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CAUGHT AT HABT.
Jackson Valuer, Slnlve}'« Mur der«-r, Ar retrod tn Balüniore. Ohief-of-Polioo Dougherty, ou Satur day evening, received a dtepatob from Marshal Frey of Baltimore, saving that Jaokaon Walker, alias " Nigger Butch," had been arrested there upon information of Wright King of this city, who identi fied the negro while walking along the street. The ohief wont to Baltimore Mon day and positively identified Walker. He is charged with causing the death Oa Daniel Mulvey, a lad of 20 years, September 18th last. Walker was the butt of the jibes of the boys about town and previous to the assault. Michael Barr, Mulvey'» cousin, had given offenoe to Walker by oalling him names aud the latter had threatened to kill him. On the afternoon of September 13th, about 4 o'olook, Walker met Barr at Fourteenth and French streets and a quarrel . During the heated discussion young Mulvey approaohed to interfere, and the witnesses at the ootoner'a inquest testified unanimously that very few words passed between Mulvey and Walker when the latter picked up u rubble stone weigh ing eight pounds and Btruok his viotim with full force at arm's length the forehead above the left eye. Mulvey unconscious like a log while Walker was followed by a small orowd, but escaped his pursuers in the western suburbs. Mulvey was carried home, aud Dr. Shortlidge, who was summoned, de clared the wound to be very serious the skull was fractured. Mulve proved for a few days, but he soon to sink and died about 7 o'clock on the evening of September 21st. Deputy Ooroner Palmer held the inquest on the remains. Drs. Shortlidge and Springer held a post-mortem examination and t< s tilled that death resulted from inflamma tion of the brain oaused by the wound. The jury rendered a verdiot in aooord anoe with these facts. From that time to this Walker has been tracked, and although his whereabouts was discovered on several occasions the polioe oonld nevor oome up with him. Chief Dougherty hunted him in Chester, Philadelphia, Pittsburg, and other place b where he had been seen, aud sent de scriptions of the negro to all the large cities in this H-otion of the country. "Butch" iB a familiar character here, aud was kuown to utmost every boy in t own. He was eoccntno, and many people lie. lieved him to be crazy, although bo was sane enough to know wbut he was about as his long freedom from arrest shows. He delighted in terrorizing small boys who teased him and he often frightened the lads by hiB dire threats. He formerly did ohores about the Heoond street market house but wsa discharged for threatening to cut some of the butchers. He was a curious character and could generally be be seen in winter or summer wearing a red flannel shirt and a fur cap. When he was let alone he was perfectly harm less, but he beoame dangerous when his ire was aroused. Walker was seen by aGizzm, re} or er Tuesday morning, in hiB oell at police station. Walker is a well-made young ■peoimen of his raoe, oloan built and sharp-looking, with ready address. He was brought from Baltimore by Chief Dougherty lost evening. Conoernlng his whereabouts since the killing of young Mulvey ho says : "I left here for Philadelphia after the fight; I had no idea of hiding myself; I took no trouble to do it at all. For some time I followed a beer wagon helping the driver. Then I went to Chester for a week or to get a cleaver made ; Bader of Chester made it for me. I got my other butcher tools ready and then returmd to Phila delphia where I worked for a month aud a-half. From there I went to Pittsburg, and then to Allegheny City where I earned $45 a month at my trade, killing and dressing cattle at Fullmer's slaughter MoVane street. I worked there I> A brother ■' at and d April was at , and vals, was after for He with UM Of M of M M , tenant as beside was was Eighth the New geged time the mainly of taken 1st -■j ft he im the G. kid show West day in the in ing, ns wus the dogs first of ter setter prize; Jester F. A O Si little about man been honse steadily. 1 was afterwards in Baltimore for three weeks killing oalvts for different butchers on tbe Harford road and Hooks town. I was at the Hanover Market regularly every Monday; the Lexington Market, on Wednesday at the Marsh Market, on Thursday at the Hanover Market again, on Friday at tbe Lexington Market, on Saturday morning at tbe Marsh Market, aud in tbe after noon at the Lexingtou Market, again. 1 earned regular wages there right along I'dressed more cattle in Pittsburg than any two men. I btyd When I was not killing I earned money at sharpening tools and knives for the butcher h. stores and hotels. I had all the work 1 oonld do every day." When arrested Walker was in the em ploy of a batcher who kept a stand in Packer street. He bad gone down to the Lexington fish market in the annul v ay for his employer to purchase some slmd Walker says in regard to tbe arrest : "There was only one officer, a Baltimore I biwi no bother that to He a was a iug Tuesday at tools. the ber policeman arrested me. at all. I went right along with him, ho had no handcuffs. I did not resist him in any way." . Tbe prisoner said more than onoe to his interviewer : "If the lady had insisted (meaning Mulvey on stopping thoso and his oompanion) that day there of it, because wouldn't have been she had partly stopped them when they began again, nhe had one of them by tbe shoulder trying to stop them." E CAUGHT IN A FROG. tbe $ A Ifounff M*n'» Horrible Experlenc« In (tie Wol Yard. Isaac. Bteele, «ged 26 years, had his foot so badly crushed iu the West lard batnrday afternoon that it had to be in the on « all A amputated. The young act of coupling cars and his right foot just inside the rail whioh the shtftei was backing with c His foot caught in the frog and before hr had time to extricate himself the backing oars ran over tbe pinioned ft-ot, crunch ing and crushing it about tho ankle. He had presence of mind to bend his body away and thus ©soaped more serious in jury. He was brought to Deteotiv« Jones'office, where Drs Ogle and Springer amputated the injured limb. Officer Jones then took the man to his home, in Westtown, on the Philadelphia & West Chester railroad. The injured strong and healthy aud will reoover unless unforeseen ciroumstonoes arise. usual placed a Is CORONER'S CASES. d Upon — Fonnd Tnro Death» F Dead in Bed. Andrew Magee, a colored man afM 36 years, wus found dead in bed at bis resi danoe, 840 French street, Taesday morn ing. Ooroner Barnhill gav§ a certificate of death from natural causes. It is sup posed to have been caused by heart dis e *Horman Van Ousel, aged 84 years,died at Wooddale, on the Laudenberg branch of the! B. & P. railread, Monday, fio u general debility. Ooroner Barnhill gave a certificate to that effeot Tuesday. Diocesan Delegate». it . meetlog of the vestry »t St. Potor's Ohuroh, 8myros. Momlsy week D. J- Cum mins and Edward A. Evans were elected delegates to the Diocesan Convontomto be held in Newark in June. Edgar Sprnanoe was elsotod ai-ernate. convention will have the very taportant dnty of «electing a anocessor to Bishop Lee. fbli Blsbop Cart!» tot Easton. The Bt. Bev. A. A. Cnrtis, Bishop Wilmington, held service, prsjohoa and administered confirmation at '•»J'lrarch of Bts. Peter and Paul, Easton, Md., Hun day InTe forenoon 29 wbHe persons were confirmed and in tho altemoon 3 colored persons. The Bishop on Sunday next wiU confirm at Uidgely, Caroline county Md. if / »bester Connty Fair. The «xeoutive committee ot tho Ohoste* Oounty Agricultural Sooiety held a nieet tnglast week and fixed the dates for the spring and fall exhibitiona an fo lowa May 27ih and 2Btb, Suptvmber 22d, 2.Id and 24th. __ Letter» Testamentary. The will of Alexander BaV'ille. d»""^' gton. has been admitted to pro Beenrity^rtrÄroÄ ^• r "°dÄXÄ5dÄ d _ „ BEO-Hi us, FU«». .St Agg K'iï* 0U l ° Wilmin bate an ï on Dirt" Oa I> BA Til OF ALBERT B. NONEB. A Ballant Soldier Nnrcntnba nhile stil'l ln HI» Prime. Albert S. Nones, a gallant soldier for Union during the late war. and a brother of Chief-Engineer Henry B Nones ■' the United States Navy, died Sunday at his residence. No. 1206 Jefferson street, and was buried Tuesday afteruoou at 4 o'olock. 