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Delaware gazette and state journal. (Wilmington, Del.) 1883-1902, April 16, 1891, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88053046/1891-04-16/ed-1/seq-5/

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de Upon ex-Collcetor Rlrl
on'» Taxe«—The Court Attorney to
Take P
At the meeting of levy court Thursday
morning the report of tho committee on
assessors, Isaac N. Grubb, chairman, and
John W. Jolis made their repo
/payment of the assessors for tho spring
term. The total reported for payment was
12,217.32. The assessors and tlieir accounts
passed were as follows :
John J. O'Hara, First district, Wilming
ton; rate, 12 cents; entries, 2,665; days, 13;
•mount, $858.80.
. Michael T. Conway, Second district. Wil
miugton; rate. 12 cents; entries, 2.307; days.
16 ; amount. 9352.(34.
Charles Whann, Third district,Wilming
ton; rate, 12 cents; entries, 2,(330; days, 15;
«mount, $301.68.
Howard E. Lodge, Brandywine hundred,
rate 18 cents; entries. 205; dogs, 522; miles,
M; days, 10; amount, $138.78.
C. B. Lewis, Blackbird, rate, 20 cents;
entries, 65; dogs, 208; miles, 17(3; days, fi;
•mount, «68.36. J
William Anderson, Red Lion, rate, 20
■ cents; entries, 108; dogs, 252; miles, 212;
days, 13; amount, $08.52.
, William A. Cochran, St. Georges, rate, 18
cents; entries, 122; dogs, 611; miles, 135;
days, 8; amount, $105.06.
John W. Dayctt, Pencader, rate 2ft cents;
entries, 87; dogs, 367; miles, 186; days, 10;
•mount, $02.2(3.
Lemuel Graves, Mill Creek, rate, 18 cents;
entries, 221; dogs, 473; miles, 38; days, 6;
•mount. $107.36.
John I). Stradley, Appnquinimink, rate
20 cents; entries, 143; dogs, 432; miles, 210;
days, 8; amount, «108.40.
James B. Hance, New Castle, rate, 18
cents; entries, 600] dogs, 481; miles, 54; days
10; amount, $190.06. J
R. «L Morrison, White Clay Creek, rate,
20 cents; entries, 341: dogs, 516; miles, 84;
days. 13; amount, $07.48.
.lames M. »Smith, Christiana, rate, 18
cents; entries, 341; dogs, 516; miles, 84; days,
«13; amount, $157.02.
The report was adopted.
Tho account of Levy Courtman Robert
Sutton, New Castle hundred, waspreseapri
and passed, as follows: Appro prianbii,
$2,000; vouchers, $1,689.85; unexpended
balance, $310.15.
Nothing was done this morning i
gard to the prisoners' feed bill, nor in re
gard to the St. Georges' marsh appropria
tion. The court has not acted yet upon
Julian Janvier's petition in regard to the
Narrow Dyke Company.
djourned to 1.30
for the
68 busily engaged Friday
committee work. The
in the afternoon.
Levy court \\
morning upon
accounts of Justice of the Peace Bratton
aud Constable Du had way were under
consideration almost all the forenoon.
In conversation with members of the
court over the statement in a morning
paper making reflections upon assessor
of the First Wilmington district, John
J. O'Hara's accounts it seems that the
charge of "much talk" and fault finding
was not found with the Democratic as
sessor's statement but with the account
of Republican assessor of the Third dis
trict, Police Officer Charles Whann.
The charge by the paper referred to
is that assessor O'Hara lias
tween 1,400 and 1,500 names while his
report shows 2,665 names and entries.
And it is added that there are but few
over 1,400 voters in the district. The
attempted accusation of padding the
voters list caused a broad smile among
tho members of tho court on Friday.
The whole matter is simply that the
writer either did not understand what
talking about,
standing, he purposely used an apparent
disperitv, legitimate enough when com
prehended, to mislead and create a
wrong impression amoung the readers
of the paper.
It. is well known to all conversant
sessor's returns that the list
presented to tho levy court is
names and entries not of voters. A
voter's name will necessarily appear
half a dozen times if he he the possessor
of as many district properties. Wo
men's names also appear in the list
which also must be struck out when
computing the total of voters.
Now, in regard to Assessor Whann's
accounts, which
caused "much talk" and had to be re
turned to the assessor threo times for
correction, it appears that ho attempted
to assess polls almost alone, leaving out
properties almost, altogether. The names
and entries which ho finally sent in for
the Sixth, Ninth and Seventh wurds
totaled up 2,649 names and entries, a
total for the Third assessment district
sufficiently amazing to attract the at
tention of anyone ordinarily susceptible
to the impression of wonderful things.
Levy court adjourned at noon to 2
o'clock in the afternoon.
At the opening of levy court session
Friday afternoon on the motion of
Mr. Jolla. Messrs. Buckingham, Grubb,
Sutton, Clark and Gilles were appointed
a committee to make arrangements for
the supply of necessaries at the jail in
°rder that the requirements of Judge
Ball's tramp law may be carried into
Tlie following resolution was passed :
ffrtolvcd. That the sheriff and clerk of
ce be and are hereby directed to
their bills Quarterly, the first bill to
d inclusive of June 15t h,
. , . tho first. Tuesday in
July thereafter every three months.
'The resolution was made in order that
the court may not have such lengthy,
tedious accounts to settle and also in
order that a fairer pro-rating may be
mado on the cost of victuals when the
bill is sent in by tho sheriff. Hitherto
tho feed bill extends over such a long
term of months that tho cost of edibles
cannot be fairly estimated h,b the fluctua
tion in cost at. different periods of the
' great.
I he committee
ssed be
that under
the lißt which
be made up to
and he rendered
the accounts of
Commissioner Hickman of Wilmington
hundred made the following report,
wnich was adopted: Appropriations,
$10,000; expenditures, as per vouchers
and receipts, $9,981.31; unexpended
balance, $18.69.
The accounts of Levy Courtmen I. B.
Grubb, Brandywine hundred w
proved. They were reported as follow's;
appropriation $1J00; vouches, $329.75;
unexpended balance $270.25. Court
then adjourned to Tuesday morning.
The members of the levy court
regular session on Tuesday. Israel Rid
ing was elected constable «ff New Castle.
The Sunday-school committee, through its
chairman Isaac N. Grubb, reported 91
schools entitled t«> share in the annual ap
propriation of $500. The total number «ff
scholars reported is 8,330. Mr. Hickman
explained that this does notre]
actual numerical list of sehol
the e
t i
»resent the
in the
afternoon schools of the
. church only
is reported. The division will allow
$5.59 to each school.
'Plie committee on sheriff's allowances
continued its work.
At the meeting of the levy court Tues
day afternoon Commissioner Jolis, chair
of the committee appointed
ate the accounts of ex-Tax Collector
uddeus Richardson of Mill Creek
hundred, read the following report :
Your committno to whom was referred tho
quoptionof indebtedness oi J. 1 haddeus Rich
ardson, coller
dred for the yea«- ÏSHsTbêg iö
a ça eful « xnmiuatlon of nil th
mitted chows that l
Richardson is i2 7U!)
for Mill
due by »aid
agrees with tho
single except!«
til«'In then
the e
in that o
Is required by chai
Vised Cod». Your
is not
lerk of tl
eciiou U
ee box
duplicate ri
will b devolves upon tlie colie
only furnishes protection, but ns a check
the epunty treasurer.
