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The daily Republican. (Wilmington, Del.) 1902-19??, November 28, 1902, Image 1

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WEDNESDAYS
CIRCULATION
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ONE CEN r I\
Wilmington, Delaware, Friday, November 28 ,1902.
ONE CENT.
|
rr
K
, u
I
■H
IT
ilili'
In the Homes of the City Fam
v. ily Reunions Were
.1 the Rule.
' CHURCHES WELL FILLED.
Places ot Amusement Crowd
ed. Out Door Sports At
tract Many Young
People.
Wllmingtonians gen crally dovoled
'themselves to enjoyiug Tliauksgiv nig
as a holiday.
The Indoor features of the day
were more In evidence because Hie
.weather was not such as to tempt
'large crowds to tho usual open-air
jrcsorls. It. seemed that more per
sons than usual remained quietly at
home during tho greater part ol the
day.
Services were held in the majority
of churches in the morning—-in some
Instances several congregations unit
v '*»£•
There were football games, basket
ball games and racing which were
as a rule well attended. tjuite a
\ nufmber of men who think the firing
or a gun quite as necessary ou
Thanksgiving as the explosion of
fireworks on July 4th sought game
of various kinds in the surrounding
country. These were returning to
town all last evening, weary, foot
Bore, but more or leas happy in pro
portion lo the weight of the game
bug.
The theatres did a big business.
Tliev were crowded at night and
tnostol them in the afternoon. Sev
eral happy couples selected the day
as the one on which to start tho
journey ol life together, aud these
thought it the best Thanksgiving
Day ever known.
u,
CRY OF WARNING
V
tv
The Rev. R. A. EIwoqcI Speaks
at Olivet—He Scores Prom
inent Men, Discusses Labor.
The Rev. Robert A. IC1 wood, in
Olivet Preabyteiian Church, preach
ed ou the subject "A Cry of Warning
—Our Nation's Peril."
He spoke at length on the eubject
ot labor agitations, aud, io part,
- said : "Shall we be thankful to
k day as a nation that there are over
300,000 children under lb years oi
age working in mines and shops and
•tores aud factories 'o satisfy the
r t ' greed of the selfish few ? Shall ws
betlumkfuljhaL over one million wo,
men are working from early morning
until late at night for au average
wage of only $4 per week, and by
their occupations and hours being
unfitted for wifehood and mother
hood ? Shall we be thankful that
by a combination of greedy interests
the cost oi living is made so high
that only one home in five can have
meat on the table every day; two
others can havo it twice a week,
one can have it only once and the
other one go without it altogether ?
"Shall wo be thankful that while
our nation's treasury is overflowing
with wealth, over a million of
citizens aro barely a bio to
1 their nakedness and cannot entirely
• satisfy their hunger; Ah! But Homo
one says look at tho largo increase
fe in wages all over the country lately.
And I answer
our
covor
|
was it not earned,
And if granted now, why not long
ago; 1 dare to say that the benefits
of increased wages will not lie
realized for the increased cost of
living will swallow up tlio gain.
Rich wo aro but its the kind that
advances tlie few at tho cost of
many and itis unjust, unequal and
ungodly,
lieve in
If it i
socialism to !><*
just proportionate dis
tribution of the profit* realized from
capital ami labor invested tlie
aBocialist; fori firmly bcliovu that
the man, woman und child who
labors mentally and physically upon
jfcmiebody vise's capital is entitled to
a just, proportion of tho profits
realized.
1 am
"Look at tlio greatness otourpolit
Ical life to-day and then tell me
What shall we give thunks for. Nat
ional policies controlled by money
f considerations oven when the nat
ional honor is smirched ami (ho
national promise broken in
lug. National politics run in thoiu
terests of the dollar, controlled by
the dollar; while tho exuboruuce to
tlie highest council chamber iu the
nation is a gold certificate. Have
we not made free the isles of ihe
W and made serfs of their inhabi
tants.' Have wo nut au army whose
officers say discipline cannot he
maintained without the assistance
of a beer keg; Have we not a navy
where the officers can drink until
they can wreck a ship hut the men
must not? Havo we not apolitical
•ystem to-day that is controlled
body and soul by the beer keg in
terests of the country aud of whose
rottenness there is no end; Voriliy
t say unto you we arc great and so
was Rome and tvheu sho rose to
such heights of political iniquity
■veil such as we possess to-day she
tottered and stumbled and fell, and
Bo will we if rum and money rule
and the devil has full sway. Take
manhood away from national life
and you have away its keystone,
Take it taken away aud our politics
generate into a trade."
» Mr. El wood concluded by express
ing the hope that tho voice of warn
ing would bo heard aud tlie country
* eavod.
do
AT RODNEY STREET.