'Smyth Post, G. A. K., of whioh member, hadcharge of the funeral. Tht deceased was the son of ptain Henry B. Nones, U. S. B. M. d was bom at Eastport, Me., on April 28th, 1840, while his father was in command of the revenue cutter at that port. When only two years , his father was ordered to duty here, and the deceased, excepting short inter vals, made his home here ever Binoe. He was educated in St. Mary's College, and after graduating from there,he went west for a while aud engaged in the lumber buniuess, but returned here about i860. He enlisted in the First Delaware Cavalry November 24th, 1863, aud remained with them for The An by Ella Clay on William from later. oian ohild, and tended to thrown tion that UM Of M when after verdiot her a upon released stored very night fellow, viotim day blage school child ment The of H U time. On January , 1865, be waB commissioned first lieu tenant of Company B, First Delaware Infantry, and was assigned to duty as aid on the staff of Thomas A. Smyth. He __ capacity throughout the campaign around Petersburg and Five Forks, and bo was beside Gouerid Smyth when the latter was killed at the battle of Furmsville, und brought the body to this city He resigned bis commission in Muy 1865, and was appointed st-ooud lieutenant of the Eighth Regiment, U. S. Iufantry. He resigned this position in 1867 and beoame superintendent of the government ap praisers' stores in Philadelphia, afterwards superintended the erection of the custom bouse at Ogdeusburgh, New York., after which be left service and geged in civil pursuits until the time of bis death. He was , and national enoampmont in 1885. the commander in chief's staff at the time of his death. The deceased mainly instrumental in securing tlie uct of Congress appropriating the stoi.es taken from a Philadelphia bank for the Soldiers' Monument of thiH oity. 1st General ed in this he a pretty showed wound fatal visible. Green He the government active a delegate to the G. A. R. kid Snail first ware United hawk, quite the this Rein w* The Philadelphia Kennel Club's benoh show of dogs opened at Elite Rink, on West Chestnut street, Philadelphia, Tues day week. (Several hundred dogs were in tbeir places, tho animals representing the best specimens of their several breeds in this country, with a number of recent importations. The building is well adapted for a bench show, and the bench ing, decorating, ventilating, lighting, of the best. The attendance very fair tbns far and will increase ns the show progresses. The judging wus all done the first day and tho awards have been placed. Among the winners were the following Delaware dogs : Dish red setter dog, Donnybrook, first prize, owned by B. Maaden Vaughan of this oity ; Irish red setter dog, Bis marck, third prize, owned by E. W. Jes ter and J. V. Vail of St. Georges; English setter dog, Glen Rock, third prize; English setter bitch, Wee Clara, " mended," both owned by E. W. Jester, Georges ; fox-hound bitch, Gypsy, 1st prize; Daohshnnd bitch, Riley, "very highly commended," owned by E. W. Jester and J. V. Vail, St. Georges ; English setter bitoh, Countess Flirt, "highly oommendod," ownod by George F. Clark, 8t. Georges. With her seven entries Delaware curries away seven awards. rnz« Ilot*. matter A O the amount rection fully at been about city. was Si the by B The Man Found Dead, Au who lived iu a a farm near Taileyville, Lewis Ford, an old little hovel about four miles from this oity, was found dead in his shanty by a colored man Thursday. He is supposed to have been dead si subject to heart trouble and affection of paralysis is thought I. F.. F., John G , N. L. L. P and Tuesday week. Ho that organ to have beou the cause of death He was about 70 years old, and was a widower, was regarded a scanty living by working iug farms. Ho has a living in Philadelphia, and other relatives New Castle. Oor inquest He lived alone and a reoluse. Ho eked ont neighbor supposed to bo living a farm Baruhill held ««mains Friday morning, and tb«' jury »uml fourni in the rendered a verdict of death from causes. Nothing of valuo 'h home. The ooroner will communicate the old hold the body until he with his relatives. tho from bus in at Tnillli'ff .Vleoiiuz». A me*ling of the secretaries of associa tions in tho Maryland and Delaware held last week at the trotting circuit office of Fn.uk Brown on North Charles T. Alex. 8i.th repre eet, Baltimore. NHUted PiiiiUoo ; Robert Hough, Easton ; William I! Mav, Elkton; B B. Barnard, Dover ; Noble Mitchell, B«l Air ; Charles Page, a turfman of Philadelphia, and Prunk Brown, President of th*' state ciutiou. The date» for trotting meetings fixe.l hh follows : At Pimlico, Sep tember, 13ih, four days: Easton, Septem ber 20th, four drtvs ; Dover. September •27th, four day»; Elkton,October ith, four days; Bel Air, October 11th, four days, meeting is to bo in connection with agricultural fair that will be held at time und plaoe. The purses for call Rev. of Lest by E five tbe hi he Pimlioo meeting will foot up over $ 6 , 000 . At tlie Ferri» Ketormatorf The lew court Tuesday paid a visit of inspection to the Ferris Reform Sohool iuvitatioo of the directors of that a iug the institution. The epaoious buildings and surrounding grounds were shown the •«isitors aud tho rnauner iu whioh the m « utution is operated explained. There seat 13 inmates in the sohool, all of whom seem happy and oontented. A member of the curt after the visit stated that everything was in the best order, but he thought there were not enough boys committed to the h"me to make ita sphere of usefulness anything like oomplete. in PV has a to Death* A Phjwicia Dr. Jacob L. Veazey, a well-known physician of Feucader hundred, died at his homo near Summitt Bridge on Satur day last of heart disease. The deoeased w»w upward of 75 years of age aud read medicine with the late Dr. Black of New Castle. Ho was very successful as titioner and a citizen who was rnuoh toemed. The deceased leaves one Jamea Veazey. a farmer iu Penoader hun dred. The funeral took place yesterday a id the remains were interred ia Btthel cemetery. Is a pmo 36 dis u A WllinlDfftniilan NeAieoced. d Journil. Special Correspondence of Gazette Staffobd Coubt house, Va., April 21. —Frederick M. Oonrsen of Wilmington, Del who was convioted of horse stealing in this oounly hm been sintenoed to throe years in the penitentiary. Sheriff Adle for Uiehmond with the prisoner this morning. Coarsen »«? » P'^tor by trade, and worked in a job office in Wii mington. Uis father and mother still reside there. Oonrsen is not looked upon as a oriminal, and a petition is in oireiila tion asking the governor to pardon him. fbli Delaware students. The following students from Delaware the State Normal Frank P. are in attendance upon Sohool at West Chester Pa : Bve, Fredorioni H. Martin Barnard, Mt. flnhn• H. It. Case, Frederica: Muy Foulk, Milford; llegina M. H. Mahoney New Castle ; Frank F. Pierson, Milford ; Sallie B. Plankinton, Ashland ; Stewart N Pool, McDonough; Bussel Fallen, Milford; Emma Walker, Mermaid. and 3 if Salo off Fast Driving Horses. At the sale of W. Atmore Woodrow, of Newark, on Friday his trotting horse Rex sold for $175 ooming to this oit y* . Re « m ® »mother speedy roadster brought about $200 and was purchased by Joseph Pyle Two finely bred colts were sold to Mrs. J. M. Rogers. Mr. Woodrow will start Monday next for Hntohinson, Kansas, where he will permanently locate and will be joined by his family later in the nieet the lowa 2.Id pro d M MD Will Ol Blsbop »see. The will of tho late Bishop Lee was filed f«r probate before Registrar Brad ford Thursday. It names the of the deceased, Benjamin and Alfred Lae Jr., as executors. The will beqneaths 100 1 volumes of tbeologioal works from the library of the decedent, to the library Ï the Divinity School of the Protestant Enisoopal Ohuroh in Philadelphia, to be «Sectod b y the dean of that inst itution. Kicked ... .1.0 J.W. äshsss ÄkÄ WSftrethLd othftiwiM disfiguring htm. I ELLA MONTGOMERY'S HEATH. The Jury Render a Verdict of Acci dental Killing—Abe funeral. the tion Co. and man It the and A tho at An inquest was held Sunday morning by Deputy Coroner Lee upon the body of Ella Montgomery, the pupil of Henry Clay school, who was accidentally struok on the head with a stone thrown by William Maxwell on the 16th instant from the effects of whioh she died a week later. Several witnesses were examined, including Dr. J. H. Chandler the physi oian In attendance upon the wounded ohild, Miss Maud Oootsman, her teaoher, and three or four small pupils who at tended the sohool. The testimony was all to the effect that the stone had been thrown by the lad without the inten tion of striking that he had not held , and the unfortunate girl when the missile was thrown. The jury, after hearing the testimony, rendered a verdiot that Ella Montgomery her death from the effects of a blow with a stone thrown by William Maxwell, and acoident. The coroner, acting upon the advice of the attorney-general, released the prisoner early Bnuday afternoon, and the little fellow stored to bis family, whioh reoeived him very joyfully. Th« father spent Saturday night in tho polioe station with the little fellow, who seemed much ohoered by his presence. The funeral of Ella Montgomery, the viotim of the acoident, took plaoe Bun day afternoon. There was a large assem blage of neighbors, relatives, friends, school children and playmates of the child gathered at her home in the settle ment locally known The body of people during the day. It IU tO H U 4 Squirrel hum." viewed by large numbers laid in a white casket and was surrounded by pretty flowers, tho offerings of her teaohers and playmates. Her features showed traces of her sufferings and the wound fatal blow of the stone struck, visible. The remains were conveyed to Green Hill cemetery for interment. her right temple, where the jam fire on he at FISHER Y INFORM .4 TION NEED ED Snail I'tkhormen A»ked MiKtlmic« Tbi» NeaHon*» Caleb Th«present Is the fourth season since the first artificial deposit of shad «ggs in Dela ware waters. This was done in 1883 by the United States fish commission steamer Fish hawk, at the month of the Christiana, and quite some time before the establishment of the hatchery at the city mills. It Is desired, Dr. Shortlidge says, as the result of this first planting should be possible of dis cernment In our wators.througb the natural development of the shad,to gather facts for statistical presentation to the department at Washington. The compiling of faots in regard to this be obtained in no other way than Niippiy the the hus matter through the courtesy of the shad fish* thoinsolves, but it is trusted that in view of the public interests involved and the large amount of gratuitous work done In this ni bhad fishermen will eheer rection that fully aid In affording information to those well as to