govern my action
ly the laws of the land, which I am
worn to administer, and which dlf
erantlate any case In which the gov
rt^ment of the United States is a
arlty from all other cases whatsoever.
'heHo laws are enacted for the benefit
the whole people, and cannot and
usu not be construed as permitting
sen!initiation against some of the
tn president of all the pco
fcfrfple. Ä
iird to creed, color, birthplace, occu
atlon or social condition. My aim is
> do equal and exact Justice as
mong them all. In the employment
{id dismissal of men in the govern
'ont service I can no more recognize
ke fact that a man does or does not
dong to a union as being for or
gainst him than I can recognize the
set thaUhe is a Protestant or a Cath
11c, a Jew or a Gentile, as being for
r against him.
"In the communications sent me by
arious labor organizations protesting
gainst the retention of Miller in the
vernraent printing office, the grounds
! *Sged are twofold: 1, that he Is a
/' union man; 2, that he is not per
kily fit The question of his per
lai fitness is one to bo settled in
le routine of administrative detail,
nd cannot be allowed to conflict with
r to complicate the larger question of
overnmental discrimination for or
gainst him or any other man because
e Is or is not a member of a union,
his is the only question now before
le for decision; and as to this, my
•clsion is final."
Charters Granted.
Dover. Sept. 50.—At the State House
larters were granted as follows:
Union American Bond Company, New
ork city Incorporators, to issue bonds
ia other securities,
ock is 3200,000.
Union Real Estate Bond Company,
coiporated by New York city men,
î conduct the business of brokers. The
ip,tar stock is 3200.000.
Trans-Atlantic Society, Philadelphia
[corporators, to bring Into closer ra
tion the Inhabitants of the United
tatc-s and the Empire of Great Brit
n and to publish magazines and pa
rrs. There Is no capital stock.
A certificate of foreign Incorporation
a* granted to the Red Star Trading
tatiip Company, n Wilmington con
Wllliam S. Hilles of Wilmington
named as the representative of the
irc.ii for this State.
The capital
In Orphans' Court this morning
taries M. Curtis was granted an or
r to sell real estate of the late George
'. Griffith. Leonard E. Wales, ns trus,
e for the McHugh estate,' made a re
rn of sale, which was confirmed.
In tho matter of a partition of the
Orphans' Court.
täte of James O'Nell, E. R. Cochran
as granted an order to sell.
Last Day to Get Rebate.
Today Is the last day that taxpayers
•1 be allotted a rebate of five per]
nt. on county taxes. On this account
e clerks in the Receiver of Taxes of
e have been rushed for several days
celvinj tho taxes.
Woman Robber Arrested.
Philadelphia, Sept. 30.—Charged with
ghwsy robbery, Annie Wilson, col
ed, 26 years old, of Second and Hud
n »Lreets, was committed without ball
^_ r trial by Magistrate Harrison this
^Hornir.«. Last evening the woman
^^ct John Valley, of No. 3622 Rlch
ond street, near Seventh and Addison
reel», and, throwing her arms around
tn, put one hand In his vest pocket
id extracted two 310 bills and a 32
II. Valley fought for his money, and
the struggle the 310 bills were torn
Annual Sessions to be Held in Second
Baptist Church, This City.
The annual meeting of the Delaware
Baptist Union will be held In this city
on October 13 and 14. The sessions
will be held In Second Baptist Church
and an exceptionally Interesting pro
gram Is being prepared.
The Union comprises all the Baptist
Churches In this State and In Delaware
Thirty churches are In
County. Pa.
eluded In the association representing
a membership of 4,500 people.