The report was adopted and E. (ï. Brad
ford, Esq., attorney for the levy court was
instructed to proceed ut once upon . ...
official bond of Mr. Richardson fur the
ount of taxes due.
Tho bill of Lawrence E« Brown, the ex
.1 i
pert appointed by the court to investigate
the accounts of the past levy court, for
On motion of .Mr. Hickman the follow
ing appropriate
made: Home for
Delaware and 11
$324.05 w
and allowanc
r Friendless Children, $500;
opathic Hospitals,
u School, $500; 8o
• tho Prevention of Cruelty
, $500.
$500 each; Ferris Refo
The van.
hundred allowances for
seways throughout
bridges, roads and
the county were
Wilmington hundred, H. D. Hickman,
Brandywine, Isaac N. Grubb, $1,500.
New ( tootle, Robert Sutton, $2,000.
Christiana, Samuel Killgore, $1,500.
Pencader, A. J. Kliason, $1,000.
White Olay Creek, Paul Gillis, $1,000.
Blackbird, Robert B. Simpler, $1,000.
St. Georges, John W. .Tolls, $1,500.
$ A^oquinimlnk, David P. Hutchison,
Mill Creek, Richard G. Buckingham,
Red Lion, James H. Clark, $1,200.
Public buildings committee, $4,000.
The committee appointed to examine
the account of (he Trustees of the Poor
for the year ending January 1st, 1891,
made the following report, which was
Balance on hand at last settloment, $709.02;
received from county treasurer, fll9,OOU; re
ceived for board of iur
products of the farm, $907.75;
! !..
Delaware Ho-pital for the Insan-*. $588.61;
n caIvsi
n Interest
bonds. $2,625;
•tal, $1:1,1150.08
disbursements as per
'hers, iis I.0U; balance, (Cash
The court then adjourned to 10 o'clock
Wednesday morning.
Levy court w
icupicd almost all
yesterday morning in committee work.
Messrs. Jolis, Sutton and Simpler were
appointed a committee on canceling tho
Farmers Bank bonds. John T. Stoops
and William J. Ferris were accepted
bondsmen for Constable Israel Ridings
of New Castle hundred. The transfer
of Stephen II. Mitchell from School dis
trict No. 91 to No. 84 was upon the mo
tion of Mr. Sutton referred until March,
The following are the details of the
bill of Lawrence E. Brown, the Phila
delphia expert, for $324,05, which wus
ordered paid Tuesday :
To services of assistants from March
19th to April Hth inclusive.$212.25
Car fares of assistants, 25 trips at
$ 1.10 .
To'services of self, March 19t I
April 18th, inclusive, 54 hours at
Car fares, three trips at $1.10—total. 3.30
.... 81.00
tho note,
At the foot of the hill
"Terms fixed by agreement."
"'his bill for services to date, -which
services it is understood may continue
to past midsummer, already exceeds the
whole amount charged by Expert
Brown in his Sussex levy court exami
nation ($302.08). The committee which
hired Mr. Brow
licans and
tried hard to have Mr. Reynolds
Wilmington expert employ
hooks instead of a Philadelphian. The
others, however, wished to have their
way, and so he would not further gain
y them.
By the law governing the levy court
the experts who aid in canvassing the
election returns get only 50 cents per
day. The question is asked how Mr.
Brown and his flock of aids could
legally bo granted up to $10 per day.
composes two Repub
Democrat. The latter
cd on the
Strang» Development» Tuesday I
Interest Fvideneed.
The April term of the United .States
court opened at 10 o'clock on Tuesday,
Judge Wales presiding. When the grand
jury had retired the case of William
Met'arron. charged with illegally voting
upon the tax receipt of Joseph liaison in
the same precinct of the f
called. Frank I). Carpenter and Henry C.
, Esqs., appeared for the defence.
When McCurron's name was called t here
•er. Following due efforts
to whether ho was present, in
the court precincts, Judge Wales ordered
that. McCarron's bond he forfeited.
J. Ford is surety for the missing
of $500.
Tho rest of the forenoon was passed in
awaiting the arrival of missing witnesses
of the government in tho Fagan election
ward, w
On tho return of the grand jury Fore
man David J. Murphy handed in true bills
(two indictment«) against David B. Nor
cross for breaking into the post office
Greenville. 'The grand jury was then dis
charged. Court adjourned until 1.30
At the afternoon's session of the United
States court, Thomas B. Norcross was in
dicted for burglary at Hie post-office
Greenville on March 25th last. The de
fendant pleaded not guilty. I
torney Alexander B. Cooper, p
William R. Brinckle. postmaster at G. cd ,i
ville testified as to the general facts in the
case. George de Godt gave direct evidence
in regard to the burglary of letters ami
other articles. ITe identified the prisoner.
Testimonj' for the prosecution continued
at 2.30 p. m.
At the United .States court 'Tuesday
afternoon the jury m the Norcross post
office robbery case returned a verdict of
guilty in both c
The prisoner was ordered to stand up,
and Judge Wales said: "The court ap
proves entirely of the verdict, not alone
upon the argument and testimony adduced
againstyou. but also upon what you have
yourself stated incidentally during the
proceedings. The sentence is thnt you pay
the costs in the case ; that you pay it fine of
$1,000 to the United »State«, and that you be
imprisoned for fhe term of two ye
In the McCarron case, the United States
prosecutor, Mr. Hooper, asked for a capias
bench warrant for William »McCarron,
the missing defendant, returnable
term of court, which was granted.
By this time the large court room had
become crowded with spectators interested
in the prospective election case of Inspec
tor Fagan.
The case of Inspector Peter A. Fugan,
charged with refusing the legal vote of
David Woolman, in the First district of
the First ward, was then called. The fol
lowing jury was empaneled: Amos J.
Stayton, Charles H. Register, Willit
(Shaw, Jr., David Fleasunton. Tho»....,-, ...
Morris, Philip D. Marvel, William M.
Bracken, Thomas L. J. Baldwin, Charles
L. Dougiiten, James C. Aikin, Jr., .Samuel
T. Griffin, J. Moody Rothwcll. Challenges
were declined on either side.
District-attorney Alexander B. Conner
then stated the ease briefly. He ' '
the charge against the defendant
proceeded to give the law in the
"If at any electi<
d then
, viz.:
* * shall know
ingly refuse the vote of a person entitled,
and shall," Ac.
Mr. Cooper stated thnt by mutual
consent of counsel such *
calities as time, place, &c„ will not be
contested, but that they will «confine them
selves to the gravamen of the question,
namely, that Woolman wus knowingly re
fused und that Woolman was entitled to
his vote. He (Mr. Cooper) will contend
that Inspector Fagan, not being a minis
terial officer, nor a judicial one with un
limited discretionary powers, but his
powers being of a quasi-judicial kind he
cannot justify himself on the plea of
ignorance of t he law; that the /»ost that
would excuse him would be an honest
question of fa«:t, and now if he has at
tempted to settle a question of law lie has
done ao at his own risk.