the authorities interested here at the capital. the a by ne GRANITE CONTRACT. Wilmington to t'urnlkh Ten Itllle» ot ciuli for Waililnfton, The Brandywine Granite Oompany bas been awarded the contract for supplying about 10 miles of curbstones to the commls sloner-i of Washington to be used along the sidewalks of streets to be paved in that city. Th'» prloos upon which the was let will aggregate u amount of stone about $80, iitraot the tota ; the curb h be delivered before the last of June. IHS8 company is outtlng granite fo> the handsome new residence tojla- belli by Holstein Harvey on the lotadjoluli-g Ur B radford mansion on Delaware a^ The wulis of the new bouse will be built entirely of this beautiful granite. The I. O. O. F. lUMtallatlon off Offf! The officers of the Grand Lodge, I 0.0 F.. Tuesday night, installed the following officers of Eagle Lodge, No. 36, I. O. O. F., at Henry Clay: N. G., John H. Col. qnhonn; V. G , Thomas L. Moore; R. 8., John Tamany; Warden, James Davis; O. G , John Ball; Conduotor, Benjamin F. Shepherd; I. G., Engene O'Keefe; R. S. N. G., William Parks; L. 8. N. G., John L. Clark; R. 8. V. G., William Griffith; L. S. V. G-, James Magordy; R. S. 8., Charles Maxwell; L. 8.8., Squire Rh P ermanent Secretary Charles Ball, and Treasurer William R. Wood, held over and J. ot installed. n<*Ktli of fir». Hannon Itoblmon. Mrs. Hanson Robinson, formerly of Woolton Hall, the handsomo residence conspicuous tho Philadelphia pike, from the railroad at Bellevue, and who bus relatives and friends iu this oity, died in Baltimore about 6 o'clock Tbumlay rning. The body was brgbt to this city Friday afternoon o'u the train arriving here at 2 o'clock, and was met at the statiou a number of prominent citizens, friends of the family. Interment made in the Wilmington and Brandywine cemetery. Ht. Andrew»» Sew Hector. At a meeting of the ytBtry of St. An drew's parish hold Inst evening week, a call was unanimously extended to the Rev. Charles E Murray to become rector of 8t. Andrew's Church to fill tbe vacanoy created by the deatb of the late Bishop Lest Mr. Murray, as is well known, aHBistunt reotor of tbe ohuroh for the lust , and is highly esteemed by tlie congregation of the ohuroh. It is considered entirely probable that Mr. Murray will accept the oall. five years A Mock on «be Track. The West Chester Republican says: As round a north bound passenger train iug tbe curve at Point Lookout, Obadds Ford, on tho Wilmington & Northern Railroad, a day or two ago the engine collided with a rook and was thrown from the traok. The guard was badly broken and the cover of one of the cylindeis knocked off. The rook waB dislodged by the reoeut rain. The Wil mington wreokers were oalled and oleared the traoks. A Nncceeaful Operatlou* William R. Hall, a morocoo finisher, has just successfully undergone a delicate and successful surgical operation at the hands ôf Dr. J. Paul Lukens. For the past six years he has been snffering from a rupture whioh a few days ago took a strangulated form, and death seemed im minent. The patient fonnd almost im mediate relief in the operation, whioh was exceeedingiy successful in every way. A Hone Drop« Dead. Speoial Offloer Foster has lost a vain able horse. It fell dead Thursday morn ing on the oauseway while Mr. Foster was showing off its trotting capabilities to some acquaintances who had expressed doubts as to the animal's speeding quali ties. Tuesday morning he had been offered $160 for the horse, and refused the offer. The oauso of death was heart disease. _ _ by Got None. And Delaws The officers of the West Jersey Game Protective Society report that the 1,600 quail whioh they imported from North Carolina and distributed in GlouoeBter, Salem, Cumberland, Oape May and At doing remarkably aooount of lantio counties well. A few of them died change of climate, but the majority of them are fat and plamp. P. Trains to be Wilbdra As the season at Old Point Oomfort is about (IrowiDK to « oloee, the New York, Jfc Norfolk railroad on Mon- Mt. ; Philadelphia day last, I withdrew the train whioh leaves Philadelphia at 10.06 a. m. and . for Old Point; also this city at 10.60 a. . the north-bound tram, which left here at of Rex m ® Mrs. start and the w. A N. Annutol meeting:. The annual meeting of the stockholders of the W. & N. railroad wiU be held on Monday, May 2d, at the offloe of the oompany at Birdsboro, Pa. The eleotion for directors will be held that day. Injured In tbe Face. Ohartea Wirt had hla faeo and bruised at the Harlan & Hollingsworth Company's shops Thursday by a piece of wood whioh waa thrown out by aolroular and struok him. was from be saw Detotb off mr». Orum Funk* Mrs. Ida Funk, wife of Dr. O. Orum Funk died Sunday night at her residenoo No. 913 Market street lour Dishes, <ila«»w»re. Wind© SrJÄ« SSÄ Ä ht - 10a ïnd 260. Pack age» Drug gists. A PRETTY WOMAN»* SECRET. LOO* T OP™« Ä.äTÄKÄ »«Ä for uhwrtng rough ftkln,ctoapp»<ï face or hards. -SÄ«""-" - Mi ■ hrith : lrt An NEWARK. ton ■old about ton of story S. M. ence "An III." Special Correspondence of Gazette and Journal Nkwabk, April 21.—Probably the most importante conventions in the annals of the Delaware diooese of the Episcopal Church, is the one whioh will be June 1st, in St. Tbomas' Ohuroh, inasmuoh as two matters of ex traordinary importance will be acted upon. The first will be the proposed consolidation of the Easton and Dela ware dioceses, and the second the selec tion of a bishop in the plaoe of the late venerable Bishop Lee. The long delay of the B. à. O. B. B. Co. in placing safety gates at the grade orossing at Main street and New London avenue, in this town, oame near ending of the citizens, James Arm -Representative ore F. Armstrong, yesterday after noon. He was crossing the main track, and bis attention was so engrossed io the movement of a freight train on the other track that he failed to notice the faet ap. preaching Cincinnati Limited, repeated blasts from the whistle, for ho is quite deaf and feeble. His terrible danger was seen and realized by a young man about 20 yards away, and be imme diately ran to the spot before the train and succeeded in pulling the man, uncon scious of his extreme danger, almost from under the wheels of the engine. It has justly aroused the people against the criminal negligence of the oompany and some action will probably be taken soon by the citizens to have the rnuoh-needed safety-gates placed there. A flagman is at. present stationed at this crossing, but travel is tho erection of gateB is deemed abso lutely imperative. The funeral of Mrs. Emeline Mitchell, who died on 'Taesday, took plaoe yes terday afternoon. Interment was made at the White Olay Creek Presbyterian cemetery. of held here The ter noon tho The fatally to strong, Sr., father of h'I r lug. the night. of this Ö Mr. groat that Nrwabk, April 23 —The destruction by fire of Edward G. Jay's drug store in Ob est er on Thursday morning creates much sym pathy among his friends in this town whore he resided until recently. A large reoeption wus held last at the residence of President Caldwell by 'a Christian Temperance the Young Wo Union. Refreshments and beverages of exceeding innocuous nature wore Berved. W. A. Woodrow's sale was well attended yesterday, and the prices realized good. The contents of the Jewelry aud Monday next. Tho passage of Newarks new oharter In the last hours of the Legislature oelved with hoarty approval, since this bill hus slumbered in the Senate for several weeks, and It's chances had become tremely dubious, Indeed; it was hinted that it had been m spirited away in a member's poo The new town oounoil has appointed the following officers to serve for the ensuing year: George W. Williams, secretary-trea surer; 8. B. Herdmrn, assessor and collec tor; Joseph T. Willis, bailiff; William McKeowan, Esq., alderman. ire E. Miss pair pany music stores will be sold ysterloubly kot. Newabk, April 25.—David P. Wilson re Linden Hall, near this town, died advanced age. His funeral in Rifle at the of of H. be alding yesterday will take place on Wednesday at 1.80 p. m. t and interment will be made at White Clay Creek cemeterv, two miles east of here. Samuel M. Donnell has begun the erec tion of a very handsome residence, upon the lot adjoining the residence of Joseph Caleb. This lot was recently purchased at a cost of $8,000, and the building planned by C. G. Graham of Washington, D. O , will ne a great addition to the towD. Joseph just completed a fine house on •ie lor himself, and added to ou tills Willis Delaware he number of a'traocive ho paratlvely I'beod.Te * w -trout. Ex IU-pref f. Armt-troog has •nntly become domiciled In his flneieai i«n- Iu the First ward, where building op •rations are quite llvoly. Tlie chancel and altar in St. Thomas' Church are heavily drap vestments in memory of Lee. The published report that the Whit*' Clay Greek Presbyterian Church had been left u bequest of $900 by MDs Eliza Maclutlio is denied by the church authorities. trains have been add id ■ ning ed in the late Bishop Several the Baltimore A Ohio railroad to Philadelphia and* Baltimore. They will doubtless receive much encouragement and patronage In tills vicinity. The sara«* rail road has erected a long elding on trestle from the main track to the Oasho machine works near here aud hereafter all the ship ments of this firm will be by that Hue. day of eral Newxbk, April 26.