American Surety Co. Will
Pay Levy Court $4,396.19 If
Judgment Is Cancelled
There will be a special meeting of the
Levy Court on Friday to decide whether
or not the court will agree to a proposi
tion submitted by Philip L. Garrett rep
resenting thç American Surely Company
of Baltimore, Md.. looking to a settle
ment of the cose of formcf Adams tax
collector John P. Donohoe. The terms of
the proposition were thSl the surety com
pany and Mr. Donohoe would pay to the
Levy Court the sum of 34,398.19. the full
amount collected by Mr. Donohoe while
the surety company Va» on his bond,
providing Judgment Is canceled in court.
it Is understood that the Savings Funds
Society will ask the court not to accept
the proposition, and that Is the reason no
action was taken yesterday.
Horace G. Knowles, attorney for the
court, made a statement before the mem
bers In which .he said thait -he understood
that Mr. Donohoe had collected from the
Savings Fund Society $5.200 two weeks
after the expiration of his term. He also
understood that Mr. Donohoe had given
his receipt as collector and now refuses
to return that amount collected on the
ground that "It does not belong to the
county. Mr. Knowles said the law gave
the collector twelve months after going
out of office in which to make his collec
Mr. Garrett was anxious to have some
disposition made of the case yesterday as
he thought it would probably come up In
Superior Court today.
He wished U understood that the surety
company which he represented was deal
ing with the Levy Court only and would
not be liable to anyone else.
Mr. Knowles thought that In case the
court should be asked by the Savings
Funds Society not to accept the proposi
tion of the surety company that It should
give an Indemnifying bond, and the. com
missioners shared his opinion.
Some action will also be taken at the
special meeting on bids for repairs to «he
v 0 *hi*H wnd ShaUrrcs* dams.
"Big Bill"
The Slayer ol
Creamer Cleared and
Goes Free
William Simms, colored, who was
charged with murdering "Big Bill"
Cramer at Front and French streets
on the night of June 26, walked from
the court room a free man at 9 o'clock
last night. The Jury after being out
for four hours returned a verdict of not
He was defended in his trial by J.
Frank Bull, and the defense put up was
that Simms shot Cramer in self-de
When Simms loft the Court House a
crowd of colored women was In wait
ing. and for a few minutes he was
Hobsonlzed. He walked down Market
street with the women, and It is said
a reception was given In his honor at
one of the rendezvouses of the colored
population on the coaat last night.
The arguments to the Jury were
closed yesterday afternoon, after which
the charge of the court was made. The
Jurors retired shortly after 5 o'clock,
and at 9 o'clock the Judges returned to
receive the verdict.
"What say you, Mr. Foreman, do you
find the prisoner at the bar. William
Sims, guilty In the manner and form
as he stands Indicted, or not guilty?"
asked Clerk of the Peace Quigley.
"Not guilty," replied Foreman W. J.
"What do you mean—not guilty of
murder ns indicted or not guilty of any
crime?" asked Chief Justice Lore of
Foreman Eliason!
"Not guilty of any crime," explained
Mr. Eliason, The Jurors were then
discharged from any further attend
Simms stepped from the prisoners'
pen smiling. "Thank you. judges and
gentlemen of the Jury." he exclaimed
as he walked away, and then he shook
hands with his counsel, Mr. Ball and
left the court room.
Friendless and Destitute Children will
hold a meeting at the office of David J,
Reinhardt on Saturday night.
Trustees to Meet.
The trustees for the
Home for
Guard of Delaware has called a meet
log of Its members for the election of a
first and second lieutenant,
To Hold Election.
Company O of BrldgevlIIe National
More Ninth Ward Houses.
Ten more houses will be erected In the
Ninth ward E. C. Biddle and Company of
Philadelphia, were granted a permit thl*
morning to construct them on the south
side ol Seventeenth street c«« of Thatch
er. at « cost of 31.200 each
Clawson's whole mixed spices and com
bination mixed spices for plckeis and cat
sup, 10c Pkg. Mason's fruit Jar*. Pure
cider vinegar. Green ginger root, etc.
Stores—Fourth and Madison streets, and
Eighth and King streets
New Apparatus Housed Last
Evening With Much Noise
and Ceremony
Veteran Fireman "Uncle" Joe Adams
Officiated at the Flag Raising in Con
junction With the Housing Exercises.
