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HEATH OF OR. G RIMS HAW.
His Demise on Murnlay Afternoon After a Lingering Hin« Dr. Arthur H. Grimshaw died on Sunday afternoon ut his residence, No. 827 Wash ington street. His death resulted from a complication of diseases, principally an affection of the liver, lie had been sick for two years and confined to the house for three months. For more than u week he had been unconscious. born in Philadelphia in 1821. When 21 years old he was graduated fro the University of Pennsylvania. After dug for u short time as resident physl thc Philadelphia almshouse, resi dent assistant physician at the Philadel Î hia Dispensary und physiciun at the riends Orphan Asylum' for Colored Children ho came to this State ami settled du Punt's Banks, where he ] his profession for three years. In 1848 he came to this city and entered on a large and successful practice which continued until 18U1, when President Lincoln ap pointed him postmaster. He held this posi tion only a short time, giving it up for the purpose of organizing troops, in which Service he spe ' ' *'* in 1832 he was commissioned colonel and appointed mustering officer to Fourth Delaware Infantry Volunteers. During i He w st of the period of rice up to command of a brigade which took the chief part intheactii Chapel House, on the Squirrel Level road, Virginia. Among the most important bat tles in which he fought were those of Cold Harbor and Petersburg. In the attack on the latter place he 1805 he was i • ! ounds, in the shoulder, by a fragment of a shell, and the other in the arm, by nie ball. For three years lie was a member of City Council. He served several time ember of the Board of Public Education, the first time from the period of tho board's formation up to 1882. Once he was president of the hoard. He i lion. Willard Hall fondent of common schools i jceived two »ceded is superin - New Castle ty. He published two prize essays, entitled "The Use of Tobacco" d the other entitled "Juvenile Delin quency.'' His wife died about live years v :e which time he had a sister. He was a member of the His torical Society of Delaware, the Grand Army of the Republic and the associatif composed of survivors of the Fourth Jlela •are Regiment. Of the Delaware Society, Hons of the Américain Revolution, of which lie also was a member, he was vice-presi dent. He was a past commander of the Department of Deluware, G. A. R. He served in the Board of Health niumber of Delawure Medical Society. He always took a deep interest in educational utters 1 and was lecturer in the Hannah More Academy for young ladies, estab lished bv his sisters, at the corner of Eighth il West streets, is 1853. He Was als«, in 1 in the forming of a workingmen's institute in this city at the close of the war, and lectured before it Meets. He tin Sided with d W to any interesting •wrote and published tho _ory «if the United States originally ! Titten by his father. hist* The funeral ook place fro reidcnce. ut 2 o'clock this aftcriu ra s largely attended. his late , and > BETTER VAIL FACILITIES. No (.'astir .loins tlir Mint. '» IN I«! I'rotcHt AgaliiHt l'ostnl Servi«-«. ' HpocIntUo e, May 19.—The 'Is have been a recent source of I changes in tl ■ ■ .!! the busincs ai of this city. The firs rth hound •s the statio mail closes at •lies the Wilming» post-otfico b.MUnml about K late us it frequently is the delayed 'clock « dien the trai »1 i Wihningto here the s make the deliveries it is after 1 o'clock when the letters nation. The south mail leaves Wilming ton so early in the ulternoon that it is al most. impossible to get : letter mailed the same earlier morning mail and mail is wlmt the citizens of No iiny other ways than cited Hi their desti iswer fr. ornitig. An later evening de-sire. The pr« nient in apt 1st Church. :il of Baptist churches met yes eek at the Fourth Church, Philadelphia, there being 28 ch represented by about 00 delegates, after giving the Nei SivedlRh A cc ter.hiv usideration, de egnlar Baptist religious assembly originated bv •used of Swedes. This nucleus o*f inths ogntze a; h and comi a church w ago and its members have met in the building «»f the Fourth Baptist Church, î, twice on .Sundays nings, having been conducted • by a missionary, the Rev. B berg. The minister hereafter will he the Rev. E with the Philadelphia congregation and that of which he is the pastor in this city. The church in Philadelphia has the fact that there reside i 4,000 Sv •garde* i led aim, fo their si i o , Thursdav lio will alternate il Sibiukoffskv, •edcs, prospects of increase ,'cry eneourng ing. •Red Attempted Suieide. ;d that the wife of Olaf John employe or the P., W. & B. rail road, living at No. 611 Poplar street, at * muted suicide on Tuesday week. Si* neighbors came running to the office of Dr. W. B. Miller, No. 712 King street, stat ing that Mrs. Johnson had tried to take her life. < to he physic! arrival at the de house he found that Mrs. Joli •tuons drug to ex cause death. She e sp cess almost, sufficie admitted having used it. It appears that her husband lias be four days ne disconsolate and hyst* derstood she had triod to ol potent drug but was unsuccessful and lmd made use of what she could get. When Dr. Miller left his patient she was entirely out of danger. ay fr« ._ i she hud be erical. It, is » Christian Temperance .* comfortably established n building, No. 100 West Eighth they lake pleasure in giving a very cordial welc« their cheerful ro< spend their leisure evening 1» nntly, provided with books, iwspapers. They also have a depart for instructing girls other domestic employments, so that their future homes may be made comfortable and inviting. The Wo in theii * Itow mg Fivo-cent Faros. The result of a conference Satur day between the directors of the Wil mington City and the Front and Union Railways is that a unifo fare rate has been established two system* throughout the city. There exchange tickets betw two lines, and a system of transfer does not exist as yet between the companies. five-cent tho the A Hydrophobia Suflerer. Warren Dixon of Avondale, Chester county, Pa., the yo under treatment at the in Philadelphia for hydrophobia, was ruleasiid last week on the supposition that lie was cured, inis again been attacked by the disease. Monday while o ing ho became so violent that.it took tho united efforts of six men to hold him. lie will be returned to the hospital. ho