—The Kiamensi Woolen Oompany has recently hod in troduced into ils plaut oomplete system of automatic fire extin guishers. These are suspended from the ceilings and water is released automati cally by the effect of its vioinity. The system is operation and the cost Dr. Katharine Williamson, daughter of J. F. Williamson of this town, has, by a «70 ry «redilHhl« couinstitlve oTSTninotion, been admitted to active practice iu th« New England Hospital for women aud children in Boston. It will be bored that Dr. Williamson and Dr Oaro line Parnell, daughter of" William H. Purnell, formerly of Delaware Col lege, both graduated last month at Phila delphia, where the latter is now prac tising in one of tho prominent hospitals James A Wilson, proprietor of the Washington House is slowly recovering from the serions effeota of his fall from a horse several months ago. H» sustained very serious injury to the knee, and has been quite helpless 6v<=r since, but his friends rejoice to see him take a daily carriage drive. The paper mill of Curtis & Brother, of the oldest plants in the middle be a matter of the past, people hail with great satisfac tion that in its place will be erected a mill of three or four times its former oapaoity. The original mill was tbe Meteor property, whore paper was made over a hundred years, and whioh purchased in 1848 by Frederick A. Curtis and 8. Minot Curtis, and the well-known firm of Curtis & Brother established This firm has been in continu ons and prosperous existence siuoe, and upon the death of the senior member, Frederick A. Curtis, in 1884, his two sons, Alfred A. and F Wil liam Curtis, were admitted to partnership. The mills have become too small and obsolete for their increasing trade and the first of May they will begin its demo lition, preparatory to ereoting an entirely new mill, whioh is designed to tqnal any in the oounty in the quality of ita p ductions. All the old machinery will sold and the latest and most approved kind will be substituted in the new mill. The buildings to be erected to be of briok, two stories in bight, and to oooupy the present site. Their not as yet determined. Pasey A Jones of Wilmington have been awarded the contraot of constructing a Fondeinier maohine of ihe finest work manship. It will be 90 feet in length with a width of 82 inohes and will be , leted in three months. Many more hands will be employed and Newark will then arouse from her business inactivity and enter a completed abont Ootober. Stanton a unusual boat in under $3,000. the m uf ing in states, will and an a dimensions The mills will be of NEW CASTLE. Special Correspondence »f G zette and Journnl New Castle, April 21.—Tho steamer British King of the American line passed out yesterday from Philadelphia for Liverpool. The Rev. W. P. Patterson of the Pres byterian Church, has bought a bioyole and the Rev. E. L. Hubbard of the M. E. ohuroh also contemplates purchasing Last evening about 8 o'olock an unknown on the Bide walk on taken to the resi fonnd from a hemorrhage laok was summoned of is found lying Orange Btreet. He 1 dence of Mrs. Rodney and it that he was sufferi of the lnngs. Dr. and the patient was doing as well as oonld bo expeoted this morning. man was . at New Oastle, April 26.—The funeral of Satnr Mrs. John Finnegan who died day at an advanoed age, took plaoe yes terday and was largely attended. Ser vices were held in 8t. Peter's R. 0. Church, and interment was made in the oemetery adjoining. Ira Lunt of this oity who was awarded the oontraot for constructing at Marcus Hook, removed his pile driver and working apparatus there yesterday. on the ice pier of CL AY MONT. Special Correspondence of Gazette and Journal Olaymont, April 27.—On and after May 1st the rate for shipping cream will be increased to donble theprioe for shipping milk; the price heretofore has been the same. The dairymen ore objecting about the increase in price and olaim that they d.rive no benefit whatever from suoh shipment. They contract with city buyers to take all the milk they can pro duce, with the proviso, that at tha buyers' discretion, he may order the milk skimmed, the milk and cream to be for warded separately. Bo ihe dairymen re oeiveno more for the cream than the milk. The farmers are hard at work plowing plaatbif. Walter W. green house here expires in May, is ing his plants and flow*« to Lansdoane, Fto, bj wagbiiB. - ■ lrt doles, whose lease on the An ELKTON. N. P. Special Correspondence of Gazette and Journal Elkton, April 21.—State Senator Clin ton McCullough, as trustee, on Tuesday ■old at public sale the real estate of ex Sheriff George W. Denny, situated about two miles from Elkton, on the Elk ton and Chesapeake City road, consisting of an acre of laud improved by a two story and a-half dwelling honse. John S. Doughty was the purchaser for $800. le's Association of the M. E Church gave ita first public enter tainment last evening to a crowded audi ence in the ohuroh. The Bev. J. S. Willis of Milford delivered a lecture on "An Hour With a Great Man, III." The muBioal The Youn Will ium part of the programme ry fine. It mcluded a solo by Mr. Frank Hurvoy and a quartet by Miss Bessie Terrell and Oarrie Ricketts and Messrs. Edwin V. Hinohliffe and Frank Harvey. The lecture was a remarkably fine word paintiug, and was greatly appreciated. Wilhe mina, the seven-yeais-old daugh ter of Hamuel Jewell, who was terribly burned noon from her injuries. Preparations plaster the outside walls of the court house. All the other improvements to tho building were completed months ago. The replastering was delayed by oold weather. to ing and April 2th died yesterday afler being made to DELA WARE OITY. Special Correspondence of Gazette and Journal Dvlawabe Oitx, April 25.—Ex-Oolleetor George N. Bright was married to MIbs Abbie Wednesday oven performed iu the in 8t. Georges. tho B. A Hutton of St. Georges lug. The ceremony Presbyteiian Ohuroh John Beck ha» been appointed herder for the township of East Red Lion hundrtd. The office of Charles G. Alexander, grain dealer, was entered by thieves night. The safe $21)6.75 taken. Mr. Dawson, late teacher In the public school, is now acting us tutor In the family of Mr. F. Moindre. There this week, Miss Laura H. Soane and Bcn Ö mln Dunlap, both of Delaware City, and iss Ella Mulligan of Delaware City and Mr. Charles Shafer of Chesapeake City. Friday broken open and Jr two weddings announced for DEI MAR. ; Journal Special Correspondence of Gazette i Dklmab, April 21.—Heavy frost and ioe formed yesterday morning. Many peaches ire thought to be killed. A large oompany assembled At the M. E. obnreb last evening to witness the marriage of Mr. William S. Melson and Miss Annie B. Lewis. The oeremony *r~ performed by the pastor. Mr. Albert A »lemons and William B. Sir mon - ushers. After the oeremony the bridal pair and invited guests repaired to the home of the groom's parents where th« reoeption was held. Mr. Melson is em ployed in the office of the railroad pany at tliis place. ■ Wilmington Défont» Baltimore* The Maryland Rifle Club was defeated in a rifle match with the Wilmington Rifle Club at Bohuetzen Park Monday afternoon. The visitors are a gentle manly set of fellows mostly engaged in banking and the professions and they in _i in shooting as a pleasurable pastime. The visitors were met by their hosts shortly before noon and entertained at dinner after whioh both olnbs went to the Sohnetzen Pork. The large turnout of spectators testified to the interest taken in the match. The teams consisted of eight men aside and the following scores were made on the standard Ameri target, at 200 yards, out of an indi vidual possible of 100 points and a team possible of 800 : Wilmington—Bell, 72; H. B. Seeds, 71 ; Soott, 63 ; Miller, 60 ; Fuller, 69; C. Heinel, Sr., 67; W. F. Seeds, 66; Newman, 62; total, 490. Maryland—Coale, 65; O. J. Bell, 61; Redwood, 68; L. Bell, 68 ; 8ohreiner, 66 ; Martin, 49 ; O'Brien, 49 ; Wheeler, 46 ; total, 439. The home team points. A return match will probably be played in Baltimore at an early date. as to by 51 Death off Wir». Meal«». Mrs. Sarah Ann T. Heald died Thurs day afternoon at the Hygeian Home, No. 1601 VanBnren street. She of the late Jacob Henld, the father of Dr. Pasey Heald of this oity, and who died abont three months ago. Both lived to advanced age, the husband having reached his 87th year and tbe wife her 86tb. The deoeased had been 111 for eral weeks. She was a cultured and in tellectual woman and retained all her faculties clearly until two years ago, when paralysis. Since then her memory bad been impaired. Prior to her marriage, in 1852, nho woe a toacLc*, haviu* Uuu «-a «raged in sohool« in New York and , for many years, the wife a a be stroke of • he ■offersd Philadelphia. She the principal of the Friends' sohool in this oity, and many of her former pupils m that sohool deceased was a member of the Society uf Friends, was elder in some of tbe meetings to which she belonged, and frequently served as took plaoe Saturday. living in this oity. The clerk. The funeral Concord Qnnrtcrly Meeting. Conoord quarterly meeting of the Society of Friends, was held in the meet ing honse, Fourth and West streets, Tuesday. There was a fair attendance, in cluding representatives from Darby, Chester, Goshen, Wilmington, Brandy wine and Concord monthly meetings. In the first meeting there was speaking by Clement Biddle of Birmingham, Lydia Price of West Chester and others. In the business meeting the report of the committee recommending certain changes in the discipline, with reference to the consumption of spirituous liquor, was discussed at Borne length. Three repre sentatives from the several monthly meetings to the Philadelphia yearly meet ing were