Number of Speeches.
Thousands of people lined the route
over which the parade of the Union
and Water Witch Fire
passed last night. Never In the his
tory of Wilmington was there such a
turnout to welcome a new company into
the ranks of the Are department.
Not only did the populace honor the
new organization, but every fire com
pany In the city did its best to lot the
Union know that it had the good wish
es of the entire department.
Joyful Welcome.
On almost every corner along Mar
ket street from Tenth to Fourth was
stationed a Are company with Us ap
paratus, making the night hideous with
long blasts. It was a joyful sound to
the hearts of the marching Aremen. .
In Fourth street between Market and
Orange, four or Ave companies were
lined up, and the reception they gave
the men In line was terrific.
Thousands of Fireworks.
At Sixth and Market streets the Del
aware company fought a sham battle.
Fifteen thousand packs of Chinese Are
crackers were set oft by this organiza
tion, and the noise made by the explod
ing powder sounded like several gai
ning guns in action.
The line of parade was in Delaware
avenue from the Water Witch engine
house to Market street, down that thor
oughfare to Fourth, thence to Union,
to Lancaster avenue, where the cere
monies attending the flag raising and
housing of the new Union Company's
apparatus were held.
Hearty Reception.
Along the entire line of parade the
marching Aremen were given a hearty
welcome. On leaving the Water Witch
engine house the members of that com
pany turned night Into day setting oft
rockets, Roman candles and burning
large quantities ofred light. This pyr
otechnics! display was repeated by the
members of the Union Fire Company
when the line reached Lancaster ave
nue and Union streets.
Line of Parade,
The parade moved In the following
order:. . f
Platoon of Police.
Chief Marshals Frank Sevier and
Charles Wolhar.
Thomas Reynolds and John Kelly,
chairmen of the two housing com
Water Witch Buglers.
Chief Conway and his assistants.
• All the living ex-Chlefs.
All the living ex-Englneers.
Presidents of the eleven lire companies.
Water Witch float containing the com
pany's oldest living member, rep
resenting Neptune, with the
second oldest member
at the wheel.
First Regiment Band.
Company Marshal, Frank Vansant.
Aids, P. J. Black. I. S. Pierce and J. J.
Water Witch Fire Company, 101 men,
consisting of 70 equipped. 17 pages,
• and 14 sailors. -
Barouche containing Mayor Charles D.
Bird and Attorney-General H. H.
Tally-ho carrying all the members of
Council and members of the vari
ous city departments and Pres
ident of the Street and
Sewer Commission J- D.
Union Company's new chemical engine.
Water Witch apparatus.
Philharmonic Band.
Company Marshal Harry Botham and
his aids, Councilmen Homer C.
Simmons and Charles M. Zeb
Union Fire Company's old apparatus.
Union Fire Company, 100 strong.
Wagon containing calcium lights.
Carriages containing Invited guests.
Electric float In form of a shoe, and
containing an old woman "and so
many children she did not
know what to do."
At the Union quarters six stalwart
members of the Water Witch Company
hacked the new apparatus inside the
building. Edward F. Kane, president
of the latter company, then mounted
the seat with Miss Edna Taylor, who
christened the handsome machine by
breaking a bottle of champagne over
the railing of the seat. Mr. Kane said:
"It was Thomas Carlisle who said,
"Blessings bo upon Cadmus, the Phoe
nician. or upon the head of the man
who gave us books to read," and we,
firemen, after a fair trial, may well
say, "Blessings be upon Babcock. Hol
loway. or upon the head of the man
who gave us chemical apparatuses with
which to fight fires."
"We come to you. my friends of
Union, to place in your hands this
evening this beautiful machine which
you have wisely selected as your meth
od of battling with fires In your dis
trict. as well as where duty calls you.