was 5JS Hospital 1 who driv How'» This 1 Wc offer One Hundred Dollars Re gard for any case of catarrh that cannot be cured by taking Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. C1IENEY «fe CO., Props., Toledo, O. We, the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and be lieve him perfectly honorable in all business transactions, and financially able to carry out any obligations made bv their firm. West «& T , Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Walding, Kinnan «& Marvin, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter nally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Price, 75c. per bottle. Sold by all drug gists. HISTORICAL SOCIETY'S MEETING. Tlio Monthly Action on Monthly Evening— niHliuw*« Death. The Historical Society of Delaware held its monthly meeting Monday evening. The commute appointed to arrange for an «ntortuiument on June 8th reported progress. Donations as follows were reported by the committee on library : Ten pamphlets, :o books, including volume 33 of the War of the Rebellion, annual report of the Historical Society of Wisconsin, cata logue of Yale University, unnual report of the Board of Health of Buffalo and a re port of the State Board of Health of Ten nessee. The Rev. P. B. Cabell •mber of the society. Following the reading of a communi A. C. Dumont, asking if the society possessed or knew of muster rolls of the soldiers of the revolution, there was discussion of theudvisahility of asking permission of the government to have oies made of its muster rolls. if the Fourth Dela ware Regiment Association for the use of the regimental lings on the occasion of the funeral of Dr. Grimshaw was grunted. A minute on the death of Dr. Grimshaw adopted am elected a cation fr« est of office !<•< -jad by Judge Wales, ...... ordered spread on the jo society. It was an appropriate tribute to the memory of the deceased and recog nized the valuable services which he dered his State und country. 111! ANIMATIONS. ACTION At the Associât» Draper, John J*. Wales and E lidgo were appointed a committee to draft resolutions respecting Dr. Grimshaw's death. Medical , James A. (J. Short sting of Wilming Drs. L. P. Bush MEMORIAL HAY VA RAHE. Route of Itoynolds—Vi»itIng Militia. A. J. Woodman, chief marshal of the Memorial Day parade has issued the fol lowing order: The line of parade will form on French street, right resting on Fourth, where it will lie reviewed by his excellency, J. Reynolds. At 2.30 p. . sharp it will then ruovcover the follow ing route: Up French to Eighth, to King, to Front, to Market, to Tenth, to Dela Sohliers' Monument, out ic to Pennsylvania avenue, to Dela avenuc, to Jefferson, to Ninth, to West, to .Sixth, to Market. At the court house the governor, mayor. City Council, Board of Education, clung column. or Rohe Broo As the li stand the bands approaches the iviewing se playing, and the school children, under the direction • " C. B. Rhoads, w .ill ci if •ill sing patriotic airs. The l huit i >r, who will deliv Idress, after which the p » B will then es their guests, Co. D, Third Regiment B •ivutiia Volunteers, to Tenth and l they will •1 sham battle. of the gov In be dismissed. Tn xhi givoa bit ion drill 'Hie niingti slml hopes the citizens «if Wil will decorate their buildings, «wing rith grateful he tribute to tl»! memory <»i :ho shed their life bio« the altar of •Id flag raised aloft ••I * freedo by« that the de forefathers ight a) rs remain the e d religious liberty of ng« divided country." Meeting of M Monday's scssi linilist Minister». of the iVilmington Associât,!« irises conducted by tho Kov. T. N. Given. Thu Rev. Dr. C. swered in the affirmative tho question "Is the preacher in charge the by the discipline lovefcastV" and the Rev. W. G. K< •gative the question "!sit wise to advertise sensational topics Monday sermons?" The latter M. E. Bread» opened ith devotional A. Grise ered in tho f< •as discussed by Messrs. mestio Ayres, V Barrett, Rurknlow, Hanna,Corkran, Price, Koons, Avery and Messrs. McKinsey, Copper and :coimt of their work. The curators reported t he following pro grammes : Next Monday, a paper ".Sanctification," by the Rev. E. C. Atkins; June 1st, "Pontius Pilate," by the Rev. B. F. Price; June 8th; "Rationalism," by the Rev. W. G. Koons; J Theological .Schools," by Presiding Elder Murray. Dr. Dobbins was ap pointed to prepare a :nts of interest to the association. Mr. McKinsey pronounced the benedic tion. Given gave 5th, "Work and Worth of iew of current Fqiiitahl« Director». At the annual election of directors of tho Equitable Guarantee and Trust Company held at the temporary offices, No. 837 Market street, Monday, the following directors elected : Breston Lea, Willard Sttulsbury, Jr., William IL. Swift, Samuel Bancroft, Jr., Dr. James A. Draper, Edwaid Bringhurst, Jr., George W. Bush, Chris tian Febigcr, 11. M. Barksdale, William clu Pont, Thomas Jackson, William T. William G. Bennypacker, J. Smith Brennan, A. P. Robinson, George V. Massey, W. W. Pusey, 11. A. Richardson, William Bowe, Thomas B. Smith, will organize Friday morning. Porter, Joseph Swift, The directors »ve n Quarrel. psault and battery cas ') Reisnmn hetw Mrs. M 1 Mrs. Rachel Roth, tho latter residing at No. 101 East Second street, resulted Monday i arrest, of Mrs. Roth on a cap» action brought by .Mrs. Reismanfor 85, damages. The 'latter claimed that she might be seriously injured by the assault made upon her. II. U. Conrad, lier jy, hud the capias issued red by Sheriff the î * ms, after whiel Judge Grubb held M . Roth in $6,000 bail the pending sessi urt. .Subset of «PI •ntly Mrs. Roth rc tounsel, reduction of , which was granted. The furnished and Mrs. Roth lie *1, tin' bail $1.1 released. C»l< ml Confer At Monday of tho Bhiladol 'hurch, resolved that henceforth the con ! shall have a scholarship in Wilber force University, and that Mr. Havel have the benefit of it for the ensuing vc The Rev. M. F. Sluby * ' ed i R h ! 'onference of the A. M. E. fe •f this city, ud •rod .'quest, anil tho con ' ' order to make a iority, and his name headed the list,, he having en tered the conference in 1818 . In the cv ing there was preaching by the Rev. M. Cook of this city. this o'wi » in tho order of the sc Stolen IIor.su It« A valuable owned bv Robert Casey, Jr., of Clayinont, stolen Saturday night at that place, w day over the Cecil Telephor sit, Mil., F. A. Foster, of •ho had the scape, taking iiiclmnna rivt 3 C«l •lines to Bort Dette red by Constable w. that place. A col« horse mail thickets.'along the 8 finally to 1 Fart ford *i 1* 1c good his the iss the hich lie stole, closely pursued by Sheriff J. A. Boyd ami Deputy Harvey Mackey. He was «1er «if Deeil». ce of (iuzettoiuul .tournai Itecc Sped Dover, May 19.