appointed. Injured with a Nteel Spline. Henry I. Stewart of No. 49 Lord stret t, an employe o ' the Old Ferry rolling mill, while outting steel at the shears Tuesday of the detaohed pieces from the knives and in flicted a painful wound on his neok. The flying missile, a raggod and pointed bit of steel, about three fourths of an inoh long was driven with much force and buried itself in Stewart's neok, jnst behind the windpipe, orifice of the wound was nearly a morning, flew inch in length and the steel was buried nearly two inches into the flesh. He was taken to Dr. Cantwell's, Eighth and Spruce, where the steel splint was extracted with considerable difficulty. One off iko Dill* Lo»u Among the bills lost at the reoei.t ses intro ■ion of the Legislature duoed by Representative Medill, reducing the charge for market spaoes in King and Madison streets markets from $4 to $2 per year, and making some slight additional obanges in the general market law. The bill passed the House by a vote of 18 to 1 —Mr. Ware voting in the negative—but in the Senate, after being read twioe, it slumbered in committee and was not called up for final passage. This specific statement is rendered necessary from the faot that many market people rest under the impression that the bill beoame a law. Hu be for E. on resi Ex-Gon«table Boron Dead. William Doran died Thursday at his residence, No. 706 Ohuroh street. The deceased was at one time a prominent figure in this oity, havihg been a oounty constable for some years, during whioh time his characteristics be came kuown throughout the oity and brought him considerable noto- riety. It is eight or 10 years sinoe he went out of office, siuoe whioh time he has been working at various occu- pations. He was an Irishman by birth and 65 years of age. He was a watohman at the oar-shops of Dare A Go. before those works were bought by the Pull- -Oar Oompany. _ New Poor Trustee. Levy court Thursday morning eleoted Joseph M. Pierce of Brandywine hundred a member of the Board of Trustees of the Poor to represent said hundred. Mr. Pieroe is a farmer and contractor and is spoken of as a man of excellent business qualifications. He is chosen to fill the unexpired term of Thomas Bird who was reoently elected oolleotor of taxes for Brandywine hundred. of yes Ser 0. the pier May be the about they suoh city pro milk for re milk. Knight« AkMkMxl Dae Gent« Mr. Powderlyhas oalled upon all assem blies of the Knights of Labor in Penn sylvania to forward to General Treasurer Frederick Turner one oent per oaplta tax on their present membership to defray expenses of the recent Harrisburg convention. The oommittee of three will remain at the oapital to look after the in terests of the order until the legislature adjourns. ■ at To be Rebuilt. The steamer Captain Miller, homed Contre ville, Md., Saturday morn be rebuilt at onoe. 8he will be ppointed than before, work U to U done in Philadelphia. the , is to and better a I TRUSTEES OF THE POOR. Gets An* Annas) Meeting—Ha other '■*e»»urer»hl|>—The Supplie» Awarded—Officers Elected* From Every Evening of yesterday. The Trustees of the Poor held their annual meetlog at the almshouse this morn ing,all the members being present. Thomas N. Pieroe, the new member from E uudy wlne hundred, presented his credentials and took part In the proceedings. The first business coming before the meeting was the election of officers. The following were re-elected by acclamation : President, T. L. J. Baldwin; Secretary, J. Wilkins Ooooh ; Superintendent, John Guth rie; Matron of Almshouse, Mrs. Ellen Gu'h rle; Matron of Insane Asylum, Rebecca Emerson; Attorney for the Boaid, William ynam, E*q. ; Visiting Physicians, Dr». J. P. Pyle und Willard Springer; Conner's lyslclan, Dr. Willard Springer; Engl fred L. Carmichael, John Keely. his ing ting was the eteo The surpiseof the Mon of Edmund Hainan, County Treasurer to be treasurer for the board. He was nom inated by Mr. Mooney. Mr. Haman's name bad not been openly considered in connec tion, but he carried away the prize by the vote: Richard Ferguson, 6; Edmund Human 8. After the re-election of the su perintendent Dr. Ogle moved that a resolu tion in force about 10 years ago, empower ing tho superintendent to appoint the matrons of .the almshouse and insane asylum be restored. Dr. Ogle claimed that the motion was not aimed at any one, bat simply to put the executives under tho oontrol of the super intendent which would enable bien to promptly check any insubordination. The motion awakened considerable opposition, and Dr. Ogle withdrew it. The proposals for furnishing supplies for opened and the follows: Bread, John tho ensuing quarter contracts awarded b B. Tnyor, beef, Fred Kienle, salt meats, Hart A Brothers, mutton, Patrick Mona ghan; tobacco, H. A Q. Christie, hard , J. V. Carlisle A Co.; flour aud feed, one bid rejected, price above ruling market rate iboota and shoes, P. Monaghan ; clothing, L. Felh«lm«*r; dry goods, F. Well, .; gasolene, Phillips A Kane, groceries, George W Lodge A Son; potatoes, Hnoeltz A Co.; drugs, Herbert K. Watson. The all made to the lowest proposals being open«Ml In ept in one or two instances bids were the same, when the given out. by vote. The chairman announced the following Btandlug committees: Committee Lackey, Solomon and Ogle. Building and Grounds—Mooney, Lackey, Williams, Jameson and Solomon. Farm—Garraan. Chandler and Solomon. Finance—Springer,German and Williams. Settle with Superintendent—Jameson and Armstrong. Settle with Treasurer—Armstrong, Pieroe and Chandler. Hospttal—Ogle, Springer and Mooney. allowed for out the of Jr awards bidders, the public, where the contract the Accounts—Williams, Hart, a Following amounts door relief In the respective hundreds: Brandywine, $67.25; Christiana, $12 65 Vltll Creek, $125.60; White Clay Creek $111.80; Ht. Georges, $186 75: Appr.qulnl nitik,$243 40; B'aekMrd $56 75:New ( ««tie $167.45; Peneader, $160; Wilmington—by . Lsckev. $19; by Mr. Mooney. $34 ; by Dr. Ogle. $45; by Mr. Solomon, $469. accounts reported favorahly upon bills, including the above, aggregating $9,086.06. Superintendent Guthrie reported 8 )1 in mates in both institutions; 187 in almshouse and 114 in Insane department. There v four deaths reported for the month. Dur ing the last quarter 1,200 trampB were commodated with lodgings and 2,325 with meals. ■ Th« committee FISH COMMISSIONER NORNY. Tbe Bona Fide Citizen Get» an Office. Special Correspondence of Gazette and Journal Doveb, April 26.—Governor Biggs in formed E. R. Norny of his appointment as fish commissioner yesterday, and signed his commission here to-day. [Ex-Assemblyman Elwood B. Norny, father of the bona fide citizen act and other fish and oyster legislation of the session just closed, was born In Mont gomery oounty, Pa., in 1824, and to Delaware in 1858, since whioh time he has followed farming for a livelihood. Living not for from Port Penn be has taken a great interest in the fishing and fishermon of that locality, and his vigor ous espousal of their grievances against depredations from New Jersey led to his legislative nomination. Theologically Mr. Norny is a Friend and, except that ho is taller and stouter, looks consider ably like Ellwood Garrett of this city. of the most active and influ ential members of the General Assembly and, as a rule, jecture the fate of any impoitant measure until it bad been learned how Mr. Norny stood after careful investigation aud deliber ation, and, having done so, stays there to the end.] on by II.' of ventured to it. He makes up his mind only 4 Nameinc ' Mikrvlcd. Thomas M. Ooleman, who is 70 years id a»»d ""V, has often visited Wilmington for the the lieu to gather shipping and other Philadelphia Ledger or to uct tenant of G- org« W. Childs in a presen to a< uni beneficial association, was married in bed Tuesday in Philadelphia to Bessie MoGuigic., a plump, pretty qirl of 20, by Magistrate Thompson. For 25 years Mr. Coleman was the oity editor of the Ledger aud of late, up to within a few years ago, he was a traveling correspondent of that jonrnal; bis de plume of "Narneloo" was known all Pennsylvania A few years ago Mr Childs ret in d Mr. Coleman on a life pen sion of $50 per week. For the past year the old man has been Buffering from g«n eral debility, aud has been living at a little hotel I the Philadelphia «t Reading railroad station. While sick day be asked the proprietor to send for a nurse, and he sent for Bessie McGuigan. through his sickness. Her mother had boon a servant in Mr. Coleman's family many years ago. tuken sick again recently and tho sent for again. Yesterday he sent for a barber and wus shaved, and he told the barber to make him look nice like a bridegroom. Then ho sent for the magistrate, and while propped up in bed married to hiH girl nurse. Mr. Cole man's former wife died abont six years ago. He owns several houses and is worth about $60 000, aside from his weekly income of $50. He has a married son, who did not know anything about the wedding until Tuesday night. She nursed the old Em giil 'Mwo Niippoted Fraud». A middle aged man with his arm ban daged in a sling and oarrying a basket with a few cakes of stove polish in it, iB begging on tho streets here. He says that he lives in Philadelphia, but inquiry of the Philadelphia Sooiety for Organizing Charity, giving the name and number of the street upon which he said that he lived, elioited the following reply : "There is no such number as 364 Catha rine street, and I learn that McPherson in that neighborhood. " There is also other man in town