"We come to you. gentlemen, not
only as a company, not only as mem
bers of the Water Witch, your closest
neighbors, but we come to you as your
friends, and as members of our noble
little department, to extend to you a
greeting, as well as to bid you welcome
lo our ranks, and let me say to you,
l,,y friends, that while we are, and
justly so, Jealous of those who apply,
and are admitted lo membership In
our department, we have no hesitation
to bid you welcome, because In your
by your
probation you have proven
work your right to admission, and we
have no fear that you will ever be but
an honor and a credit to our little de
Welcome From All.
"We of the Water Witch especially
welcome you. for we well know the
great assistance you will be to us with
i —■
(Continued on Fifth, Page.).,
George Armstrong Says 700
Pounds Is in England Bank
to His Credit
Grand Jury Yesterday Ignored the In
dictment Against "Porky" Kana For
Murder—Grew Out of the Lynch
ing of George White.
George Armstrong, a man probably
30 years old. who pleaded not guilty In
the Court of General Sessions this
morning to the charge of stealing a
coat, hat. shoes, gun and overalls from
a cabin car at Edge Moor on June 6.
told a remarkable story on the witness
stand which If true makes Mr. Arm
strong a wealthy merchant of Lundon,
The State produced several witness
es who testified to finding the prisoner
along the railroad track with the arti
cles alongside of him. Armstrong had
no lawyer to represent him, and he
took the stand In his own defense to
make a statement.
The prisoner said that although he
was born In the United States he has
made Great Britain his home for twen
ty-four years. He said he shipped from
England In May last and landed at
Newport News May 30. Before leav
ing England, the prisoner said he had
700 pounds, or 33,500 American money
on deposit In the Providential Bank of
West Hartlepool, England, and could
prove It by his secretary. When he got
to Newport News he had a check for
50 pounds cashed, whlclyhe could prove
by the captain and crew of the vessel
he shipped on.
Armstrong said he went to Washing
ton and Baltimore, and on June 8, with
something over 3200 In his pocket, took
a train for New York,
plenty of time to transact his business
In the metropolis he stopped tn this
city. He had Just told a cabman to
drive him to a hotel when John Jones
and James Kelley, two men he slightly
knew, having met them during his trav
els. came up to him and spoke. Hs
As he had
told them he was going to a hotel and
they Insisted that he go with them to
a hotel In New Castle, where they wer*
stopping. All of them, he claimed, got
In a carriage and started for New Cas
tle. On the way his friends pulled out
a bottle of whisky and he drank some
of It. Shortly afterwards he began to
feel sick and the next he knew was
when he awoke along the railroad
tracks. He thought of his money the
first thing, and when he put his hand
In hts pocket felt some paper which he
thought was the money.
The witness acknowledged having
the coat, but claimed he did not know
It was stolon. Witness said that Con
stable Jones told him if he would turn
the money over to him he would give
him his note for It. but when ho asked
the police for his belongings they
laughed at him and said bo had noth
ing there.
As far as any criminal action against
the alleged lynchers of George White Is
concerned, that affair Is now thought to
be a closed chapter. Th« Grand Jury
yesterday afternoon ignored the only
remaining Indictment In the case which
alleged murder and was found against
James J. Kane, known as
The Jurors were In session but an
hour In the afternoon when they re
turned the Kane bill Ignored.
A croas-examlnaflon by Deputy At
torney-General IRchards got the pri
soner badly twisted In his story. When
asked If he still had the money in the
hank In England he said It was still
there unless taken out by forgery.
The Jury evidently did not put much
faith in Armstrong's story ns a verdict
of guilty was returned without leaving
the box.
Convicted Despite Story.
The prisoner was sentenced to be
whipped with ten lashes and serve
one year In the workhouse. In pro
nouncing sentence Chief Justice Lore
said; "You better go back to England
If you have got all that money."
The court announced this morning
that It would take up the contested
liquor license cases on Friday.
The chief Justice announced that
the argument list will be taken up at
2.30 o'clock this afternoon.