—John J. Morris has been appointed by Governor Reynolds, corder of deeds for »Sussex 1 iy. E. R. Cochran, Jr., a student of law of this city, has passed his final exam inations at the. University of Pennsyl vania, and will shortly be graduated from the law department of that insti tution. Mr. Cochran graduated the front of iiis class after tion that floored ell to examina 20 per cent of the applicants for parchments. Mr. Cochran will resume his course of reading under the preceptorsliip of Bradford «feVande grift, and will he admitted to practice next fall. A STROLL IN THE WOODS. C'nstl« County FI of a Nei What a Col Herb Doctor Cal her. «1 Monday. A visit to the Field club grounds Mon day afternoon revealed the lawn in excel lent. order. There were only one or two couples In tho tennis courts but quite a number of juniors were found actively employed at cricket practice. The grounds fith two helpers is preparing the courts for the great tennis tournament next June. A number of workmen ap peared to be employed at the club building upon some alteration or other or an addi tion of some kind at one end of the struc ture. The beautiful woodlands and meadows surrounding Elsmere are of themselv well worth an afte Market street train returning at 4 clock so opportunity was taken to walk •ross from the B. A O. crossing through woods intervening between that in lint ami the Union Park grounds at the Front, and Union railway station. The profusion and variety of wild flowers found in every direction in the woods was remarkable. The wild geranium is in blossom in great, quantity, and there are plenty of violets also. There are numbers of wild straw berries in bloom, and tho "Johnny-jump up," which bears some resemblance, to the forget-me-not, is almost, as numerous grass spears. That little yellow flower, Johnny's alter ego, (for the two flowers always to grow together) dots the grass almost as plentifully ns its neighbor. A large bunch of very fine honeysuckle blossoms was gathered.' These sweet wild on's visit. There the piece of prolusion by the cud of the week. It is quite mortify s this, of the commonest oneself unable bio« »ng rounded by : field flowers to give their proper names. It would look if the curriculum of common school teaching might comprise such elements of botany as would tench such informât» this. The reporter culls to •bool days analyzing find mind in his many ns 1Ö0 uLson. hiit such exercises the knowledge of , or the ability to recognize the comparatively limited list of ordinary field flowers. The writer remembers some of the old ritund-hv's. such ns cupselln bursa pastoris, (Shepherd's Purse), and taraxa cum dens leoms, (the dandelion); but that t with, perhaps, ex daisy of tho large Ü I aho cepting the «a family of c« The îompletes the Us y he applied i ference to the more fumiliur trees, and also to th«! wild birds of New Castle county. It as thought, for instance, as an exercise ' the flora and fauna of this region to ask t he high school graduating «dass to give the •sof the wild birds ' " ' " I at the same times« ns to give evidence that en ti lieu in tho Holds and f our graduates can afford a fairly correct list ot the song birds of Delaware? The number, it is understood, :h larger t han is generally credited inhabiting this part, of thocountry. And •hoof on,- scholars can distinguish any easonahle number of them by voice? park a number of bicyclers u at practice on the track getting ves into shape for the Warren club f this cc collateral facts s< they ight he Who mil summer events SI rolling along towards the Fifth and Union terminus of the electric railway of the cars was found starting out for :hedule has only just been inaugurated the re porter took the opportunity of riding the full length of the line to Riverview. This ixactly half-an-h« •e is supposed to he a little ov 3i miles. The driver, Mr. Weldin, could easily he The dis id it 20 minutes. It , for the numerous stoppages entailed a loss of 10 minutes at least. strange old colored laden >ts and that, was her dite ••1 s hoarded the oar. Shew ,ith •o heavy sacks filled witli Mrs. Uenby, for herb doctor. In reply to pol inquiries she said she had been all «lav theShellpot woods ing herbs. She opened oi and disclosed a "That's poke for the rheumatiz. This i 1 in the open gather oi t lie sacks strange mass of root," she said. "It's good snake root— a had cold. Here's sassafras •1 burdock—good for the blood; and so is this (mandrake). "Yar's cherry bark, fur innurd strengthening; anti sarsaparilla, ' anything." Mrs. Denbv turned out to be a practical tanist. Stic was thoroughly acquainted with the names and the uses of all those herbs. good fer ho lil It. Editor dm, : 1 •spouse to the people the tow freque s of m have urged the railroad company to place gates tho crossing where its road intercepts main street . The council recently np speclal committee with instruc tions to again communicate with the superintendent anil the company, placing gates over thiscross ing, as it did not consider a flagman effi utgh for such a dangerous and un safe thoroughfare. From the number of escapes that, so frequently occur •il thought it wise to place this further safe guurd before any lives were sacrificed. The e. il of Middletown for s, P< go the necessity of the co ponded mittee corres], .•ith the superintendent of tho ny without sue • railroad attorney,G.V.Massey, better result. It then formulated ith it appealed to our legisla tive body for protection. The bill passed through the Senate a few days luter— it then went into the House of Represcnta ding, thence ! gobbling 1 :ess. Then it re •ith a hill and the committee, be to hood ! or gobble all matters that come from the people or the public seeking protection from the rail road; and it matters but little whether not the people think their lives jeopardy or not. if *' nistie to the ion. This committee hands of tho House whose specific dutv app •ink. blindfold. ..•wise antago s of this murdering cur st gobble it all hazards. When the committee fro P» o Dover on Wcd much perplexed to the prayers of o hrough their councilmen illy treated. 