to-day, yonng. tall and with sandy whiskers, who pleads iu a whining tone to be helped to Baltimore. He says that he has been sick and just came out of a hospital in Philadelphia. He carries a dirty discharge paper from some vessel, giving his name as Peter Hartwieson. This man was in Wilming ton a year ago with substantially the same story, only under a different name. Both these men are evidently frauds. unable to lived 1 it Kent bounty'» .nortuarjr Hecord. Following is given the mortuary reoord of Kent eonuty for the quarter ending April 1st, 1887, as reported by E B. Frazer, secretary cf the State board ofi. health: Whole number of deaths, 16o|%hito, 97 ; oolored, 08 ; zy motic diseases, 22 ; white, 17 : oolored, 6; percentage to the whole number of deaths, 13.33; percentage to white, 17-62; oolored, 7.36 ; zymotic diseases reported: croup, 3 ; typhoid fever, 3 ; whooping oongh, 1 ; dysentery, 2 ; soarlet fever, 2 ; oholera infantum,7. The 6 oolored deaths and oholera infantum. he of is the was for were from Births reported, 28, all white. Marriages,* 49 ; white, 42 ; oolored, 7. Drag Store Barncd. The drug store of Edward G. Jay, in Chester, was badly damaged by fire early Thursday morning. The loss is a pretty and iH partly covered by insur ance. Mr. Jay formerly lived in Newark where ho heavy engaged in the drug business. Regulating Weight» and measure». Jooob Deabyne gives public notloethat he has begun his official duties as regulator lgbts and measures for the year 1887 and will duly inspect all weights and meas ures used in New Oastle oounty this year. 01 Chtorier Qri_—— Before Judge' Grubb, sitting in chambers on Saturday, the application for a charter for the Dover Spring Plate Oompany was granted. By consent the sale of the lands of the estate of Thomas Appleby, deceased, New Oastle hundred, was set aside. tax will in Notice to Petit Jo Sheriff Lambson gives notioo that under the new law the seoond panel of the petit jury summoned for May 20th will not be re quired to report at the oourt-house until one week later, May 27th. at Dmrnltt off Binhop Reck with»» Wife. Atlanta, Ga., April 26.— Mrs. Beck with, wife of the with, Bishop of Georgia, died in this oity this morning. to Rev. J. W. Bech THE HALE KNOBBERB. Asdnoss and Trouble Caused by mikinMed Yeung Id en— 80 Indlct AMcdaMd Press Dispatch by »oecial Wires. Ozakk, Mo., April 27.—At 2 o'clock yes terday afternoon the grand Jury returned eight bills in whioh 44 kaobbers were charged with assaults and unlawful meet logs. Some of the parties are charged with five different offences and the total Will reach at least 80. Only thre« of the parties, have as y« rested. John Hllee Is iudloted in three cases for attending Bald Knob meetings and case. M. T. Humble is i Ul« his brother in lndlotad in two caees, one for administer ing the lash. Ball Is fixed at $260 for each charge. All the Indictments are for whip ping, intimidation and pouring out Chad wick whisky. The grand jury has another lot of indict ments to be reported on before adjourn ment, which it is expected will take place to-day. The prosecuting attorney says there will be 75 Bald Knobbers Indicted on about 200 charges. Some very important witnesses aud several Influential olMz^na suppos d to be under the ban have suddenly Jett the country. This is a sad community. Old men, reverends, deacons, doctors and the selling their life's accumulation to retain lawyers to defend .' The lawyers' harvest Rj ber one llks their misguided will be rioh, but it will nearly bankrupt the community. The trials nre set for the fall of court, the first men indicted for the Eden murder having pleaded no: guilty. ALEXANDER MITCHELL. The (tody of the Head Railroad iWllwaukve. the Pmldent Beach Milwaukee, Wis , April 22. —The speoial train bearing the remains of Hon. Alexander Mitchell steamed through r drizzling rain to tho Union depot at 9 o'clock this morning. The latenesa of the hour caused any attempt on the part of old friends at meeting the train to be abandoned, and only a little knot of rail road employes gathered at the side of the to a stand-still. The funeral party, oousistiDg of Mr. and Mrs. John L. Mitchell and Drs. Keeue and Mackie, wore escorted to oarringes in to the 1 train as it waiting and proceeded at Mitchell residence. The remains the committee, consisting of Assistant General Freight Manager Pucker, General Freight Agent Bird and Superintendents Oliu and Gliutou, who had accompanied them from Chicago. By them the re escorted to the residence, transferred to a Po taken in charge by to at led mains where they wh« oiittee consisting of Secretary Meyer, Treasurer Rainey, Assistant General Superintend* nt Ear ling and Assistant General Passenger Agent Hefford, by vhom they a the apartment prepared for them, »here they will remain until the arrange ments for the funeral have been com pleted. ived and deposited BAYS THE MAN POISONED HER. Tbe Olmrge Marto for an lS-Yuar* Old Wife. A girl about 18 years of age was found Fifth and Christian streets, Philadel phia, Tuesday morning in soious condition. She police station, where she was restored to consoionsness. She said her name was Annie Easton, and that she had been ployed by a family named Myers at Fifty eighth street and Seoond avenue, New a ohambermaid. She said she April 20ih to a semi taken to the York, was married in Oamden John Moore. She came to Philadelphia about two months ago, and it seeking employment that she met Moore. On Monday afternoon she says he called on her, and after a stroll took her to a honse, tho location of whioh she knows nothing about. The two had several glasses of bqpr, and after that the girl knew nothing until she recovered con sciousness in the station house. Concealed in the girl's bosom was a pieoe of paper on whioh was written, '•Nobody knows me and nobody will. So good-by. I committed suioide by taking poison." The girl denies having written the note and charges the with having poisoned her and then placing the note in her bosom. She was taken to the Pennsylvania Hospital. The police hope to arrest him. ro : Emigration from Gi-rnianr. Berlin, April 21.—An official report upon emigration has been presented to the reichstag. It shows that the number of emigrants from Germany who passed through Hamburg, Bremen and Stettin during tbe year 1886 was 66,671, or a de crease of over 22,000 from tbe previous year,when 88.900 persons left th« 1 empire. the other hai>d Austria, Hungary, U Tbe report shjh that the emigration ffr Russia and Sweden and Norway, tbrougt e ports, in 1886 of that of 1885. Most of th« Gcr from tbe farming districts of Prussia. None of the to the African oolouies. letgfly in ex I hi emigrants w Founding it Mcfoool. Special Dispatch io G z 'tie aud J«» Guekmsbobo, Md., April 27.— Daulel Fotherob, a wealthy farmer residing ne this place, 65 years old. dlod yesterday, of cancer of the stomach. The Rev. James H BiIndie of Annumessex morning to Miss M. Ellen Bernard. Chief Justice Moore of ihe orphans'court Is se riously ill with n kidney trouble. Tw« Oatholio priests nnd rrom Wllmlngion plains about this town yesterday with a view of founding a school. married this sisters of charity viewed the available Those ltevlliblt Cbicugo soclallM*. Chicago, April 26 — It is announced by organ of the Socialists that there will uprising of Socialists in 1889 They predict that in that yoar there will be a fiuBnolal and business panic whioh will be wide-spread and alarming, nud with dosed factories and starving workipgmen the time will have oome for a socialistic revolt throughout the whole country. It is proposed to make Chicago .the head quarters, and quite gramme is outlined of tho manner in which the style of government will be ohanged after the revolt has proved suc cessful. be elaborate pro Catholic Unlver»lty at Washington. Washington, April 22.—The Catholio Uni versity of America, which is to be erected just outside of the city limits, was incorpo rated yesterday in the office of the recorder of deels. The list of Incorporators includes Cardinal James Gibbons of Baltimore and Arohblshops Ryan, Philadelphia; Williams, Boston, and Corrigan, New Yoik.The object of the university, as stated in the deed ,1s to teach''philosophy, theology, natural scloace, mathematics, history, belles-lettres, ancient and modern languages, law and medlolne." Horse» nnd Barn Bnrned. While attending tbe Warner horse sal •> yesterday, a Daniel Draper, farmer, from Ogletown,received a message that his barn, two valuable horeea end three oows.had been burned during his abeence. Blaln« S Brother Dead* Hot Sphinos, Abk , April 21.— Ma jo John E. Blaine, brother of Hon. Jume G. Blaine, died here this morning. ; A bomb, suppoaed to have been thrown of the , exploded iu street? of Milwaukee «Frldav afternoon. Fragments of the bomb, which was cased thrown in all directions. from a street with copper, During a thunder- storm at Pa* is, Ky. Friday, a tornado passed leveling trees track 400 yard* wide. One dwelling almost demolished aud a ohuroh steeple was left leaning in a dangerous condition. At 8aunderaville, near Lexington, the roof blown off. the town ;<>oflng houses In a : of a distillery A tornndo passed of Vernon oounty. Mo., at 8 o'clock on Thursday night. It passed through three townships, wrecking everything In a path several hundred yards wide. The wlud was preceded by a hall storm, many of tbe hall stones welgbln« from 8 to 5 ounces, and of them measuring 9 inches In circum- ference. The storm appears to have entered the county from For: 8.