Kane's Bill Ignored.
Foreman Townsend announced that
there was no further business and Chief
Justice Lore discharged the Jurors from
any further attendance at this term.
The Oyer and Terminer Jurors not
empaneled in the Simms case were also
It was alleged that Kane was one of
the men who applied the match to the
fire that cremated the negro White.
As a general rule the Chief Justice
compliments the members of the Grand
Jury on expediting the business, but
yesterday his parting words were. "We
thank you, gentlemen."
Dr. E. A. Bishop father of the girl who
was assaulted and murdered by the ne
have something to say about lynching
when they submit their annual report
next February.
The Indictment against «he seven men
for rioting and breaking Into the county
workhouse Is said to have caused much
discussion among the members of the
grand Jury before It was Ignored. A
number of the Jurors are understood to
have advocated bringing In a true bill
j and .t was only by the vote of 13 to 9 that
It was Ignored.
It Is said today that the grand Jury did
on the subject to
this time.
gro White, was In the court room whar
the grand Jury filed In with their last
bill marked "Ignored." When asked
for his opinion as to the action of the
Jurors. Dr. Bishop said: "I have my
own private opinions. Which I may not
even confide to my closest friends. I
have refrained from discussing the
subject, and do not care to break my
at this time."
It Is likely that the grand Jurors will
not consider ony fp
submit to ithe court
Biehop to Conduct Mission.
Bishop Coleman will conduct a mission
In Chestcrtown, Md., In November. The
Rev. Henry B. Martin. D. D„ formerly
of this diocese. Is rector of the parish.
Must Answer the Charge of
Harboring a Girl in His
Parson Taylor's Wife, Who Had Him
Arrested on Charge of Bigamy, Oc
cupied a Seat in Court With Her
Two Children.
Judge Edwin R. Cochran, Jr., gave an
Important decision in City Court this
morning. The case was that of Sam
uel Peo, charged with harboring n girl
for Immoral' purposes pnd the opinion
covered several type-written pages.
The defendant received a hearing
two weeks ago. He and his attorney,
J. Frank Ball were preset»! this morn
ing and when Judge Cochran hold the
former for the Court of General Ses
sions, his face changed color. The
opinion read:
This charge Is brought under Chapter
088, Vot. 18, Laws of Delaware, as amend
ed. the same being as follows;
Sec. 1. Whoever takes, receives, em
ploys, harbors or uses, or causes or pro
cures to be taken, received, employed,
harbored, or used, a female under the nge
of eighteen years for 4he ykriHise of sex
ual Intercourse; or whoever being pro
prietor or proprietress of any house of
prostitution, reputed house of prostitu
tion, or assignation, house of Ill-fame or
assignation, harbors or employ* any fe
male In any such house, under the age of
eighteen years, under any pretext when
ever, shall be deemed guilty of a misde
meanor and upon conviction thereof In
the Court of General Sessions of the
Peace and Jail Delivery of this State shall
be lined not more than one thousand dol
lars, or Imprisoned tor a term of not more
than seven years, or both, at the discre
tion of the court.
Seo. 2. The terms, "house of prootltu
tlon, ' "reputed house of prostitution,"
"assignation house of Ill-fume or assig
nation." Include all preml
common fame or report are used for pur
poses of prostitution or assignation.
It is contended by counsel for the de
fendant that the facta of this case do not
bring ft within a proper construction of
the word "harbor." and cites a case In
nttll Illinois, decided In 1843, and a case
In Fifth "McLain" Ohio, decided In 1849.
for the purpose of sustaining his conten
which by
These two cases were based upon the
"Fniilttv« Slave Laws" In force In ;hoae
States at that time, and the eonslruction
of similar statutes tn other States have
been made contrary tn the castis cited, as
particularly In 2ith Alebami. Page 71.