'harlcs Walton, chairman of'the House committee, also Representa tive Klkinton of the s appealed too in order to asce they had reported unfavorably upon which the community ask for. Chairman Walton at once said, "Well, Mr. Massey told us too, that you had a flagman and that is all he requires you to have;" all right, Mr. Massey, wc will do so, sir." What we would like to know, is Mr. Wal Legislature the rail road company, or does the free pass which was placed in tluûr hands at the beginning buy them off regardless or •sdiiy last it was v lind tht IS ' 10 Repre committee, were in why this and his committee i 'sentutiv •f the people '"I of any pet ith ?sent? If this bo so, is it not time—yea ligh time—that the people shall riso up in their might and emphatically say forever legislator shall do permitted •li a bribe from any railroad corporation, for the will of the people must and shall be obeyed. Middletown, May lfith. herenft Citizen. A Small Mite of Humanity. Mrs. Findley's infant, the smallest baby in Chester, Bn., died on .Sunday of spasms. The mother is inconsolable over her loss, l attributes its death to the publicity . apers. »So many visitors called to see the child that it finally con tracted a cold, which caused its death. giv in the. p Chester County's Oldest Won Mrs. Sarah Richardson, said to be the in Chester county, died at at Chatham, Londongrove town ship, Monday, in her 99th year. She was very spry and active until about 12 weeks ago, when she was taken sick. She has been a widow for 43 y William Hopkins, brakeman on train No. 31 while coupling cars at Tow Saturday was knocked senseless and badly injured. Ho home here and is recovering fr Bishop Coleman, next Sunday, will officiate at St. John's Church, Little Hill, in the morning, at St Mark's Church, Little Creek, in the afternoon, and at St. Andrew's Church, Ellis Grove, in the evening. ead. oldest her 1» d brought to his hisin HEATH. CRUSH EH A Telegraph Operator Killed at Salisbury by the Car». Ralibbohy. Mn., May 18.—Young W. C Havinan met a this afternoon. He sistunt agent ut the New York, Philadel phia A Norfolk railroad station here, and valued employe of the ci At f>.30 o'clock n special freight, made up ! past the Salisbury station 10 mile rate. The his desk in the n., May is.—Young w. u. horrible death at .Salisbury operator and at Del running at aho young office and seized the handhold of the middle curs with one bund, in the other hand ho held a small box. Being thus encumbered ho missed his footi d was thrown between the platfi tho track, still clinging to the handhold of dragged along until his a wheel. This out fr< M the car. Hew right leg 1er caught broke his hold and his body was brought violently to the ground. The wheels of five cars knee and the leg beh the body by a igh bone of the leg was broken midway, and the sharp, ragged end protruded through the muscles of the thigh. Iiis head c contact with the protruded fr< A number of the awful accident. Home of the witnesses fainted on the spot. The maimed and bleeding man. yet alive d gasping for breath, was lifted to the platform, and Drs. Dennis, Stem« his side, lie was gently place stretcher and taken to the ladies' room, where he breathed his last i Fofti ligaments it hanging s. The th fe Suif, iolc in the skull. and the brai iTimfi. hour. Hone s. A jury of inquest, Willi* email, relieved the A. Holloway, for spousihility, lind ail ay company fro ing that the un fo his death while not performing a se for them. His lie dative! hour after his death )ke City, ived nbi in fro Po church •here they »ide. He w.i! her, a singer in the choir of Salisbury Methodist Episcopal Church and belonged to the Hnlislmrv Division, Hons of Temper ance. Ho was 21 years old. FA TA L A CCI H ENT. lc«l A y Heilig Struck l>y a Train. Allmon, a Brandywine hundred rmer, was fatally injured i ore «t Ohio railroad Johl the Balti lining to the farm Ini Miller, a neighbor, and was walk n the east-hound track. A train was he west and to get out eek. He w of Jol ing o pprouchmg fro f its path he crossed ,'er to the west 1., •hose approach he was not instant the tri ' .•hich there : •k, o also, Imt of . i i*w him fro ;ast struck hi l.e 1 killing him •k about, the head the instantly. He w 1 was badly mutilated. The dealt the fatal blow was d his remains we Delaw mich •diately put thereon imites before 5 tins body had been ex !r Sparks and Deputy is taken to the morgue charge of Funeral Director tght •hero they arr After 1 bv C« i veil a few o'clock. t Giles i 1 put i "The coroner held an inquest on Thurs day. His jury was composed of William Lcgg. W. 11. Walker, N. W. Clark, John Thomas Giles, Edmund F. Smith, Andrew W. Jones, J. H. Groves and J. G. Garwood. The verdict of the „ . was that death was caused by Mr. Allmon being struck bv express - ' *' B. À'. O. railroad, No. 11, over the I ; Deceased was fiO years old, single, and of c sidcrahle of George Alin Allmon of this city. of the firm of Fri & c« »tonn Laying at E1«m«*re. The co ( 'Impel was laidjon Monday ' ere appropriate and con ducted by the Presbyterian pastors of this city and other member? of the Presby terian Alliance. Many Wilmingtonians were present and for their transportation the Wilmington A Northern Railroad Company provided a special train. The attendance was lurge. Dr. Lewis P. Bush, president, of the alliance, presided and opened the service with brief address. The Rev. A. N. Keigwi Presbvteri The cere made the ir K. Thompsi After r, the lis d the Rev. George pions of scripture, tn address by the Rev. W. B. Swartz it of articles put in the stone, us d by W. K. Crosby: A •opy of the "Westminster oides of Wilmington papers, a the founding of the church, the of the Presbyter» is of the chapel's build i copy of the "Wes •ins, donated hv John W. Nellie anil Mabel Barker, d H. B. Rum ford contents of follows, Bible. Faith," e .sketch of •s of the office Alliance, the ing committee, R. B. Rohm! velope the kept. Music was furniihed by a choir. . The benedictio s pn I by the Rev. Dr. Lafayette Marks. ro«e Declared CltERTEUTOW de lunatico i Tho n, May 18.