David Woolman
the first witness
No. 222 West street.
He has resided in the election district
. He lives
er questi
int in contest.
50 years. The tax
ms exhibited.
duted April 18th, 1889, for .$33; for city and
tax, is signed by J. T. Dickey, and
*rly stamped,
î witnew
P 1
hei 's election. He w
at the following place, north-east
Second and Tatnali streets. The officials
present were: Peter A. Fugan, inspector;
Harry Ahrens and Peter J. Donnelly,
judges: Hurry Peoples and John Pyle
United States supervisors. He went there
'mem bered Inst Novem
offer his vote
to vote about t p. m. He offered his ballot
and ticket (receipt) to Ahrens who didn't
look at it.
Mr. Kagan said: "You cun't vote; you
the error list."
"Why?" I asked.
"You're on the
list," Mr. Fagan
answered, pulling out u little book.
No other reason
of. There
polls. I didn't think Mr. Fugun's manner
pleasant. He wouldn't look
:cipt. That is all. I went away about
— y business after a second attempt. I
think Mr. Peoples looked at my
and handed it *"
givon that I know
no excitement, about the
to Mr. Pyle,
known Mr. Fagan well for several years.
I have done blacksmithing for him, and
intimately acquainted with him.
Mr. Cooper—"Is he a man of average—
a little above tho averugc intelligence ?"
"I think so."
Mr. Cooper—"Is he astute and politically
"1 think so."
"Has he the reputation of being well
quainted with the election laws?"
think so."
The court—"Well, in other words,
active politician in that ward ?"
Mr. Cooper—"Did he notin an arbitrary
manner refuse to take your vote?"
"Yes, in an arbitrary manner he refused
The witness wus then
to counsel for the defence. Mr.
rpenter obtained a restatement in regard
t|ie local surroundings of the polls on
election day and then holding up the tax
receipt asked Mr. Woolman whether it
ssed on No. 222 West street.
"Did you not," Mr. ('arpenter continued,
"sell that house in 1888, at least two years
to take my vote.
't say, if you have the books they
will show."
Mr. Carpenter—"Don't you know that
»Id the Johnson house (not No. 222),
you sc
The peculiarity cf this question was
utter surprise to everyone in the court
It seemed in some way to criticise
the witness' connection with the receipt.
( ,'ounsel on both sides got into an alter
cation. The county court assessment
bonks and records were carried up and
placed on the table in front of the court.
Mr. Carpenter—"We c
show, your
, that the receipt is for property
Following further explanations it
decided by mutual consent of counsel not
to further pursue that feature of the
for the prese
In reply to Mr. Carpenter, Woolman
continued, "No one said anything to me at
the polls. Mr. Darker did not challenge
my vote. 1 took my ballot and receipt in
my hand when Fagan refused it. He did
not ask to sen my receipt. I did not say to
Fagan, 'Go to h-, you c
receipt.' "
Clerk of the P
. Jle
assessment book. Woolman w
in 10 pj^ces; $600 poll; one
Johnson, No. 217 Tatnull si
•as made in 1885. No poll list of
returned to the
• William P. Biggs w
hihitod the First ward
: transfer to Al.
treet. This
then sw
First district w
in reply to Mr. Carpenter, Mr. Biggs said
the assessment in this book ('85) to Wool
-.-ie six years ago. Another
shown (First ward assessment of
property assessed to Woolman in
is assessed. In that year,
property that he
book w
'89; a poll-*
therefore, he had
could be assessed.
"Your honor will notice," said Mr. C
penter, addressing the" court "that the
ceint is dated 1880."
Mr. Conner
question of Mr.
then contended that the
Woolman's name being
the error list or not hears no '
the question. He then quoted the decision
of theFriezleben case before the lovy court.
Mr. (.'arpenter contended that If Wool
is proved by the records of the court
he is a delinquent and held
irtv, ho had no right to vote. He could
fy cost his ballot on a genuine receipt.
-, if t liât fact wore conveyed to In
spector Fagan and he being cognizant of
is claimed that it was ground enough
.... *er to refuse the vote.
Mr. Biggs exhibited the error list of the
t ward for 1890 as made up from the
assessment of 1889.
relevancv to
for the ottic
adjourned to 10 o'clock
At 4 p. m. ct
Wednesday morning.
There was
terest in the F
U. »S. court yesterday morning. Judge
Wales took his sent punctually at 10 o'clock
ami District Attorney Cooper placed David
Woolman again upon tne stand.
The witness stated he
e to pay his tax. He paid it
rn pocket. Mr. Woolman then
ation in the public in
out of his
"When Mr. Bayliss paid his tax he paid
mine at the same time and then I paid him
back. He did it at mv request."
»Mr. Carpenter—"You are positive of
"I think so—I'm pretty near positive."
"On wlmt property did you pay and get
this receipt?''
.Mr. Cooper—"Don't answer that ques
tion, W
Mr. Carpenter—"N<
, I ask your honor,
have I not it right to ask the question for
what property that tax receipt before us,
upon which Woolman voted,
Court—;*l don't think you have.* Y
uestion tho records. All
up last evening. The
The tax was
honor ! would he
pay a tax on prnp
rliat lie was paying it
books show* everything,
laid in '85 and was paid in '
Mr. Carpenter—"V
) be likely
SÄ 5 Ö
erty and
Court—"Oh, that cannot be allowed be
cause its intent is to question the veracity
of the records."
"I only wish to ascertain whether Wool
knows on what property lie paid that
Judge Wales thought that this would in
troduce an interminable repetition and
stating of testimony. The court ruled that
the identity of the property represented in
ttie particular receipt under discussion did
not depend at that, point, as some 10 prop
erties were included under the argument.
Woolman then left the witness stand.
In reply tu Mr. Cooper, County Clerk
Biggs stated that the record of '85 to '88
includes all the assessment, until tin?
of '89, and
other assessment.
Peter J. Donnelly, Republican judge of
elections at the precinct under discussion,
•as then placed on the witness stand. He
testified that Ahrens took the receipt ami
Fagun refused it.
"At the opening of the polls," Judge
Donnelly continued, "all the election offi
cials, (supervisors Peoples ami Pyle, judges
und others agreed not to accept any vote
that was on the list of errors. I am a Re
publican, but I must candidly tell the fact
here. Unfortunately for our party Wool
thc first. There were five other
other ob
<irr«irs that day. There w
jection, but the
nil standing together, officers and clerks,
when the polls opened. Wo all agree
the plan immediately and
elusion i
!. We w
î to the con
v«ito whose name
,st say I thought
Ä i
the e
it was right to do so.
mentioned to
persons or voters names
. We may have deliber
two minutes."
To Air. Carpenter— 1 "Inspector Fagan
was a little late, a few minutes or so, in
getting to the polls. He had been attend
ing a funeral.' r
"The statute of tho United States," Mr.
Cooper continued, ''requires (under the
plea for conviction) that there shall be
int knowledge among the inspectors
» this even though the judges may be
agreed as to certain action. The evidence
just heard would seem to negative
ulea of motive. Therefore, I would say to
honor that I do not feel it is my duty
to ask for a verdict against this man, anil
I would ask your honor to instruct the
jury accordingly.