«ott. Ki traversed a distune« of neatly 35 miles. As far us known, four persons a number of others the northern par , and it killed and buna I. jAMEsmts PeârliNE re oity THE BEST THING KNOWN. Washing & Bleaching In Jh\rd or Soft, Hot or Cold Water. BAVES LAJ OK, TIM« andUOAP AMAZINGLY, MH^^Wnalversal satisfaction. No family, rich or poor. BkH>uld be without It Hold toy all Grocers. BEWARE of lmltationil I well always bears tte labortoa '■ Mew York SKIN AND SCALP: Cleansert, Purified d Ream cif ted No. by the Guticura Benedl For cleansing the Skin and Scalp of Disfigur ing Humors, for allaying itching, Burning and Inflammation, for curing the first s»mpto«.d ofi Eczema, Psoriasis, MUk Crust, boat y kin ad, I BuO/ula, and other inherited Ham oua RkhxiI Diseases, cutigora, the great Skin Cure, und Oütiouka Boat, an exquisite Skin Beau ifler, externally, and Oütiouka Rbsulvbht, the new Bloc * Purifier, Internally, are infallible. A COUPLE riC CI'KE. 1 have suffered all my ills with mu disease of different Kinds, and have never found perma nent relief, until, by the advice of a lady friend J i used your valuable COTMRNu Ka nawas. l\ gave them a thorough trial, uuL.g six Ul« (/UT1CUKA llWO TsKT. two uOI.sl Cim ,-n enk-m ol OUTicUHA SOAP, aud tuld it W \DB, Richmond, Va. Reference, G W. Latltoer, Druggist, Rich result was Just wti»t l had been Rj I IM do. SILT KHEI'M i'VKEII. 1 was troubled wl-h 8a,t Kheura for a ber of y tare, so t.at sh» aklü entirely cm one of my ha ds f.oin tUe Auger tips l doctors' preecrtp e Off u,. inOl S wrist. luted tlor/H io.no purpiSH until cUilOUKA KaMBDIKS, and now I am entirely cured. JC T. PaRABK, 879 Northampton street, Boeton. oommenueu luktn« ITCHING* SCALY, PHIPLY. For the las* year I h*ve bad a apeoles ot itch ing, ecaty ana pimply humors on my taOn to wniou 1 httVe * plied » great ia*ny methods or treatment without suooeee. aud watch was speedily aud »mirely . u **d by CUHCUBa mbs Isaac riiELi's, Rave mo, O. NO N1EDIGINE LIKE TBEfl. We have odd your CD IOOHA KSWXDZKB for the läse six yrara, ud no medicines 96C.; 48 «j. •rtvH better >-atl*iaction. C. F. ATHKR ON Druggbt, Albany, N. Y. sold evei*ywh«r». ceuts ; K«s lvunt, 81 00 ; • <1 by iho Pottkb Drug MajH. Suud Cur« Nkln (»neaftt-k.« PuiljlQ Pimples,hkia B «mtabe^ai d Baby UnU » Humor j cured oy CuncDB* fO*P D RMKlURH : CDTICD W i ». Pro oMICtL 1 Hus . "Mow ery, to ! AGHE ALL ÜVEK. Neuralgia, Pelade. Sudd n. Sharp and Nervous Pain«, Stroll s a-id Weakness s relieved In one ■itInure by the Cflilcars Anil Pain Plaster. New and pere CL At drugrls'e, 26 c ntr ; five lor $1 00. d Chemisai Company, Bo* on. Po HORSES IN FLAMES. Thrilling Scene» at (be Old Bair» Heart market la York. No. New Yoke, April 22.—Tho district bounded by Twenty-third and Twenty fourth streets and Third and Lsxing avenues, tho site of the Old Bull's Head market and the plaoe of so-called shelter to a thousand horses,was at an early hour this morning the scene of a conflagration the like of which the firemen say they never saw before. At 3.30 o'olock a cab driving down East Twenty-third street saw smoke and flames coming out from the stables in the rear of James Donohue's horse shoeing shop, at No 151, and runuing back to the stables in Twenty-fourth street. He at onoe sent out au alarm from box 384, but before the firemen oonld get to the spot the whole building was ablaza and the entire block threatened. The work of the firemen was seriously injured by the movements of the fright ened horses, who reared and pranced abont in their stalls and on the floor in a way that for the time defied all the efforts at removal, and by the time the third alarm had been sent out seven big animals the property of Davis, a coal dealer, had been roasted alive. The firemen and police did excellent work in getting the horses stubled in the Twenty-fourth street roukerieB out of their stalls. Many led into the street bleeding and scorched, bat all except the seven spoken of gotten ont alive. As soon as the stables were oleared the firemen redoubled their attaoks on the flameB, and at 4.15 had them under oon trol. The seven horses destroyed were worth $2 500, and the total loss will prob ably reach $8,000. tm and 49. 141: 76,q A — 79* 82: —; Fatal Accident c;au«cd by a Calf. »pedal Wire*. AosodMted Press DlapMOb Monticxllo, III., April 27.—A singular and latal accident in which two their lives occurred near Mansfield In this county yesterday afternoon. J. H Burns, a wealthy and highly respected farmer, engaged in painting the shingles of his nailing down, kfour were standing on a bracket scaffold feet from the ground. A calf running at large with a rope around its neck managed ro wrap the rope several times around one of the posts used to support the scaf folding at an angle of 60 degrees. One of the workmen noticed the fact, and was nbont to descend the ladder and liberate : he calf, when the animal made a sudden MprtnK. jerked the support from under eud of tn« eoafbdd, precipitating all four ot 'he m«n to the ground. Mr. Burns tell with nie buck of hi-head lost In for not which three U 419 a fouudaiion at*> ushtng his skull, and died instantly badly Injured that hop« for h s recovery. The uot seriously hurt. Robert N«wton here Is •ther a Yunitg U «tuian'k Horrible Death. *vi t*ree* Dispatch ny Mp-cial Wire». Dubuque, Ia., April 27.—Great exoite nt w sequence of tbe finding of the dead body of a yonng woman iu a nearly nude ooir dition in a Arid near Thompson's Mill, a place about five miles north-west of th* oity. The coroner was notified and upon investiga tion it was found that the dead woman was the wife of one Bernard Kennedy, a dairy keeper living •ragody. The bead of the dead woman badly crushed, one eye being knocked out bearing evidence of the use of a heavy bludgeon. A post mortem examination will be made. eatc-d bore last night in the scene of the fntugn. or MMNGHÜU8T— WIIAUN — 4 1 Darlington ,M«1., oy the Rev. Mf. G* 1 ralth J lin R. Brlntfhu-pt or M**TBl>a l'«n. DeL und Bather H. Wilson of Darlington, Md B DDLE-LIOVD.—At P nnrgr. v». on ill 18tb hint, by the R«v. '» <\ C<*rmun Albert K Bid-lie und Laar» B. Lloyd, both of P«*nne grove, N. J CROfiLBV—MITCHELL—In this city, on the 20th iner., Kdw&rd Crosier and Margaret Mitch- It. CUMMINS—CAY ROW.—At Hmvrn*. 19th l''Bt., by.thv R*V T. H llayue*, Alf -ed Lee CumiT ins and Hlva cuibreth Car row, both ot CHAMBERLIN—bY►ON —On the 21«t ins»., by the rt-v. b M r*B. Ü. D . UvertP. Out llu and Laura R Byreu, b ib of this city. GRACR—RtTCH BY. —la thte city, on the 20 h Inst, by tie lev. J K. Wryar, William F. and Emma May RitJhcy, both formerly ofCe.lt oounty, Md HENDR CKSON— CH VNDLER. — At Outre Hev. T. R .-k-o-h of this city, and Sue P Chuu-Uer o Ontr-vlll«*, Del JACK—MOKR'SON —I., hte nttv, on *h* 90»b 1n 3 t., by the Rev. R D N -w berry Edvard F. Jack nnd Laura J Morrteon. PB* »RICK— McPANIML— In 'hte c ty 20th tret, ry the Rev. K. 1. Hubbard, John H. p. d«l b of New C site aud annnK. McDaniel of this city TERR L - JOHNSTON.-At th.ib 13t « 1m* vlil«*, Del, Ou McDowell, William P. R •> « reeMecc ifi-'s parent , No 80« Madsen sweet iSlrt io*».,by the Rev. A. N. KelgWli Wtlitem M. Terrell of Blxton, ol«i J ohns', d of ttl« c'tr. WOODWARD- WOOD-Oo «*20th Ins»., by the K»v. J W. T. Boothe, D I» , Jonathan C. W- d "a-d of tbte «.ity, and Sadie Wood of WINNER BAR«.—Tn this diy, on tin rOtb Inst ."by the Rev. Jam-fo Toed, D. D , Dr Wll 1 Louisa harr, both of this llam G. Winner WI KL 201 : Willi* this cltv. WIGWINS—JARMAN.—In this city -POINSETT.-In this cltv t. by the 'Vev. R. U Hubbard, Wink'e. and LHy Poinsett, both ot RSB the 20th Inst, bv the R"v. Adam Single, Charles B. Wiggins and Lillie M. Jarman, both of this a Snthi. BENSON —Mat'bew Benson of Canterbury uiity, Delaware, tbe father o' John H Y'e Hensu, of As and J Aorll 1811, and <lep-rced this 1««*. Was ho m a* rli 24th il »« BT A K.—Oi the 20th Inst., George Quinby blaen, eon of George and Jennie Black, aged 1 year aud 3 mooths. COURTNEY. —On the 20th ins»., Frederick Courtney, a?« d 45 years, brother of the late H» nry B. Courtney. C'NNA'V'Y —On the 21st Inst, Ellas J. Co'inaway, in the ftftth yerr of his sga. DOUGHERTY.— At his residence pul'- o 4 the 19 h Inst, Thomas Dougherty, aged 90 years. D r »RAN.—In «hla city, on Thursday, the 21st Inst, William Do run, axed 65 years. GEIL— On the «tttto Inst, Harold Mark-y, lmant son a f the R v. H. W. and J. M. GeU aged 10 months and 1« days GRANBY —In *hte city, Grsuev. ag«d 47 years. HARVEY.—On Friiav, H Harvey. In tte 8tst year. HKU*LRR—In this city, on the 2»d Inst, B. R H ater. In his 481 year. HE !* LD.—In this city, on the 21st Inst, Sarah Ann T. Heald, in her 80th year. JAYC X - O ithelSsh Inst, Curie May Jayoox, aged 1ft years Montgomery g m« ry. In her 8»h year. Mi NTGOME « Y.—In thl* City David Montgomery, in the 6« ad year of his NO>*KS.—Iq mis city, 8. Nones. PEARCE,—In this city, on the 94th Inst, Johanna, wife of George H. Uesroe. and daughter of tbe late Martin McGrath, In the 89th year of her age. ROBINSON.-In this city, on the «0th Inst, Mary Ann, widow of the late William Robin in her 76th year RIGNBY—In this city,on ?he22d Inst,Lawrence, sen o' Lawrence J. and Hannah M. Rlgney, aged 7 years, 7 month» and 20 days.. WILSON.—On the lltb Inst, at bis late resi dence, Linden Hau, near Newark, DeL, David W. WUsea. it i no td< i the 21st Inrt., Mary April 22(1 1587. Amos -On the 22d Inst, Ella Mont ■ Inst the 94th lost, Albert MARKET QUOTATION», Pbiladslpkia K»n.Ar.»ijncu, April *7.