—An inquisition nqitirendo i beautiful se of s G B ears old, and :t of land in r. opposite Chcster resiilcnce by Squire 'hurch Hill, this morning. n Wednesday, shot his son rho had for nearly ...... . *ii for his father, while re ceiving money for a load of sand which he had sold. Eighty-two shots took effect. About two years ago Mr. Primrose paralytic stroke and has not been considered of sound mind since, and this, with the above, led to the proceedings. !r of Queen Anne's county, rv. Testimony was taken mptlv rendered a verdict s insane, and left it with to the manner of his confine ment and where. It is likely Mrs. Prini se will be appointed Jus trustee to age his property. ho ow Que town, was held at his Armstrong of It will be remembered that î April 2Uth hist, Pri James, 21 yours old. Anne's c jeived a »sheriff T 1 the j d the jury pr that B summo the cour Why Ho Turned An autopsy was made in Bellev pital. New 'York, Monday, of Henry Welch, who died there dav. He had suffered for nine of live he had changed in appearance to a deeper shade of black than the ordinary mulatto. Tho operation to re »•hich connects the gall bladder with the liver, could have been performed, Henry Welch's life might have been saved and his complexion re Hos the body e on 8uii •nths •luint, fro unusual fo that time white autopsy sin lieve the gall duct, ?d that if al hue. B s so deep seated as to render such operation almost certainly fatal. its î» Sunken eyes, a pallid complexion, am disfiguring eruptions, indicate that there is something wrong within. Expel the lurking foe to health by purifying the blood with Ayar's »Sarsaparilla. Cures erysipelas, eczema, salt rheum, pimples ••nd blotches. li Flying Machine Witho Washington, May 19.—Hi has just built a new flying s the' it necessary to 4Vin B *. J. Maxim :hine with otive power. He 3 wings in ng a flying machine. The screw has rolve with great rapidity all the way rotations per minute, fllcicnt impression ooden •s: "It is makin T < » 1,000 to 2,8tX» You cannot make the air if it does not. A Queen Ite»«-u«(i by Students. Reloua me, May 18.—An attempt made to expi ' ~ city to-day, h I -Queen Natalie from the the unhappy lady w d returned to her residence by the guarding her. There is much excitement, and it is known what steps the government will take. ■ rho i hi . .. M '«union». Washington, May 19.—Pension certifi cates have been issued as foil« Delaware: Original — Willliam Jester, Henry Clay Carney, James M. Buntham. : F* ? Collector for Wilmington, Cal. Washington, May 19.—The President has appointed Henry Z. Osborne to be collector of customs at Wilmington, Cal. TNA LH. Ing Existing A CIRCULAR Tl DA if 1 THE The Pope'» Encyclical l>l»c clal Question«. Rome, May 18.—The long-expe cyclical of the pope up< which previ de public o distributed : d wYiit-Hunday, has been ong all the cardinals of the Catholic church. The synopsis i: ntly published prune its of this iiupor" •■lira! • •d the uiain 1 •<;> I I "-r. Hied "De Cmuli .'' As, hertofore stated, it o three parts, the first part •rival review of the attitude Hie e is divided i being of the church i the histo toward workers; •pa: •art setting forth the social 1 labor questions of the day, the | 3e they have assumed amt the of the church's dealing with them, <1 the third part laying down the policy which the church adopts these ques After refuting the socialist theories tend • 1 life ing to abolish private property holding the principles of the church us the first and main element in the solutio of social questions, the pope says that the true solution can la: found in the gospel, ich e beco employed Pi ited while fulfilling their resj duties, and that the » gulate disp private property i the public neue material welfare ; should into •s in regard to me to order 1 the f the working people, •inments upon the necessity of deals with the questions " .1 hours of labor for work to d of 1 dilates the good results of workingmen's s, including •I* al , sick funds, d< :i: •hnieal s of empl ys the pope, ought to ct iat J'lie s •e all's i likely to ve the existing social conditions n the! he urges all Catholics formation. EVA M i. V WILL ACT. Slio Propos«» Dramatic R«l>ie « Life. Eva Mann, wl»» 1ms figured before the d the iobert Buy Hamilton, ha she will go upon the sta; mough to C« the widow of mbliu us the wife ■edtlu the prop-« who died her right li •i' her alleged husband, .. ago. The udve •es t imt she will make lier «lei erty alio play called "The llammertons," a palpable play upon Robert Ray's family name. This drama, it is said,will portray her own life and that of her alleged husband, pre all its sensational i name of Nadine Bre riage she calls her role Mrs. llammerton. "Josh M Donnelly," "Baby "Lawyer Howell," besides " are characters in ■s of the play New York and vicinity and at Atlantic , where thestabbingof Nurse Donnollv first revealed Robert marital complications In the initial a< ieting he Bre '1 !»• second her girlhood, with fidcuts, . After lier fro der the " "Nurse " and "Mr. Hum will be laid i *rton. The goi NurseDonncuy Ray's unfortunate •ill be portrayed the Mr. Hummerton and and their subsequent first Nadi s will deal r married life. The climax in the will be the stabbing of the nurse Atlantic City, the fourth dures that she will disclose "startling elatii bring her prmiuctio i third witli thei third uc Mrs. Hamilton de •ncerning her married life. To m in touch with the idcncy of the day, the latest aspirant for histrionic honors will appear ! of the acts seated •do during her intimacy with Mr. Hamilton in Central Bark and lit Passaic Bridge and Atlantic City. Her î, will brihg' out his d during realist »• i lie horse which she mumiger, proofs that she is a graceful eques LIVERPOOL IAS A MYSTERY. A Sailor'» Rlnrlc Hag Co o«ly of a M Liverpool, May 19.