The court—"The proof seems to be
pretty clear that Mr. Fagan did not act
knowingly—with a motive. There n
evidence that he wilfully and
refused to take the vote. You
that it was agreed betwe
regard to action in the error list. There
fore I think it right to instruct vougentle
*n to give a verdict in the defendant's
ated ov
the officers i
a-Judge Wales informed the jury that
they were at liberty to make up their ver
dict at their seats. Some of the jurymen,
however, arose. Others got#up and
pressed their willingness to givo the ver
dict now. At length, however, they left
the court room. After five mi mites deli li
the jury returned and rendered a
verdict of
Sad Death of the Son-in-law of Ex
Seoretary Bayard.
Only Two lVrrk. Aen Ihn IlnmnHnd Wn.
Wnildnri tn Ml-* Kllnn IlnyHrd-Typhnld
ITnex pentad.
the G'uune
tth Sudden
Count Relnhold A. Lewenhaupt died
suddenly at his home, 1017 Adams street,
shortly after 6 o'clock, Monday morn
' g. Death came suddenly and the news
of his demise occasioned a great shock to
his friends in tho city. His illness
short and perhaps no one outside of his
immediate family were aware that his
in peril until the sad news of
ids death was announced. Dr. Bullock,
the physician in attendance, states that
Count Lewenhaupt had been indisposed
for the past two or throe weeks. As late
Tuesday of last week he was at his
desk in the draughting department of
the Harlan & Hollingsworth Company,
but complaining of feeling ill did not
return to his duties. He was not, how
ever, teriously sick until Friday when
Dr. Bullock was summoned. The phy
found his patient suffering from a
malignant attack of typhoid fever and
the dread malady resisted efforts to stay
its ravages.
The sad and untimely death of Count
Lewenhaupt, brings with it the more
poignant sorrow and occasions the
greater shock by reason of his marriage
ten davs ago to Miss Ellen, daughter of
. Thomas F. Bayard. The wedding
was celebrated at Delà more Place, the
Bayard mansion, on April 2d. It
quiet but elegant wedding. The guests
numbered about ono hundred, and rep
resented the best known people in the
exclusive and select social circles of
Philadelphia, New York and the east.
The Swedish minister to Washington,
a fellow countryman of tho groom, was
represented by an attache, and other
distinguished Swedish residents of this
country were present. It was, perhaps,
the most brilliantand distinguished social
Preceding and at the time of the wed
ding the groom doubtless was suffering
from typhoid fever in its incipient
stages but the joyous occasion dispelled
all evidences of indisposition, and lie
shared with his bride the congratula
tions of the assemblage. Directly after
the wedding breakfast and the guests
had departed the Count and Countess
Lewenhaupt went to their home where
lie on Monday morning passed peacefully
to his death. It was their intention to
remain in the cosy home fora short time
and with the return of good weather to
start for Europe to remain three months.
The count had looked forward with
pleasurable pride to presenting his fair
American bride to his family and to his
sovereign, and to have passed part of
the summer in Sweden's capital.
The preparation of their home here
gave the bride and groom infinite and
blissful pleasure. They set up their
cosy household with the happiest
S ations attending personally to every
etail and performing much of the
manual duty. It seemed the epitome of
Count Lowonhaupt's happiness to de
vote the leisure his business granted to
beautifying and adding to the cosiness
of his home and it is feared he over
exerted his physical strength, thus
dering him an easy victim of the dread
joyous and happy
and countess started
ringe was purely
The ceremony
of the oldest and most dis
assembled in Delaware.
Under the most
auspices the count
life together. The
an affair of the heart,
tinguished families of Sweden and a
family that lias rendered conspicuous
service to the .government of this coun
try for over a century, and represents
all that may be regarded as the most
exalted in American social life.
Count Lewonhaupt's simplicity of
manner, unostentatious, mental bril
tion of every
in contact,
affable and exceedingly popular with
those who shared his labors. He
retiring in his habits and his ambition
to excel in his line of endeavor—ship
architecture—brought him but little in
contact with the oublie and lie was but
comparatively little known outside of
his circle of personal friends.
Count Lewenhaupt was born* in
Sweden and was 31 years of ago. llis
family, one of tho oldest and best in
that country, has the controlling inter
est in the iron works there. By -a law
of the country the title of count" i
ferred upon the sons of the oldest fami
lies and in accordance therewith ho re
ceived his title. One of his brothers is
chamberlain to the queen of Sweden.
The count was a college graduate, lie
learned the shipbuilding business in
Scotland and came to the United States
about two and a half years ago for the
purpose of perfecting himself in naval
architecture. After making short social
visits to various cities he came to Wil
mington and was employed by the Har
lan & Hollingsworth Company
ship draughtsman. During his stay
here ho learned the practical as well as
the theoretical part of the business. He
mingled very little in society and w
very popular with his husincs associates.
He first met Miss Bayard in Washing
ton, when her father was Secretary of
State. He was introduced to the Bayard
family by the Swedish minister. The
Lewenhaupt family has considerable
money invested in Swedish estates.
Followed by a few sorrowing relatives
friends the remains of Count Rein
hold A. Lewenhaupt were borne to the
tomb Tuesday afternoon. At 1.80 o'clock
and conveyed to Old Swedes Church. Tho
> followed by a coach contain
ing ex-Secretarv Bayard
Bayard, Jr. When the elegant casket in
which the.deceased nobleman reposed had
been carried into the church the Messrs.
Bayard departed. Subsequently the casket
was put on pedestals, in the centre aisle
and immediately in front of the chancel.
Shortly before the family
reached the church a
a beautiful floral
by Baron Beck-Fries, secretary to the
Swedish legation at Washington. Thu
tribute was laid on the lid of the casket.
At the church the casket was not opened.
The Count was robed in the .Swedish C(
costume which he w
his marriage. In
him the esteem and admira
with whom ho came
He was courteous and
ï remove«! from his late residence
d Thomas F.
1 frlonds
«songer came with
Tenth, which wus sent
tho occasion of
of his hands there
lilies and around the
the head,
iseveral Eas
interior edge of the casket,
theta were white
covered with black cloth and had a
silver plate and handles. The family
friends, not more than 25 persons, entered
oient and picturesque sanctuary
about 4.45 o'clock and proceeded to the
forward seats on the left side. On the right
side the choir was seated. Outside in the
burying ground, there was a throng com
posed principally of women and children.
Promptly at 5 o'clock tho service, tlie
simple and impressive burial office of the i
prayer book, began, the rector, the R«;v.
Martin B. Dunlap, followed by Bishop
Coleman, coming from the vestry room. I
d us they advanced to the chancel the
congregation arose and the bishop read the
opening sentence, "I am the resurrection
d the life " The bishop also read the
1 Corinthians xv, begin
verse. Tlie anthem
ere sung by the choir, the
organ a«'cnmpaiffment being played
John Stalcup, the organist ana choirmas
ter. The hymns were Nos. 509 and 256,
the former entitled "Ü Paradise! O I*
«lise!" aud the first s
reading as follows :
My Gxl, my Father, while I stray
Far from my homo on life's rough way,
?s. The casket w
lesson, which
ning with the 2ftth
the hymns
za of tlie latter
m ■
,'lhy will be dt„_
The creed and prayers
said by Mr.