The contention of the defendant's coun
sel. however, need not be considered fur
ther. as the «amte tinder which this
charge Is brought differs very materially
from the statue under which the cases
cited were brought for the reason that
in the «1011110 of 1889 as amended, we find
the words, "takes." "xecelves," etc., and
It Is therefor not necessary for thts^nurt
to put any construction upon the word
"harbor" ,n this case.
It le further contended by defendants'
counsel that It Is necessary In a dblmlnal
case to prove criminal Intent upon the
part of the person charged with crime.
This Is ordinarily true, but the Legisla
ture In the exercise of Its office power
can prescribe certain acts to he unlawful
Independent of any criminal Intent what
An examplr of this may be found In our
statute regarding the selling of Intoxi
cating liquors to minora, as construed in
State vs. Peo. (this very defendant). In
1st PtnnewUl, Page 526. It la contended,
however, that such a construction would
not apply to 'this case for the reason that
a person selling liquors secures his license
subject to centaln rond'. Ions, but the
contention of counsel Is shown to he un
sound by the opinion of the court tn the
case of State vs. Lally, tad Marvel, Page
427. which was a case of illegal registra
tion under our statutes prctainlng to elec
In that case the court said: "Under the
provisions of this act It la not necessary
■that a criminal Intent should be proved.
The simple question to be decided by you
Is, has the act which Is prohibited by the
statute been committed—the act tn this
cose being unlawfully and knowingly
registering In two election dlutrlct* wlUi
'n the city of Wllmlnglon."
The very statute under question, how
ever. has been construed In the case of
State vs. Deputy. Srd Pennewlll, Psge 22.
where the court held that the two Ingre
dients of the crime necessary to be prov
en were:
1st. That the female child was under tbs
otge of eighteen.
2nd. That itbe defendant did "take,"
"recalve," etc., the female child for the
purposes stated In the statute.
The first Ingredient is clearly proven In
this case and the second Is sufficiently
proven to warrant this court In holding
the defendant for his appearance for the
next term of General Sessions In and for
this county, end It so holds.
Health Cases Dismissed.
The cases against Charles and Mary
Dougherty, charged with violating the
health ordinance, were dismissed on
application of Assistant City Solicitor
Baldwin Springer, who Informed the
count that the defendants had com
plied with the law and the Board of
Health authorities, consequently, did
not wish to push the cases.
Edward O'Neil, a negro with an Irish
name, was fined 33 and costs for be
ing drunk and disorderly. He was ar
rested by Patrolman Gllllng.
Attorney Josiuh Marvel, represent
ing Terrence Mullln. charged with
keeping a gaming table, waived a
hearing for his client for the upper
court. Bail was fixed ln 31.000.
When the case of the Rev. Irving B.
Taylor, charged with bigamy, was
called. Mr. Marvel arose and requested
a continuance for a week which the
court granted.
The defendant's wife. No. 1, was In
court with her two children. •
^'he monthly business meeting of the
Y. P. S. C. L'. will be held In West
Presbyterian Church this evening.
Endeavorera' Monthly Business.
Heavy Vehicle Crushes Life Out 4 P
Small Child.
While 8-year-old Blanche Davis, col
ored, whose parents live In South
Wilmington, was playing In the street
yesterday afternoon she was run
by an Ice wagon belonging to the Cold
Spring Ice and Coal Company
killed. Her death occurred within a
few minutes after the accident.
The front wheels of the heavy ve
hicle passed over the child's body,
crushing the life out of It. Deputy Cor
oner Kilmer took charge of the re
Colored Woman Footpad Un
der Arrest—Valet Com
mils Suicide
Philadelphia. Sept. 30.— Burkhnrdt Bow
er. twenfy-clght years old. of 106 Hunting
don street, a motorman In the employ of
the Hi'lmeshurg und Frankford Traction
Company, was serlously'lnjured this morn
ing when his car lumped the track at
Frnnkford avenue and Magee «1 re«.