—The police of this are at present, engaged ltuins the IHh ruoren Hoy. city the - ...s lind. Early this dock laborers saw Hack bug, similar to those used by :o hold their blankets, oil skins, and other purls of their outfit, floating in the water. They took it o and after examination saw that upon the evidently by a k ' egian the initials lghly painted. !il the bag, expecting mtained portions of a sail BOtion • ;iy Krst sailor, three letters and N Crossed betwei A. A., M. Gin The dockers to lind that it < s out lit, »1er the impression that had dropped it off the dock while hunting Iiis way on the docks or off a ship in that neighborhood. tine drun ke The bag w-. of dismay : for the bag w boy, apparently not more than 15 years of age. Further investigation showed that the hoy's throat had been cut from ear to ear and that jr opened than cries the dock laborers, contain the body fo of his let had bee below the »ved fro order to enable the body in the hag to he ly. Inside the bag c a new knife and of flesh to them, showing that they had both been used in killing and dismembering the lad. „ evidently i who placed ti able to pack when fount' 1 ther ith no There i order. The Liverpool and Dock polie engaged in the in vos ' mystery of the docks. : actively tigation of this latest MRS. BARS API'S COMPANION» £ rneontion th«! Her. -Mrs. Josephi ridow who died the effects »1» . May 1 B. Barnahy, the wealth'. ' ' or, April 13th last, fro poison, was in this city from March n to April 0th. and during that time was attended by Mrs. Dr. Martin . paralysis. Mrs. Martin says that whence Mrs. Burnab of 28t for visited her office she was iod by bé Mrs. Worreil of (/bester. Pa. Accord this woman treated 1 the latter wanted physiei ing Mrs. Barnahy very roughly, at» feared her greatly and said she leave her. hut was unable to do so. Dr. Martin says: "I advised Mrs. Bar naby to get a new companion.'' To this she replied: "I wish I could leave her: she oing to Denver with me. but 1 to go." "Then leave her," I replied. "I afraid of her," was all the Barnahy would make. The woman created a scene and I said to her, "Yt Barnahy; yo ^ _ her to get well, in fact, as if yo interest in her death." killing Mrs! had if I have," she act ns if yo "What is i screamed in response. Not a <;« Coui y for Rinlgrants. steamer M ABSEIL «. May 19.—The Brazil and Argentine ni to-day, bringing back an 700 utterly destitute emigrants, who had seeking fortunes in those countries. During the passage from .South America there were five deaths from yellow fever among the emigrants. They tell awful stories of the hardships they have sufft'red and it is expected that their reports will tend to decrease the tide of emigration flowing from Italy toward South America and on the other hand increase the ber of Italian emigrants who homes tc arrived hero !*.• ? seeking o the United »States. (flighting Fro MasHnrliusottK. }N, May 19.—Severe fri in all tne towns along tho line of New York «t last night, the ground ggregating thou done to unpro tected plants and vegetation. In Marlboro, Concord, Framingham, Clinton, Ayer and vicinity. The loss to farmers bus been considerable. Asparagus, corn, potatoes, beans and strawberries have suffered the most. Bo orted i îe Central Division of the New England railroad In several places frozen. Damage sands of dollars wt «75,000 for tlio World'»_ Boston, Mass., May 19. —The house of representatives this morning passed the resolutions appropriating $75,909 for the World's Fuir. Frost Damage» the Fr Nashua, N. H., May 19.—A heavy frost last night «lid damage to early fruit buds. SOUVENIRS OF THE TItIF. and Numerous An Ich Mr». Ilnrrln Ha« From Her West Washington, May 18. —When Mrs. Har had her trunks unpacked all the f her journey were brought, to light. She has them all arranged on the ibler. upstairs in the corridors and they make a glittering array of precious metals. The presents mode to the President are ' ' tludcd among the display, and be st certainly arranged for bi nisi tween them oil the reach 400. On all the gold long table : d silver ï Their value is very great and in size and v they range from the superb silver presented to Mrs. Harrison by the of San Francisco toatinv bit of a baby carriage, not ir quare, but beautifully filagree work, which was entrusted to the President to present to his grandson, Ben jamin McKee. In Utah the President was given the freedom of the state in the pres salve ludit silve wrought i if •u of a silver map of the « a foot square. In San'Francisco the in » tho Palace Hotel banquet was a t hick gold card. 11 is menu card was other gold plate and the freedo superbly wrought square of the launching of the Mon lias several elegant pie velvet sash, ithcr is a large silver ladle with a : e of the ship in the bowl, ami a third a of the «" foray Mrs. IB menu* One is a p > of the first the ship. Mrs. Harriso hammer E'r " 1 de fi ïarly every tow o show f. spoo d city she visited in the silver states. The salver from the San Francisco ladies has the card of invitation for the recep tion ut which it was presented on its face, wreathed in a grapevine. From different cities on the coast she has elegant gold and silver knives and spoons, attractive shapes. A miner's lamp of nil ver was a present in another place, little dishes of silver filagree work minder of another. • 1 Death of Mr». Mary A. Iloblis. EI.LICOTT city, Mn., May 18.—Mrs. Mnrv A. Ilobbs, relict of the late Wesley A. llobhs, died here late last night, after invalid for neariy ten ... of age, a woman l refinement and sonal friend of the late Mrs. Almira Hart Lincoln Phelps, who made Fatansco Institute famous throughout the middle 1 southern states. She was the daughter of the late James B. Dorsey, connected with the Pennsylvania Railroad Company. having been : s. She County Will Contest. Snow Hill, Mi»., May 18.—The May of the circuit court for Worcester county opened to-day with Judge Holland on the bench. John it. Burnell of Berlin, ado foreman of the grand jury. The •nlv civil suit of interest is a will contest involving the estate of Ernstus Blades, de li ich lms been set for Friday, and •Inch will probably consume some time, •arly lUO witnesses have been Wore I IN GENERAL. During the burning of a dwelling in 'hicago Monday, Mrs. Margaret Shay ?as suffocated. ens Brossit shot and killed Sherman Zurich, Kansas, Mon ership <1 his sc day. They quarreled about the of land. The trustees of tho Metropolitan Museum of Art, in New York, decided Monday to the museum in Central Bark * day afternoo Nat Whittuni, a rancher 40 miles north of Clifton, Arizo found murdered in his cabin .. iiis horses and valuables had been stolen. Alice Martin, a dissolute woman, found morning. She had bee .1.11. Painter, who lived with her, has been arrested. Craig •T River, Saturday. hicago Monday clubbed to death. ered Two thousand men engaged i Superior, Wis., struck Monday advance of 25 cents. ,'hen the contractors work for $2 per day, Trouble is fearc bring in outside Joseph Hallogluin and James Sullivan had a fight in Chicago on Sunday night fatally hurt. Hulloghan s skull was fractured by a brick, but he stabbing Sullivan in the abdo $ix times. The city finance commissioners of Balti l'opted a resolution Monday de reference to the Western Mary 1. that it w take action looking interest at t iiis time Alfred McDowell, a well-known come dian, died Monday in Baltimore, at the . He had performed the •ter of Asa Buck in "Mueps' Land ban 1,000 times. Ill's last e in the "Kindergarten" d both w jodei! i daring, i xpedien the sale of the city's land rail age of 38 ye chi ing" gagement w the professor. Denver, Col., ood authority ms also been sted i Dr. Grave: It is said Modnny. that Miss Rallie Hanley indicted. The theory is that Dr. Grav wrote the label on the bottle Barnahy, while Miss Hanley curried it Boston and mailed it. to Mrs. 