^Dunlap. During the Binging of the
ond hymn the procession to the Rayard
family vault, in which the deceased
laid to rent, began, the clergymen leading.
They were followed by the pall-be
E. L. Peuwek und N. It. Benson, from the
works of the Harlan & Hollingsworth
Company, where the count wus employed,
Hon. Ignatus C. Orubb und Lewis C. Van
degrift, Esq. The pull-bearers walked im
mediately in front of the casket, which
borne by six carriers, who preceded
the family and friends: Hon. and Mrs.
Thomas 1«. Bayard. Misses Florence and
Louise Bayard, Thomas F. Bayard, Jr.,
Philip Bayard. Mr. and Mrs. Levi C. Bird,
I)r. Olymer of Boston, brother of Mrs.
. members of the
Swedish legation at Washington, Senator
and Mrs. George Gray, Dr. and Mrs. James
A. Draper, Henry G. Running and John
H. Banning.
At the vault the closing sentences, "Man
that is born of woman," and the commit
tal were said by Mr. Dunlap and the rest
of tne service was said by the bishop. At
the conclusion of the sad rites the family
and friends took a farewell glance at the
casket which had been lowered into t Ho
vault and after the throng had vacated the
burying ground the tomb was sealed.
A Graceful Trill
Philadelphia Ledger Tuesday.
To any household the death of
ould bo
and promising member w
affliction; the loss to the Bavard family by
the death of Count Lewenhaupt is one of
exceptional sadness, beta
seemed to ho
guished career. His title was the least i
tieal work os a snip builder by ser
tho shops of tho Harlan «fc Hollings
Company. His union to the
tho esteemed
place so short a time ag
of tho congratulations tn
scarcely died away before condolence
the death of tho manly young husband
come to the same sorely afflicted house
i saaness, oecauso the young
married only 11 deys ago and
the threshold of a distin
part of his possessions. He was
educated and so zealous and indus
that he had fitted himself for p
' a ship builder by service in
daughter of
-Socrotary of .State took
tiuio ago that the echoes
offered have
The Five Commissioners Bill Not
Called up This Morning;.
An Amendment t
vidlng for the Flection of the First
(1 of Commissioners on the Third
Tuesday in May.
Special Dispatch to Oazntte and Journal.
Dover, April 15.—The Senate opened
business this morning without any
learned that the Five Commissioners
bill, slated for this morning,
come up until aft^rno
not then.
Another conference is to be hold this
afternoon, for the purpose of consider
amondment providing for the
election of the first board of commis
sioners by tho qualified voters of Now
Castle county at the same time the con
vention election is held
Tuesday of May.
It is known that Senators Williams
and Hall have been receiving letters
from Newr Castle county Democrats ad
vocating the election of the commis
sioners and objecting to their appoint
ment. It is further known that Mr.
Williams is not satisfied with the hill at
present, even as a party measure, and
that he looks for it to be still "further

isl<lere«l I'ro
special stir. It
not to
and possibly
the third
Repu Id leans Mak
Dig «
» Hut the
Entire Ticket.
H El
Hpecial Correspond
rool G
o and Journal
JSr.w Castle, April 15.—The municipal
election here yesterday was closely c
tested. The Democrat« won the day, how
ever, by electing every man on their ticket
by a small but substantial majority. The
successful candidates were: For Council,
Edwin T. Deakviie, William A. Vickery
d Harry L. McKee; Treasurer, William
J. Ferris; Assessor. Charles Murray. Per
haps New Castle never had such'a hotly
contested, but fair and orderly election
before. The polls opened at 11.30 a m.,
d soon the vicinity of the voting place
s alive with numerous representatives
of eacli party who realized early in the
day that the election would be uncomfort
ably close, one way or the other,
fined their effort« to working on the doubt
ful voter.
The day passed without a fight of any
kind, although several lively wrangles ne
ed. About 460 votes were polled, nearly
"number, anti the vote of the Rè
n early 100 o
took their " defeat good
the full
publicans is a gain of
-ear. They
ch disappointed
gone. They
o the battle
ot withstanding they were
1 at the wav things had
! well organized
win, but thei
by hard work gained the victory. Tho

n 1. Deakyae.. i25 John T. King....
Harry L. McKeo — 223 John M. Valletta
William F. Vtckery.2.28 James F. Cam
Charles Murray.. ..238 Wiloon I« Baymore.207
William »J. Ferris...24H D. W. Klulnton.
A large crowd assembled around the
mayor's office, where the election w
held, last night and when the result w
announced there was a change i
countenances of the Republicans, which
seemed previously as bright as the delight
ful April day. 1 he Democrats, who were
just the opposite during the dav, were
very jubilant and the air resounded with
cheers for the ticket, but there was no
demonstration of
J kind and by 10
o'clock everything had settled dnw
usual quiet. Messrs. McKee and Vickery
well-known merchants and Mr.
Doakyne is a foreman at the Dclaw
Iron Works and superintendent of the
M. E. Sunday-school. All will make good
Mr. Ferris, the city treasurer, who ran
considerably ahead of his ticket, has held
the office for several terms and his good
record and popularity among both parties
accounted for the large vote he received.
Charles Murray, the n
well known, and that he will make an
efficient and capable official goes without
James C. Jamison w
, judge of tho elec
, with George A. Maxwell, D., i
Robert C. Gordon, R., ns assistants. (
Council is now composed of Tin
Frazer, Jr., Harry B. Dennison, William
B. Vickery, Hurry L. McKeo and Edwin
F. Deakyne. All are Democrats with the
exception of Mr. Dennison.
Killed By a Nall.
William T. Gillis, a Delmar employe of
the Delaware Railroad Company,
nail into one of his feet,
which gave him little pain ..
first. The wound, however, br«
attack of lockjaw, fn
on Saturday morning. Deceased resided
at Delmar and leaves a widow and three
day last week,
or concern at
gnt on
ne «lied
o Fac
ry Sold.
J. Parke Postles has purchased the large
•rocc® factory of the Pusey A
-my, at Third and Madison streets. The
utter firm will continue the business of
,!! « '
maniifad uring
' .
President Harrison has ordered the clas
sification under the civil service of the
school superintendents, their assistants,
school teachers, physicians and matrons
the Indian service.
Captain George II. Mackenzie died in
New York Tuesday, aged 40 years. He
very successful chess player, lie
« i n d in the Bradford tournament in
1888. He tied for third

fourth place
ith Bird, in Manchester, in 189ft.
In the Metzdorf casein Baltimore Tuesday
night the jury returned a verdict of guilt v
of murder in the second degree fur causing
the death of Miss Louisa Broadwater by
means of arsenic placed in coffee. Tlie
verdict was accompanied by u recom
mendation to mercy.
Startling Evidence and Ar
rests For the Tragedy.