The car was going sotMh and Bower
was hurled from his platform again« a
Ire« at (he side of the track, sustaining
Injuries tn hts back which necessitated
his removal to the Frankford Hospital,
The passenger* In the car were consid
erably shaki n up, but none was hurt with
the exception of one woman, a Mrs.
Croasdale, whose foot was trampled on
In the excitement.
New York. Sepf. SO.—Ernest Rosstack, a
valet employed by David Brewer, com
mitted suicide this morning by Inhaling Il
luminating gas at his home, 320 West
102d street. Dr. Orltfln of J. Hood Wright
Hospital, attended Rosslaek, but could
not save him. What prompted him to end
hts life is not known.
Marie Guistinger is Dsad.
Vienna, Sept. 30.—Frau Marie Ocls
tlnger, the actress and singer, died to
day at Klagenfurt, near Lake Worth.
She made two tours of America, the
last one In 1807,
All Quiet Now at Sault Ste, Maris.
Sault Ste. Marie, Mich, Sept. 30.—
Street cur traffic In the Canadian Soo,
which has been suspended during the
disturbed condition of affairs here In
cident to the closing of the Consolidat
ed Lake Superior Company Industries,
was resumed today without demon
stration of any kind on the part of the
discharged employes. Colonel Buchan,
who arrived last night In charge of the
detachment of troops from Toronto,
today relieved Colonel Elliott, of the
local military, and assumed command.
Eight Deaths at County Hos
pital Four of Which Oc
curred This Month
Superintends Blackburn of the New
Castle County Hospital, presented hla
report to the trustees of that Institution
who are tn session this afternoon. It
showed hat the ottal population of the
hospital is 168 persona, classified os fol
lows: White women. 43; colored wo
men. 6; white men, 93; colored men. 10;
white children, 5.
During the past three months 73 per
sons were admitted to the Institution
and 31 discharged. There were s
deaths and 3 births.
The deaths In September were os fol
lows: William O'Neill, aged 23 years,
Wilmington; George Loper, colored,
aged 19, Middletown: Samuel Hoopes,
aged 72, Wilmington: Levi Warrington,
colored, aged 35. Wilmington.
The payrolls amounting to 3432.84 for
the multi hospital and 398 for the
Emergency Hospital, were allowed. At
the time of going to press the contracts
for supplying the Institution for the
ensuing three months with provisions,
clothing and other necessities had not
been awarded.
Woman's Auxiliary to Meat.
The annual mertii.ic of the dlocaann
branch of the Woman's Auxiliary will be
held m New Oaàtle on Thursday, October
8. Several topic« of Importance and Inter
est will bo discussed.
Read the Evening Journal
The New York Herald forecasts that la the Middle Stales and New England
today fair weather and slowly rising temperature will prevail, with fresh and
light southwesterly wind*, shifting «o southerly In the Interior of thl* secfTon.
On Thursday, fair to partly cloudy, »lightly warmer weather and light to fit ah
southerly winds will prevail, probably followed by local rain on the western and
lake districts, and on Friday partly cloudy weather, with slowly rising tempera
ture, followed by rain nn.I local thunderstorm». European steamer* now willing
will have mostly fair' weajther and mode rate lo light westerly breezes to the banka
One O'Clock Quotations from Scott & Ob.
Amt-1 Copper Co.
American Sugar Refining.
Atch. Top. and Santa He Com
Atch. Top. and Santa ce Bref,
Brooklyn Rapid Transit.
Baltimore and Ohio.
Canada Southern.
Chgo. Gt. Western.
Chesapeake and Ohio.
Chgo. and Alton...
Chicago and Northwest .
Chi., Mil. and St. Paul Com. 137 V
Rock Island Com.
Rock Island Pref.
6 zH
. 30
156 H
Cleve., Cin. and St. L...
Erie ist pfrd.
Illinois Central.
Louisville and Nashville
Metropolitan Traction...
. 57 \i
. 129 H
103 #
United States Officials Heard
of It and Arrested Cap
tain Labreton
After a Hearing Before United Ststes
Commissioner Mshsffy Ho Is Dis
missed at He Did Not Intend to
Break Law.