In Rodney Street Church in tho
f morning, the Rev. William Frode
r:f!< I/nvis. tho pastor,proa -hod tho
tLTuiuu, from Psalm 103, 2.
«
\
.1
I
He deplore;! the tendency to make
I the day one of feasting and games
instead of one of religious observance
and thanksgiving.
other observances.
It was donation day at the Sarah
Ann White Home on French street.
managers desire to return
thanks for many donations received.
In the Episcopal Churches the
offerings were for the St. Michael's
Day Nursery and Hospital for
Babies. Iu addition to the offer
ings a great many donations of
clothing and provisions were made,
for which the managers are grate
Tho
tut.
MRS. BRADFORD'S DINNER
Chililn
ol' Old Swedes' and SI. Mary's
Churches Lutortuiued.
Mrs. T. B. Bradford had 300 east
side boys as her guests yesterday.
Of that number 200 were from St.
Mary's Church and the others from
Old Swedes Church. The bovs
thoroughly enjoyed the dinner and
thanked Mrs. Bradford tor her kind
ness. Turkey and oilier good
tilings were
the menu.
L DINNER FOR THE POOR.
Suutlay ISi'Mikfast Misnion entertained
Many llini|;iy l'oople.
ThanksgiviugDay was full of sun
shine for hundreds of the poor of
the city, having been entertained at
dinner by the .Sunday Breakfast
Mission and its friends.
The regulation Thanksgiving din
ner was provide!. Tfiero was roast
turkey, roast chickens and other
meats with the customery cranberry
sauce, fruits, etc. The dinner was
prepared by members of tin Wo
men's Auxiliary, and they wore kept
busily engaged all day Wo lnesday
and greater part of the night. Nine
turkeys and fifty- two chickens wore
used, to say nothing of other arti
cles.
From 11 till 4
»'clock the guests
of the mission enjoyod tho good
things furnished. In addition to the
excellent dinner fruits and packages
of candy, donated by the Wilming
ton Candy Company, were distribu
ted. The concert by Charles Edwards'
orchestra was a pleasing feature of
the occasion.
THANKSGIVING SPORTS
Variety of KnlertiiiiiinenlH Filtered lulu by
Youths ol' Tliin uud Other Cities.
Tho High School Second team
defeated tho Independence by tho
score, of 5 to 0.,
The Tioga A. A. won from the
Highland A. C. by the score of Jo
toff.
Wilmington Conference Academy
defeated .the Washington College
eleven by the score of 11 to 0.
The C. ( '. V. defeated tho O. C.
club by the score of 5 to ().
The Adams A. A. lost to Havre
de Grace IU to 0.
The Brandywine A. A. which has
not been scored on this season,
added two more victories to its
string by defeating the Wharf Rats
•ore of 14 to 0 in the morning
and tho High'School Second by 2 to
Oiu tho afternoon.
Yesterday morning the Olympia
A. C. aud the Highland teams mot
at the Rockland Water Tower. The
first half ended 0 to0. lutheseespd
half with six minutes to play, High
land tried for a goal from the field
and failed, the ball going dead. A
Highland player fell on it and claimed
a touchdown. Tho<>lympia players
objected and as Highland ,would not
givo iu the game was discontinued.
During the game the Olympia A. (J.
men practically played with thoir
opponents.
by
THANKSGIVING DAY AT WORKHOUSE.
The prisoners at the New (,'aatle
County Workhouse were given u
holiday. The men played at foot
ball and had an cojoy able time.
There were some lively scrimmages
but none of the men were hurt.
At noon they were given a dinner
which consisted, iu addition to the
regular bill oh fare, of chicken, sweet
potatoes, cranberries and mince pie.
In the afternoon tlie colored prison
ers were allowed to go out iu the
quarry enclosure.
At the Ferris Industrial School
the boys en joyed the day and were
given an excellent dinner.
WEST END THIRD WON.
The West End Third basket ball
team defeated tlie Belmont five
the preliminary game at tho Cycle
Academy. The final score was 20
to 4 and tlio greater number of
points were made in the second halt.
Both teams piaved last exciting ball.
IllUU SCHOOL VICTORIOUS.
Camden High School foot ball team
was defeated at the Front and Union
streets ground by tlie Wilmi ngton
iligli School by the score of 5 too.
Captain Beil's team played a good
game despite the fact that t heir op
ponents were heavier.
w. A. A. WINS.