He and His Father Beleived
to be Guilty.
ielr Home Connrrtad by Footprint»
With the RielinnU' Mansion- A Tell
Talo Button und ltavolver--Other Ar
rcutH Made.
Port Deposit, Mn., April 14.—A grief
stricken old farmer, his hair silvered by
snows of 70 winters, knelt on the porch
of the Richards homestead this afternoon,
and with uplifted hands asked God to de
liver to
Rassi ns
Richards and mortally wounded her hus
band. At the end or his supplication a
hearty "Amen" cume from a group of
sturdy farmers who stood near with bared
heads and streaming eyes.
Every one of them had
woman whr
the i
speedy justice the robbers and
who had killed Mrs. J. Granville
known the
dead body was lying in a
room a few yards distant. Some of them
recollected her
others had loved
a romping school girl,
her as she budded Into
beautiful womanhood, and all of them
revered her
the statelv mother.
It seems
if the prayer of tho sturdy
old furmer had met with speedy response,
for early this morning the hand of tne law
fell upon young "Dr." George A. Bramm,
who had been reared in the neighborhood,
und who is known as a desperate char
acter. His old father, who has been known
throughout tho country for y
"Pilotville Giant," has not yot bee
arrested, but is under surveillance, and he
knows it.
The circumstances leading up to the
rest of the alleged young bogus doctor,
body-snatcher, thief and bigamist
tale t ragic yet alluring in the mystery
which it turns. From the moment the
alurni was given detectives, farmers,
chanics, and in fuct the population gen
erally scoured the country around for
traces of the murderers.
Staid old Farmer Mulligan, who had
Lizzie Langdon since she was a
toddling baby, a score of years before she
married Mr. Richards, came at daybreak
yesterday morning, just after her murder,
looked upon her face and wept. Then he
went out to view the premises. lie had
idea, and proceeded to develop it. He we
rn home and securei
accurately measured the footsteps made by
the two unknown men as they leaped from
the front porch after having committed
the murder. »Slowly and with great pains
he followed the tracks across the sloping
the pieket gate, which the
sins had burst open in their (light. Across
the road into Farmer Coates' wheat field
he followed the trail, pegging with a short
piece of Wood each footstep as he measured
it. The trail led him across F
Mullen's plowed field into u pasture c
taining many briars.
Farmer Mulligan knew the trail had
been made by men running i
for every once in a while he s
they hatf plunged heedlessly into a clump
of briars, and wore compelled to hack out
before they could start on their wild
weaving the pasture the tracks led
.die along what is know
This ground
spots. .Sometimes he did i
step for nearly half
knees lie searched
•r Me
the night,
again, l
fur nearly a
Mills' bluff.
hard in
•t peg a foot
hour, hut on hands
until each conncct
und. The pegs led directly
wheat stubble. It was like
ir Mulligan then,
for lie kept himself busy driving in the
criminating pegs.
ing link w
to a big field of
tie foot riu:
Nearly two miles fro
t lie* scene of the
»cky plateuu
tragedy the steps led to a
and were lost. Tiffs plateau i
>e house where lived«
•here George
is in the re
*f t
the Bramm
Bramm was b(
set then, b
bank of the picturesqueOctt
again look up his search for the trail.
Here lie found that footsteps had been
1c by but one man, whoanpea
i walking toward the little
Conowingo, on the Baltin
road, about two miles fn
the Brumms.
Then Farmer Mulligan, his shrewd face
beaming with satisfaction, hastened to find
Sheriff Boyd und Detective Ottey, who had
another direc
Mulligan we
the opposite
ro creek and
eel to have
station of
; Central rail
t lie home of
been working
tion. Ho pointed out his suspicions, and
the trail he had followed, and the officers
at once abandoned their own theories and
took up the
the c
î advanced by Far
is stationed on a hill back of
homestead. About. 8 o'clock
•cuing George Bramm, faultlessly
ayed in a new spring suit and silk tile,
sauntered to his home from the railway
A gun
the Bn
in the
County Constable Ritchie, who had i
i warrant f<
:count of a
out two months ago, went to I
iompanied by Detective Ottey.
the door brought fri
•oung Bramm,
jery committed
the house,
A knock
vvithin this re
* "What in h— 1 do y
ivant tiffs tii
II was the voice of the "Pilotville Giant,"
who had apparently bee
"We want George A.Bramm,and we want
him quick."
"What for?"
the robbery of Willie Riley about
two months ago."
"Oh, well, if that's all. come in." And
the do«
sod from his
iponed with a rush.
Young Bram
and objected to the
quickly. In taking his coat fro
32-caliure revolver dropped on
Three chambers w
lets that had lot out
Richards and hud mortally wounded her
husband subsequently, fitted into its cham
bers exactly.
"Ah!" said Detective Ottey, "I sec
you've lost a button off your vest. I think
I have the one." He took from his
pocket book a little button which had bc«>n
off the vest of the burglar und
derer by Mr. Richards during the mid
night struggle for life. It matched exactly
and fnf a moment Bramm lost his impu
dent coolness und turned pale.
"That's a nice shoe yon wear," said
Constable Ritchie. "1 think it will tit
the Richards
them." The
neastired then und
formed with the figures
the Richards home
Sunday night," suid Detective Ottey
dryly, "then tlie man who wore those
shoes was theta."
as just about retiring,
order to dress himself
a nail a
the floor,
d the bul
life of Mrs.
there, and e
yielded bv tho f«
A special train that, had been sent from
Media, Pa., with officers and assistance
just after the tragedy, finally rushed with
the prisoner and
ed guard to the
jail at Elkton.
Old man Bramm has not yet been
arrested, although he expects to lie at any
minute. Theta are several suspicious dr
cumstanees which he will he called upon
to explain before he can satisfy the com«
muuity as to his innocence. He has been
stoutly employed at the McCullough
Rnllingville, about a mile
For years
Iron Works at Rollingville, al
d a half from his home,
past he has been arriving at
' . -morning to go tu «
inrmng of the tragedy he a
and a half earlier than usual. Fifty
w«>rkinen or more noticed this, and the
old man has declined to expiai
character has, however, been above re
No attempt has been made to
measure the old man's shoes as yet, but
Sheriff Bovd said Inst night that the
rant would be served on Mr. Bramm i
tlie morning.
e. Ear years
the mill at 4
•ork. On
r rived

As soon as yt
arrested detectives at «
:c his
•ung Bramm had been
started f«>r Bai
lments for the 48
hours preceding the murder. They worked
When So Many People
Are taking and praising Hood's Sarsaparilla as
their Spring Medicine, having become convinced
that it is by far the best, the question arises,
Why don't you take it yourself. Possessing just
those blood-purifying, building-up, appetite-giving
qualities which are so important in a Spring
Medicine, it is certainly worthy a trial.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
upon the theory thnt one of young
Bramm'8 Baltimore companions — also
known to the police as thief, confidence
and body-snatcher—had been mipli
the murderous lob.
At a late hour to-night the authorities at
Port Deposit were informed that
named Kingley had been arrested i
ore. The shoes he w
in Balt.i
î corresponded
with the large footprints pegged by
Fanner Mulligan. He was known to*have
been with Brumm in Baltimore 4« h
before the murder, and nothing whatev
be learned of his
that time. Two
rested on suspici«
Continu! n
think that o
by the s<
after the
again, but went to work. The other party
to the murder took a different route to the
station at Conowingo, and did not stop at
the Bramm house.