'horleston sailed southward Acapulco, Mexico, Sunday night, leaving the Esmeralda in port. Nothing is known of the ltata, but it is supposed with coal by the fro pplied that she wot .. ,. , Esmeralda, which would account for the : in respecting a strait the warship is further supply of fuel. Colonel J. B. Bachelder, the government of the battle of Gettysburg, has selected the clump of trees in "Bloody Angle" as the site for the large granite tablet that will designate the place on this battlefield commonly known as "the high water mark of the rebellion." his The interstate commerce commission Monday, in an opinion by Chairman Cooley! announced its decision of the case of Beaver «t Co., manufacturers of soap ut Dayton. Ohio, against the Pittsburg, Cin cinnati & st. Louis Railway Company and 10 other railroad companies, in favor of the complainant. A collision occurred on the Louisville Sc Nashville road Monday, near Phelan sta tion, Ala., between two freight trains. Engineer Edmunds and Fireman L scalded to death and Brake j. M. Costello killed and burned, loaded with oil and Brow The chandise and were burned. A dispatch from Scottdale, I'a., says that the operators are making a most deter at the ion Tuesday to vote to aban don the strike, while labor leaders on the other hand have been among then? and say they are practically unanimous their desire to continue out. A tremendous hail : four miles west of Sulina, Kansas, ... lav evening. The hail stones w large' as lien's eggs, and the storm covered îles wide and more than eight long. The wheat was almost pletelv destroyed. One farmer lost 350 and another 200. The total loss is timated at $50,000. The Norfolk & Western railroad has vised its passenger tariff, and will pnt a • schedule into effect on June 1st. First-class fare is reduced from 34 to 3 cents per mile; second-class fare fr« 2 7-10 cents, a reduction of 14 per cent in first-class fare and 10 per cent in second class fare. The reduction is made count of an increase in passenger traffic. That the Italian government is endeav to check the tide of immigration to the United States is shown bv the issuance of a circular by the Italian minister of the interior to the prefect? of the kingdom for the restriction of such immigration, so far minors are concerned. A copy of this circular received at the treasury depart ment shows that minors will not be al lowed to leave the kingdom when companied by relatives or guardian, except production of proper shipping articles, 1 such documents will be required also case the minor is accompanied by a rel ative or guardian who can neither read or 18 years of age will not be allowed to immigrate except on specific authority by the minister of war. the minors'e occurred about Sat twe A<3Cording to the provisions of the actment entitled "An uet to create a tern of sewers for the city of Wilmington" 1 nissed by the General Assembly at Dover, he Street and .Sewer Department will have the appointment of tho plumbing inspec tor instead of Citv Council. The the presont incumbent E. F. Kane expires May 1st, 1892. oi HARRISON SNUBS QUAY. An Appointment llroken and a Cart Mes Washington, May 18. —Senator Quay has another row with the President. As officially announced in the Pennsylvania ' organ, Quay had made an uppo' t with the President for a long confer the subject of the political outlook for 9 o'clock this morning. The President, feeived special intimation from other friends that a conference with Quay be a very politic thing at this juncture, and he therefore sent word to the Pennsylvania senator postponing the interview. bi however. •mild Quay divined the President's attitude id replied to the White House that the interview could not be postponed, but might be "declared off." •as returned to this message, and Quay packed his grip and left tor Philadelphia at 3 o'clock this after» , Dudley No 1 ( 'larkso >r Harrison n are not for a second , but it is understood the latter is ready to give them anything within if they will forget the past and go front once more in his behalf. The Quay would like to have granted just now. and one of the have his friend Judge Gilkeson, the present second comptroller of the treasury appointed to the vacancy in the court of claims which occurs day after to by the retirement of Judge Scofield. A judgeship of the court of claims is a very desirable appointment. The salary is the ten Quay, thusiustic to tho of office is with« $4,5 limit. If the President and Senator Quay agree upon terms the latter_. the head of the Republican tional committee. •rave» Centurie» Old. ().. May 19.—Sixteen graves •ered yesterday at Fort Ancient, the site of the burial places of the mound builders. The excavati« charge of Prof. Putnam of Harvard. Two thousand people were present. The skeletons found were of 1 and good state of and the others in stages of decay. Tho bodies are supposed to have reposed here for centuries. There are evidences that the men had died in conflict. About the neck of one of the children's skeleton was found a necklace of bear's teeth and o or three graves were found toma hawks and stone hatchets, but no relics of exhibit value. t under the children! preservu f< A Monument t«> Columbus. Boston, May 18.—At a mass-meeting of Italians last night started to erect and present to the city of Boston a statue of Christopher Co $ 12 , 000 . movement w lumbus, to cost $10,000 One thousand dollars was subscribed the spot and the necessary committees to further the work were appointed. Crops Destroy««! by Hail. Gainville, Tf.x., May 19. —Many thou d dollars worth of «Tops were annihil I ated by a heavy hail storm Sunday night. Hail fell to depth of from six to 18 ' ow belt of territory in the vicinity of Gainesville. Miners Resume. Danville, III., May 19.