— Flour, dull and hanged. Wheat, firm and quiet ; No 8 western red, 98*0.; No. 8 ■ «elaware do., 96*0. oora. strong uud-r small supplies ; steamer, BOiJ.; sail yellow and mixed. BOjfaMc.; No. 8. CO3. Oat», dull and w«k ; No. 1 white, SShMWcl; No. 8 do.* 87k*87tfc.; No. 8, 86a88jga; rejects*, 84X»86Kc.: No. * mixed, 86a36Ma. nyo, dull ; B6 r. Clover, dull; 8a7c. Provisions, steady and fairly active. Butter, ste *dy and In fair 5 demand ; Bradford ounty and New York extra, 88a' Si. a Eggs, quiet and eader; Femujlvanta firsts, l*kc.; Obri and other western firsts, 12lfc. Cheese,'air y c ire; New York full orsam fancy white, lSlflCitfc. Petroleum, steady. Philadelphia Cattle Harket*. W*BT PHILADKLPIIIA STOCK Yards, April 26.— datWe market, g od; rerelptu, 2.200 head; extras xo. d, 5*5V<\; medium, 4 Sfa6o.; 4**4*c. IktHfe; »beeii market, .mod • recel i ts, ft,«« head; extra, 6 i*r 6V-.: good, 6 Shc.; medium, 4a4*c.; Lamb«. 5 ui£fu. liugp, reoeipw, 6 001 he <.*; q»j«w h light Weigh »c.V*ro u- *8 ?*e. average 240 to *00 pojfd. I'nuadeigs Dispute PHTLAJIXIJTII.V. April 27 no 'll—srortEA steady; Philadelphia A Erie, uTtf; Healing, 2J* i Pennsylvania, CD ¥ Lehigii Valley, f>r>.s; Uni*«*a Companies of N..;.,2ift bid,Northern Pacific 29X; do. do. Preferred, 81 Northern Centrai, 81 asked; Lehigh Navigation, asked Central Tramportatiou. 88 faio, New York Hr. Philadelphia, schuylklll. 64* asked. 70 jeu <1 < gr M* 8 .; choice h-evy. V 150 1 •• bl «twoial Wir» 60*; Norristown. 116 a«ked; Buf 10*; Little Aasodated Frees Dispatch by »pedal Wires. Bajmpuokv, April £7. Flour, firm and dulL Wheat, soi.* ••»*«*. Ann, and quiet; r-o 98% 96C.; amuer, 98x963.; No. 1 Maryland, 95c. bid; ««stem, hlghe ; No. 2 wi -ter red sli*. and April 93c. Old: Hay, 92*< 93 : June, 9841*0.; July, 92MaW*c.; August, 91*a9 *c. virr nouhu^rn, i lgher; w>-un,49a50c ; yellow, 48 \49rii.: western, m™td) and quiet; u>ied spot, «j. bla W 47«».7xc.; Ju -, 4T\..7»o ■mte steady anu qui t;so<ithcru aud Feunsyl vanta. 84e88a; weswru white-,86a88c.;do mixed. Âye, firm ; 68a60c. 4Ray, tteidy, with fair inquiry; prime ts chotoe wretern, fl3»'5 Provisions, nominally s eadr. Bu tar .steady; weitere , ^ckea,io .i9c ; cream ery, i0*25c. K- «h, ewuler and quiet. Hall*« Petroleum, steady; rein*-d Coffee, lower »id Gull; rfj cargoes, ordinary to t*ir. ltt.V il6Ko Sugar, B'earty, A s->ft, 15 75; copper refined, steady. 9Hb9\o. Whisky, quiet and cteady; |L83al.94. N«W Tor A mar* Associated Press Dispatch by »pedal Wires. N«w Tons. April 27.—Flour, steady and In «»rate demand. Wheat, 'o »er, heavy and less active: No. 2 rea stay, 93,Sa94c.: June, 93S' »94 a; July, M8S's93Ka; August, Ol^aSS^c.; September, Siy.H'Jijic ; December, • «*140. lower and dull: mixed western spot, 4»anlc.; do future 4'*.Va80jfa Oars, dull and declining; state, 87a49&; west ,36a4>*. Beet, dull; —^ —-- - ï*ork, b teal y ; new mess, 816 60al7; old do., |16al6.Sfi. Lard, dull and easier: steam rendered, 87.40. Turpentine, dull, 88c. Bgjre, state, 13* al8xo,;wesi«rn,13a; southern, llXalie. New York Stock». Associated Frees Dispatcb uy jspecial Wires. Nxw York, April 27.—Noon—Stock*, quiet and steady ; money, easy, 4a5 ; Virginia ft's, 49. Missouri ft's, 102; Cauwxn Oo., 69; New York Central A Hudson, 112V: Erie, 83?,'; Adam*, 141: Mlcfllgan Central, 90fc; Lake tmore, 94& ; Illinois Central, 188#: Fittaburg, 158; Hook Island, 12«; Fort Wayne, 147«; Wertem Union, 76,q ; Wabash, 19« : New Jersey Central, 7» V ; Ontario A Western, l Sc Quotation». The 2 o'clock bids of the New York stock market to-day, reoeived over the private wire of Elliott, Johnson A Co., stock brokers, at No. 612 Market street, were as follows : N. Y. Central A Hudson, 1*8«; Brie, 84 : Lake Shore, 96 ; C. A N. Western common, 130>£ ; Ohio Jt Missis sippi, — ; Pacific Mail, 65* ; Western Union Telegraph, 76.'< ; Milwaukee A St Faul, com mon, 91V: Canada Southern, «0; Michigan Central 90#; Union Pacific.61 J*; Central Pacific, — ; Texas Pacific, 80* ; New Jersey Central, 79* ; Delaware, Lackawanna A Western, 186«; Delaware A IIudBon, —; Wabash, St. L. A F., oommon, — ; Wabash, St. L. A F., preferred, 84X; STY , Ontario A W., ; C. C. A I, — ; Ohio Central, — : Missouri, Kansas A Texas, 82: Manhattan. 1.*9 v : Denver A Rio Grande. 30*; Nashville A Chattanooga, — ; Colorado coal aid Iron Company, 44?» ; Pennsylvania, 68Jf ; Philadelphia A Read lug. 22*; Lehigh Valley, —; Lehigh Navigation, 5074 ; Buffalo. N. Y. A Phlla, 10V; Philadelphia A Erie, — ; Northern Central,—; Northern Pacific, qSBunon, 29^; Northern Pacific, preferred, flljtf; Hestou vllle, — ; Huntington A Broad Tod, pref., — ; New York A New Bngl«U'J,67.v; Crude Oil, — ; Oregon Transcontinental, 84; Oregon ntorlfft* don, —; Hocking Valley, :'>Q£. Lancaster, Pa., Friday night, the jury e case of Mary Ann Goshert, indicted of Levi Brooks in Elizabeth At In the for the murder township last month, returned a verdict of not guilty on the ground of self-defence. pUBLIO SALE INDIANA Ä2 HORSES. their stable». No. The fiu'vcrlbers will *«11 419 West Froat street, Wl*ralngum,DeUware,on SATURDAY, April 30,1887, at 1 o'clo k, p. ra., sharp. No. 1. Uandeome b n bauds high, w-igfla 1,1ft) a o ' Biyl», - mi ruli mane and -XT» ni ho- se. , 6 years old 16 d«% go«dboneand mare. 6 years old, 17_« 4 hands high, w-ighd 1,100 nounie, good worker in any kind of ham«», ufot-uuii. No« 8 ai.d 4 Pair of red bay borsee, full brr.'bere 6 aud ft »ear« old. 1ft • ai.da high, weigh 2.7(0 p Ui da with lots of boue aud low down cuuuks ; great puliezs, well uroke siegle and doub e. No*. 6 and 6. Pair of dark bay horev, with blaok poin a, * years old, 16* 4 hands high,weigh ds drive U»e m.e no ee, well bioke No 2. B-v 2,200 am .e ai d doub'e (Tbl<* 1« >he fiueet team we ever ff red fer ea'.e. either for tamliy coach •> bore, 5 y rare «»Id. 15 1 » hands , good-Wv! ktr m ahy N «.7. Dark high, we ghs 1,'00 r» • Kind ot ha-nets, » nd a fl..e actor. hor-«vA years old, 15V hands 11 broke, »mgle or N i. 9 Br high, weighs 1.100 p duubl«, ALd ay extra nice roadster. No. 9. Ci.eetnut rorrel mar*, 5 ye banda high, weighs l,l'60 t-ouiiUs, fine sty's action. Thu* l*a show? upheaded gool boues and foot, well think the is to, old, 15« flut-et we f • d : owned. No. .0. Don hor«e, 7 years old. 16 han te hlrfi, WeigöB 1,050 n-und«, extra good dr vur hIukIh or dou le with exception of a corn In foot ban extra fc x>d 11. Bay horse,Bu k,7 jeara cld 16\' hmda high, weigh« 1,100 pounds, weh broke 81« gleaad douole,«ocd b«yle, smoo.b and showy, vei y gen tle. anybody can drive hlm TM« te a prompt, good road h'irr.e, is trot lug breed and we fbluk a mile in S/On.-deaii pace a faster gate and is an extra nice toddle horse; Hamiltonian tt-jek. No. 12 Dabble brown ho: , George, 5 years old, If x hands high, weighs 1.1U0 pounds, well brose tingle and double. c*u be driven by a lady, good s'yieaud active, move» along like a =odlug and Is i I roadster, on > nice eakile b minute gam with him. No. 13. Browr h rse, 4 years old, 16 bonds high, welgas 1,200 pounce, well broke double, extra you a 3 . ü ml logic or of h»r a good w iker m any kmd gentleman want» a good useful nes -, and if any >, this Is hit Ho. 14. Bay mare. 15 hand« high, 7 years old, weighs 1,000 pounds, cau be driven by any lady, good actor. do. 15. Black horse, 5 years old, 15'* hands high weighs 1,160 pounds, with lots of boneand any 11 d harness. No 16. Light dapple gray m» mane ao<» tali, 6 >e%r* old, 16 hands high, welgts 1.250 pounds and well broke single and go d road by auyboly. N j. 17. Pair of light roan boreee, 5 Mid 6 years high, welg i 8400 pounds; drive single o- doubl , k 1 with white ;osn be douDie and kft<i or dMv o'd, 16 ht 11k joue hors**; well b and would make a nhe coach ireful |nir N . 18 Mick horse, 5 y*are ol«t. 15# baurt* high, weigl el 1,190 pou d? w* ea »hlpp*jd, wj b lo s oi 1 out ai.it a l< w uown chuck «-an to by ùn> fue, a.d w rk-*d '>r dr: horse. No 19. Bay hor e, 6 M*ars old, w«»1(gfcs 1,100 pounds. 16X hand* n gb, well broke, single or double. «■!•. au extra gcod h< rse. , 7 years old, 15K ■1 N«v 90. Light R-aj bands high, weighs :,050 pounds, well broke, single or double, ud & good roadster; a nloe: genite horse. No. 21. Dark bav 6 years old 15X bands high, weighs 1,050 poumls, family br k*, snows plenty 0» breeding; this fcor«-> will make extra good livery hois« any lady. No 22. Dark bay horss, 5 ye rs old, 1614 hands high, weighs 100* pounds, very am ol tlouH, but gentle aud a good roadat*r, wi 1 • rive 10 miles be driven by hoar without urging, a goed worker In any kind of harnes?. Nlnmy days credit AU horses Any gentleman seeing anything wrong with horse will please meml >n it _ account of jes * er a mcdaniel. »97 tot No postponement L. W. Httdham A Snna. Aunts. CONSUMPTIO N, ^■■■•VbITtVo gorftSs ^Ba; Iv.t l.rAlU.K T It K ATI3K on^b^Jl »•»»•. 'i 'mam!«»* *i.' v .V' Ts«* : 3 «•S&7MITO L IST -or— FARMS FOR SALE THOMAS R. LALLY, REAL ESTATE BROKER, 800 MARKET STREET, WILMINGTON, DEL. Christians hundred, 7 %eree. Christiana hundred, «cr«e.... ChrtbtUna hundred, 50 Christiana hundred, 64 scree. Christiana hundred, 12 acres. M 11 Creek hundred, 27 -I 3 000 . 6.600 . 5,000 . 6 , 00 ) . Op S£8) Mill Creek hundred, 50jtf acres Mill Creek hundred, 11 acres. Brandywine hundred, 40 acre«. Creek hundred. ^0 acres. 4,000 I b n White Appoq OaeafttL ..■ Cheater, oounty. Pa , MW acres New Castle county, D*1,4 Rent county, Md., KM Burlington oounty. N. J., 40 acr«3 nty,N.J.. 100 acres. 8,000 NorthauD'on oounty, va. , very cheap... 2,000 City property improved and unimproved for sals or exchange tor farms. II NO »nk hundred, 180 acres $ .. 3,100 IBM .. 4,000