■ I
,'ements during
nen have also been
i at York, Pu.
this theory the officers
Brumm w
visit to the house
lid not
■ • ■ :
i" i
Bramm w
to-dav. When visited ..
he talked freely concerning his s
himself. He turned deadly pale
sight of the reporter, whom he evidently
took for ah officer, and it was several
minutes before he could speak.
at work
his hi
t In 1
"As God is my judge," said he, "I
•cent of that affair
.. little girl
e. I mean that I don't know anything
about George's connection with the
dur. He'll have to account for his
Sunday and Monday, or I
afraid it will go hard with him. I kn
he has been a bud boy, but I don't think
he would do anything like that.
"He has
whether the
ried to him
don't know
in the house there is
ot, but he says she is."
A committee of citizens of the Sixth dis
trict uopeared before the county commis
« of Cecil county at the regular ses
sion to-day and asked that a large reward
lie offered for the arrest of the murderers.
The delegation was led by Judge James
s of the orphans court, and II. II.
Haines, president of the Rising Sun
National Bank. The commissioners de
cided that if it should prove that the par
ties under arrest were not the guilty per
to offer reward for further arrests of
the guilty persons. It is stated that all the
pawn shops in Baltimore, Philadelphia
and other cities have been notified of the
number of the gold watcli stolen. It is
known that Francis J. Shoop, watch
- ker, No. 869 West Lombard street, Bal
timore, last cleaned the watch, and that
the numbers are : Movement, 58,698;
.State's Attorney Evans and Coroner
Perry Litzen berp will start early Wednes
day morning fur the Richards house,
inquest will be held about
;er Mrs. Richards' remains. The condi
tion of Mr. Richards is still critical. It
as reported ln Elkton during the day
that the sheriff had been warned that a
lynching party
night and lynch
not believed
would visit the jail to
the prisoner, but. tiffs is
to have any foundation in
The feeling is so strong in the
neighnorhood, however, that hud the peo
ple the right man in their vicinity, a
lynching would undoubtedly follow. The
Elkton prisoner, is a married man with
one young child,' and has sent fur Albert
Constable to be hife counsel.
Commissioner Fooks Has a Sub
stitute for the Ridgely Bill.
Hirt» and „Excessive Hill«—Di
vorces to be Considered.
Special Dispatch to Gazette
Dover, Aipril 15.—Insurance Com
missioner Fooks has prepared and sub
mitted to the House committee a substi
tute for the Ridgely Bond Investment
bill, which classifies as insurance com
panies and places under supervision of
the commissioner " any lifo insurance
company which collects its premiums
by weekly payments, and any secret
beneficial, charitable
ganization which ' issues to its members
any ft
fieial certificate and collects assessments
from its members."
Such organizations may take out li
cense under the same regulations
other insurance companies. This pro
sion shall not apply, "To any secret
beneficial character or fraternal organi
zation or association whicli promises to
pay only sick and funeral benefits."
Any organization other than sucli
above mentioned which promises or
agrees to pay stipulated sums of money
at any fixed period shall deposit $10,
000 worth of securities with the State
treasurer with right of the insurance
commissioner to demand additional se
curity graded according to the liabili
ties of the organization.
Members unable to pay their dues or
assessment, may withdraw and receive
their money back, less 10 per cent.
Mr. Ridgely introduced a bill author
izing levy courts to disallow excessive
bills of sheriffs and magistrates.
In the Senate Mr. Ross moved to in
definitely postpone all pending divorce
bills. Motion defeated.
for Companies—
■ i lurnal.
of insurance policy
J'rcHidnnt 8. Itodmoml
Regard to tins fr
Conflagration—No Wilmington i.onnon.
The telegraphic statements published
in yesterday's papers in regard to the
fire at Piedmont, Ala., Monday night
•e probably greatly exaggerated The
>ss, as stated yesterday, is $250,000.
President S. Rodtnond Smith of the
the Piedmont Land Improvement Com
pany received the following telogn
day :
Piedmont, Ala., April 14, 1891— 8. J{.
Smith, Wilmington, Del: Old business quar
ter totally burned lust night. No loss
company except electric wires. Do y
main street lots t«i all
brick. Answer quick.
W. C. Haines.
»S. Rod mon d Smith stated to a re
porter of The Gazett yesterday moriring
that liis conjecture is that the cluster oi
frame business stores situate in Centre
and Ladija streets was the property de
stroyed. Mr. Smith replied to Mr.
Haines' telegram to agree to the sug
gestion donating lots to people who
will rebuild in brick instead of lumber.
The result of the conflagration, Mr.
Smith thinks, will probably be to hasten
the completion of the water works and
other improvements for which the lust
Alabama legislature authorized
appropriation of $50,000.
Mr. Smith added that the cluster of
business houses burned w
tiguous frame houses in the old part of
the city. Undoubtedly the
ount of loss, $250,000, is grossly ex
Smith's Tel«
L -
re presenting
rill build of
who w
County School Superintendents.
Special Dispatch to Gnzetlo and Journal.
Dover, April 15.—Governor Reynolds
has appointed the following county
school superintendents of public schools:
H. I). Griffin, for Newcastle county; C.
C. Tyndal of Felton, for Kent county;
John J. Gray, for Sussex county.
Secretary Halford's Wir« Bead.
Wariiinotok, April 15.—Mrs. Halford
the wife of Private Secretary E. W. Hal
ford, died this morning at 8 o'clock.
York Markets.
mand, Arm; low extras, 13.75*4.2,
S5a5.au; city mills patents, }
New York,A
fair do
d western.
winter wl
ejr, $4.25*5.35; palouts, $4.75*5.
ho acIonr l $4.35aV0;Htralght»,tl.75n5.85;pa.teut8,
f5.15nH.15; rye mlxTtiroH. f4 45a5.10: Bupertlne,
; tine, $2.85a3.t»5: southern, fairly
oxtra, $3.75*1.25;

active, firm;
good to choice do. $4.35a5.75.
eat. No. 2 advanc
•qo. on realizing, n<
yesterday: May, $i.04*£al.(). r >?ic r June, 1.12 Va
nl.13%; July, 1.10 7-10aJ.ll)i; August, 1.013-10*
1.07: September, 1.05)4*1.00),: December. 1.08V
Canadiun, 8«a92c.
Dorn, No. 2, stronger, fairly active; No. 2,
7tt#u81c.: steamer, mixed, 7»j«a81c.
No. 2; dull, firmer;
western 57a6U.
Beef, quiet, steady;
family, $10*10 50.
early h(n\c„ foil off
dy at '„aijo.
In 1
dull firm; western, 80aP0c.;
iness, $7.»
...oderatoly active, firm;
$18.50aH; old mess, $12ul2.50;
$11.75a 12.25.
, quiet, firm; steam rendered, $7.
moderate de
B gga,
it, steady;
Pennsylvania, 15c.; south-wen
wostern, 15c.; Bouthern, 13}tfal5c.