—TheSOOininers at Grape Creek, who have been idle since the first of the month, have gone to work. They accented fiO cents, the Danville scale, which is five cents lower than they have been receiving. Mrs. PlielpR Coming Ho Berlin, May 19.—Mrs. Phelps, the wife of Hon. William Walter Phelps, the Berlin, sailed from New York by the North American minister Berlin German Lloyd line. lav fi Frost Rllght» tli« Fruit. Hooferton, Ills.. May 19.—'The fruits - badly damaged by frosts last night. s A horse which William Kyle «fe Rons .Sunday, for a , died two hours after West Oh es hired drive its return. Ä MY PICNIC1BÜYERS WE ARE NOW IN TIIE HEIGHT OF THE SEASON. OUR STOCK IS THE LARGEST, PRICES ARE THE LO WEST And the numerous bargains we aro throwing out to our patrons will in reality be a picnic for them. ft NOTE A FEW OF THE MANY BARGAINS FOR THIS WEEK ONLY. WHITE GOODS. 3k only. Check Nainsook at Sc. a yard, for this 45-inch Fine Hemstitch Embroidered to the top ut S7$c.. wozftfe#»* 45-inch very fine Hemstitch, fine work, at SOc., worth 72c. We have the largest stock of HAMBURGS, LACES and FLOUNCINGS in Wilmington. HOSIERY AND GLOVES Fine Bftlbriggan Hose, at 12\c. A Fast Black Boot Fanny Top Hose, full regular made, at 25c., worth 37Jc. A very tine Silk Lisle Hose, at 50c., reduced from 72n. A fine Silk Taffeta Glove, fast black, guaranteed, at 25c., reduced from 35c MILLINERY DEPARTMENT. It goes without saying that we have already taken the lead in the Millinery Business in this city. The reason is plain—popular goods at popular prices. Wo make another cut in Untrimmed Hats this week. Ladies' Lace Straw Hats, good shape, at 22c. Ladies' Lace Straw Ilats, very fine straw, at S5c., all shapes and colors. Fine Children's Hats, at 25c., reduced from 36o„ all colors. A very fine Child's Hat, all colors, at SOc., reduced from 48c. and 5Sc. A Ladies' Fine Chip Hat, at 09c., reduced from 89c. A fine real Leghorn Hat at 75c., reduced from 98c. TRIMMED HATS Our line is large, price low, style is perfect, and a special offering this week. A fine straw, all-silk ribbon, handsome spray of French Flowers, at $1.98 , worth $3.50. FLOWERS! Never before have wc shown such a large stock of Flowers, at such low LOT 1. A Handsome Corsage Bouquet, 10c. LOT 2. A spray of fine Apple Blossoms, at 29c., wor*h 50c. LOT 3. A handsome wreath of Roses, at 25c., worth 50o. LOT 4. A fine wreath of Violets, at 24c. LOT 5. A large wreath of Red Poppies, at SSc., reduced from 50c. LOT 6. A fine wreath of Poppies, with grass, at 58c,, worth 87c. LOT 7. A very fine wreath of Roses, rubber stems, at 58c., worth 08c. Don't miss this chance of securing some of these bargains. prices. MITCHELL & BASIL i 219 Market Street. Store open Every Evening until 9 o'clock. FROST AND ICE. Small Fruit» and Vegetable» Badly of Cold Weather. Washington, May 18. —The signal office furnishes the following special bulletin to the press: "The weat her reports show the Sunday morning sually low temperatures for tne season throughout Michigan, Ohio, West Vir inia, Western Pennsylvania and Western York. The following minimum ,'ere reported, viz: Pittsburg, <ju degrees; Parkersburg, Columbus, To ledo. Detroit, Erie and Buffalo, 34 degrees; Rochester and Grand Haven, 32 degrees• Port Huron and Manistee, 30 degrees, and Alpena, 28 degrees. At Parkersburg, Col umbus, Erie, Port H these temperatures were from degrees lower than any previously re corded by this service during the second decade of May. "Killing frosts occurred generally throughout Michigan and Northern Ohio and light frosts in the other district« : named. Minimum temperatures of 40° r and 42°, respectively, were reported this l. morning from Lynchburg ana Washing- § ton city, which, at the first named station, * Damaged—Big I *1 'currenco to and Manistee •o to four ____jeord for this season of the year. No frosts were reported by observers of this service from the Middle Atlantic States and New England." Winrted, Conn., May 18.—There were heavy frosts and ice a quarter of un inch thick at Winsted and Norfolk last night, d also at Sandisfield and New Bus* Massachusetts. Much damage was > apple, pear and peach trees. o, May 18.—Dispatches from Illinois report very heavy frost« •rning, doing much damage to small fruits and early garden vegetables. Belvidere reports the loss in that county alone will he thousands of dollars. Ice formed in low places. Winamac, In»., May 18.—The heaviest frost that has yet appeared here this season fell Sunday damage to fruit and places was doneto Sunday jrmng. doing much vegetables. The ice a quarter of an inch thick. Watertown, N. Y., May 18.—There w a heavy frost ut Copenhagen, Lewiscounty, that vicinity Haturduy night, thick ice having formed on all quiet water. Other reports of frosts are made from vari points in this section. •» Great Grandchild. London, May 18.—The birth of a daughter to the Duke and Duchess of Fife lms excited the greatest national interest. What the English especially like is that there is now an heir to the throne which has English blood in its veins, and not German. The buby is the only pure English the royal family, und this baby will hold a remarkable position which lms not been held by any legitimate grand child of an English sovereign for h dreds of years. Her rank unless altered hv the queen, will be simply the daughter of a duke, and us such lier title will be lady ami not princess. Powder Maga/.lne Explodes. Dallas, Texas, May 18.—Yesterday a magazine three miles south of this city, in which were stored three tons of gunpowder and two tons of dynamite, was exploded by lightning. A dence 50 yards away was shattered. It occupied by J. Armstrong, his wife and three children, all of whom escaped unharmed. A number of small houses about a quarter of a mile off were blown down without loss of life. In this city houses were shaken, windows broken and church bells rung. "A stitch in ti Hood's Sarsafiari la future imdHibie sickness. saves nin«*,'' and If you tak« . now It may save months of « to Minister 0»borne. Chicago, May 18. —Gen. Thomas O Osborne, who was appointed to the posf of minister to the Argentine Republic by Gen. Grant and who held the posi tion under his and Mr. Cleveland's ad ministration as President, returned to this city to-day. 11c w depot and heartily welcomed by his old army comrades of this city. General Osborne has resided i Republic ever since his appointment. met at tho the Argentine