Captain Henry Labrelon, of Uhe French
bark Jules Henri, which arrived ln «hl#
port on Sunday Inst, was arraigned before
United States Commissioner William Q.
Mehaffy this morning on «he eerloua
charge of landing aliens In <h.ls country.
After hearing «he evidence the commda
sloner dismissed the ease.
Although the captain was discharged
from the custody of the United States of
ficials, the testimony offered brought mrt
an 'nier eating teory. While on his way
to this country the captain discovered flvo
stowaways In the hold of his vessel and
upon arriving a« Marena Hook notified
the local Federal authorities.
Stowaways Escaped,
Ho returned to his vessel and Osptaln
Peter B. Ayers. Inspector of port. Isiter
made an examination of the tanker. The
official advised him to lock the men up on
the host until he was heady do «all.
Having no place where he could put the
men to keep «hem secure. Captain La
breton made arrangements with the au
thorities at Marcus Hook to have the men
conllned In the jail at that place. While
being taken do their temporary prison.
Ihn Italians made their escape.
Under the law, dhe master of « vessel
allowing aliens do kind in thlw country la
guilty of a serious offense und liable do a
fine of 11,(WO or five years Imprisonment,
or both sd the discretion bf the court.
In this case, however. Commissioner Me
halty was of the opinion that Captain
Labreton did not Intentionally violate «he
laws of the United Slates Inasmuch as ho
did Ms best to place the men In a place of
detention until the dime of the sailing of
his vessel. On these grounds the case was
Beautiful Millinery Window.
One of the prettiest millinery store
windows In this city Is that of A. and
L. Jenney's, No. 210 King street. The
window Is tastefully decorated with
reseda green plush, while the ceiling la
upholstered In white satin. While
doves nnd owls ornament the floor, all
of which show off the beautiful hat# to
a great advantage. The predominating
shadgk (rre-vrrr? -' i rrnmi r* ■ - '
ths m. mm
His Prediction That He
Would Hold Position Until
Death Came True
Thomas M. Culbert. for many year* con
nected with tho Water Department, died
at his homo this morning after a «hört ni
ne»». HI* death
o'clock and
The deceased had Ju« past tho allotted
three score end ten year*. He «ntered tho
service of the Water Department In 1883
as special inspector and continued In that
capaeby until his death. He was recent
took place shout 7
was attributed to liver
ly heard to remark, when «old then»
a possibility of him being disposed of by
the new water board, that,ho would bold
his position until death relieved him of It.
Hl^ prediction came true, but probably
sooner than expected.
Previous to accepting the position In the
Water Department, the dead man had
been employed In the postofflee. At ono
time he conducted a hat buslneas tn
Market street. Me was aloe provost mar
shal In this city during -the war of the re
bellion and at one time had some trouble
with the government.
Tho funeral will take place from the
tote hone of the dead man 1013 Tatnull St.
on Saturday morning. Interment will ha
made In the Wilmington end Brandywine
Cemetery and wlD be private.
The deceased U survived by his widow.
His brother, Samuel Culbert, died a few
months ago.
Everything Electrical.
Morris Electric Company, 315 Ship
ley street.
Both 'phones.
Manhattan Cons.
Missouri Pacific....».
Mo., Kansas and Texas, pfd.
N. Y. Central and Hudson....
N. Y., Ontario and Western.
Norfolk and Western Com...,
Penna. Railroad Co.
People's Gas..
Delaware and Hndson.
Southern Pacific.
Southern Ry. Com.
Southern Ry. Pref....
Texas and Pacific.
Tenn. Coal and Iron Co.
Union Pacific Com..
U. S. Steel Com.
U. S. Steel, pref'd.
Wabash Pref'd......
Western Union.
- 87*
35 %
91 *
... 15a
18 *
...... 69*
fio H
1 , .

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