Turpeutiue, quiet: 40*40)*«:.
Associated PreBS Disnatch by Special Wires.
BAf.TWOKR, April 15 —Flour, quiet.
Longbcrry, $1.
No. 2. red. Sl.lljtf; western, strong: No. 2
April, $1.18*; May. fl.lJJtfa
1.18)4: July. $1.08)4 bid; August, $1.0H)4.
Corn, southern, strong and active; while,
yellow, 80a81c.; west»*rn inactive and higher;
mixed spot and April. 77)*a; May, 77c. bid;
July, 73lic.; Bleamor, 7Ö«.
. fl.12al.18;
•2ü: Nu. 2, $1.15; steamer
Rye, steady.
Day. firm.
ery firm, scarce.
iad>, 13ul3«c.
Eggs; >
k (Mint at ions.
Tleald & Co., bankers and brokers, furnish
following quotations of local stock :
Bid. Askod.
National Bank of Delaware
First National Bank.
nal Bank..
National Bank of Wilmington and
Union National Bank.
Security and Trust Safe Dop
Equitable Guarantee and Trust Co.
. 83)tf
h Hank.
Wilmington »It Northern railroad...
Wilmington City Paesouger Railway
Wilmington Coal Gas
Wilmington City Electric ' o.
Wilmington Dental Manufacturing
... 30)4
. 10J 101)4
2 o'clock Bales of
market to-day, re c
of Elliott, Jobuson & Co., stock brokers, No. 612
Market atreot,
»fc s. Fe, 30 V: Canada
Now Jersey, 118; Chos.
*> N«w York stock
: Atehn.. Tope
51; Central of
VC ting Cm,., —,
Burl. &
A Ohio
icy, 85S': Chic., Mil. & 8t.
& 8t. Paul prof.,
Pacific, 72)4; Chic., St.
Cleveland, c
Canal, —■: Del., Lack. A We
& Rio
-; Chic
I*., M. »fc Omaha. —;
Hud sou
•n, 136V: Den
, —; Denver «fc Rio Grand«
, Va. & Or., com., — ; Lb
, 2d pref., — ; Ililuols Centra''
Lake Shore & Mich. So., 110.)«: LoutovllWi
& Nanti ville, 77)«' : Manhattan Consol., 10« *
; Mobile & Ohio —
Rock 1. &
L., til)4: DoL
Pacific. 08V; Mexican Central, —.j
National Lead Trust. 18)*; N. Y. Jb New Enel
.,wV, N. Y. Central & Hudson. N. Y.«
Lake lirio & Western, ISM»: Norfolk & WeetariS
prof., 58V; North American Co., 15)4; North.;
orn Padllc, 24; Northern Pacific pref., 67«
Pacific Mail s. 8. Co., —; Pipe Lino oertifl.
• ntes, —; Pullman Palaoe Car Co., —i
Ulch'd & W. P. Tenn., 17V; Rich'd »fc W. P*
Term, pref., —; Sugar Refineries Co., 88*
sliver Bullion Cert's, —: Texas & Pacific''
13?«: Union Pacific, 46 H; Wabash, 8t. L. <fe P J
—; Wabash. Kt. L. & P., pref.. 18*4; Western"
Union Telegraph, 81.V: Pennsylvania, 51
, 18*: P. & Reading
7!>)4: P. Reading first pref.
Valley,—: Lolilgh Nav.. —: \V
Give Stock -Mark
A Rea 1 1
. Mtge. 41
6s,523y, ; l.oh ig)
Beef cattlo, extra,
lum, GnG^c.: fair,
; culls. !ir«n4'aC.;
5'iaßc.; good, 5 a5Vc.;
4 »„at
, April
; common, 4S,u4'
d Ir
common, 5n5.Vt
Bum, 5V03VC.;
lambs. GuTtaC.
. $25a50;
Va4c*.; thin cows,
for shipping; city
'. Milch
calves, 4, völlig
fo- bologna, and $1
: It
Buffalo, n. y
$5.55*5.60: good,
: tight,
$5.45a5 6
light to me
lotumon, S3<i
s, $2.M)a<L50
, $4.
• I
35: old to boat c
, $3.25*4;
teady; be
veals. $4
eop and lain
ool shoop, $«.lt
ion. $4 76*5.25
te fair,
d light,$2a3.
5,800 head;
4o: fui
i, $5.50ati; com
bs, $7*7.50:
lipped, $0.25. Hogs—Re
300 head; Yorkers, $5.25*5.46; me
choice heavy, j5.50a5.55; pigs

ctive ai
». April 13.—Be
, $5.
.15: bi
alH^ $4*0. Sbeep and Laiiibs—Re
oep, $5.50*0.90;
nsborn lambs.
sheep, $4.12)4
M; dipped iambs, $5.5
firm al OalOc.: dr
Hogs—Receipts, 14,107 head: $1.1
April 13.—Cattle—Receipts, 11,000
extra. $4.51
$.45; dr
bs, 10)4ul
head; st
and boil
IM ■ : h
era. i
000 1
rough and
llgbt, $4.90
eipt«, 10 009 head; natives, >
us, $5.50a5.85; Tex«
ights, $5. i5n6.
■ 5*
. $5.25; lambs,
East Libekty, Pa., April 13.—Cattle—Re
ceipts, 1,685 head; market ae
bead ; Philadelphia
$5.25*5.40; Yorkers. |
, 15 to
last week. Hug» -Receipt«, 7,150
$5.50*5.80; mixed,
>.25; pi kb, $3.75* L 50.
BELL—IIAKPF.K.—At WcaloyM. E. parsonage,
on April 9th, by the R
or D Boll and Rebec
... Koons,
Harper, both of
; i.
PK llh
«frai, in this city,
—RAQEY.—At St. Peter s Pnvontho
Aprll 9th, by tho Rev.
Georg«. J. Do llegh ol
M iss A lino K****— —: tfcd
March 26th. by the Rev. W. <;,
r. Merodiih of this city
ofConcordvillo, Delaw
I'RIT« 'll KTT—W< »RRI I,
by tho Rev.
aud Adaiiu
: this city, um
Kiln D Marshall
d V. Pi lch
ib Hoyle. Ec
!.. Worrllow, both of
it ratio.
CARPENTER.— lu this city, on tho 12th instant,
youngest daughter of Richard 1).
Funeral j»i
, in the 8th year of

tots reside
o, Monday, April 13th,
Reiultold A. I
the 31st ye
1891, Co«
lu Wit
I lelaw
ewenhaupt of
" his ago.
the 7th inst, Laura
Rev. William i). Mackey,
M VCKKY.—At Newark.
MURPHKY.—In this city,
William A. Murphey, aged
Relativ«»« und friords
»I, from
Washington streot,
2 o'clock. Service»
P », 1N J? U '"°. n Mon,| ay» »be 31st inst, Mary
H. Painter, In her 80th year. *
REAR—On the 8th lust., Edward A., tho son
ot Henry and Ann Our Ruud, in the «ad
year of his age.
tho 14th inst,
invited to attend
late residence, Na 815
. Saturday afternoon, at
the house. Interment at
Brandywine cemetery.
) t

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