Tlie Wilmington A. A. foot ball
team played au eleveu composed of
Princeton students, yesterday at
South Side Park and defeated tlie in
by a score of ti to 0. Tlie visitors
were good individual players but
lacked team work,
MATT A LION TEAM DEFEATED
The Y. M. C. A. basket ball team
defeated the First Battalion live by
tlie score of J7 to (i. The First Bat
talion passed tlie bail well but fail
ed at shooting for tlie gtal.
NEW YORK WINS.
The Now York basket ball team
played tho local five at tho Cycle
Academy and defeated them by the
score of 81 to 17. While the game
was one sided the spectators enjoy
ed the playing of the strangers.
They seem to have basket ball down
to a science aud some of their
were a revelation,
was iu the game last night an 1 piav
well.
The next game will be on Satur
in
it
it
to
404
pass
Churl ton
day evening, December Cth, wlioa
Burlington will play.
RACKS AT STANTON.
There were several interesting
horse races at Stanton Stock Farm.
Tho track was in good condition
considering the weather and excel
lent time was made. The next
meet will be on Christmas Day.
PLAYED TIE GAME,
Delaware College and the Mary
land Agricultural College played a
tic game at News rk,
BEAUTIFUL PARK.
Commissioners May Arid Amusemouls N'ovt
Attraction for l'en|iltr.|
T here are large numbers of people
in Wilmington who have not visited
tho park during the last five or six
years and consequently they cannot
appreciate the grandeur of the
scenery there.
The Park Commissioners and
Park Engineer I.eiseu have be
workiug hard to make tho park a t
traetive.
Summer
•n
'1
an extent they have succeeded,
but they are not satisfied and they
now contemplate improvements tha t
will still add to the attractions.
With music in the park during the
summer the people of Wilmington
will be given a chance to see the
improvements made with the taxes
paid by the citizens.
NEW CENTURY CLUB.
Hound Table, Ciirr<
I*. anil French
Clavsen Next Week,
Tho programme of the New Cen
tury Club for tho coming week
is as follows
Monday
10 p. m., mooting of
Round Table; leader, Mrs. Webb.
Subject, '•Our Debt to the Critic."
Wednesday — 2 p. in., Choral
Class: 3 p. m., Current Events Class;
4 p. in., tea served in reception
room.
Thursday—2:30 p. in., Millinery
Class; 3 p m..Physical Culture Class.
Saturday—10:15 a. in., Beginners
Class in French; 11 a. in . Advanced
Class iu French.
NEW YORK, Nov. 28.—Now York
The fog hung
and unusually j
feature of the day. Next to this sport i
lovers had planned most extensively.
Aside from the two big football gt
i'hus Columbia in this
city and Cornell versus Pennsylvania
In Philadelphia—golf occupied the at
tention of t
THE NATION'S
FEAST DAY.
eis looked out on
dismal b«
Thanksgiving morning,
low and a heavy mist filled the air,
but at noon the clouds broke, am! tho
afternoon was fair
mild for this time* of tho year.
Religious services were u prominent
—Syraciu
greatest number, Hi
gh the weather interfered
tin
some
what.
Al nil the public institutions, penal |
nnd charitable, tho inmates
tiTtnined, and then
private and soruipublic feasts for the
great mass of unfortunates.
The day was appropriately observed
ot Bellevue hospital and its allied in
si it ut ions, turkey, chicken nnd other
good tilings being served to all of the
800 inmates of Bellevue who were not
restricted by diet.
The Salvation Army and the Volun
teers of America each fed
■ere on
were numerous
I
in
nnny of
poor people, and the various* branches
of the Young Men's Christh
tton appeased tlie hunger of many
more.
assoeia
William Waldorf Aster's annual din
ner to newsboys was given In the c
lag nt tlie Newsboys' lodging house,
0 Dunne street, Randolph
heimer delivering nn address.
The A meric,'
det.v and Home For the Friendless
held its sixty-ninth Thanksgiving cel
ebration in its iiew home, bob Woody
trest avenue.
Warden Vj
u
IllitgCU
rowalo Guardian So
do Carr made the 373
prisoners iu the. Tombs us happy as
he could, giving them plenty to eat
and drink, besides an entertninmeiTt.
On Ellis island the government
dinner of turkey ami mince und
pumpkin pie to .800 detained immi
grants.
gave
Although th<* majority of Now York
ers ate their dinner in this city, a
great many took trains for family
Unions in other parts. L'p to J)
tli® morning 40.000 persons laid left
the Grand Central station alone. The
trains on both the Central and tho
Pennsylvania were run in sections all
niff lit.
re
'clock
STEPPED IN FRONT OF CAR.
Iliiliaii Laborer Nan
wly Escaped I'osaiblo
Injury.
An Italian employe! at tho
•shops of the Pennsylvania Railroad
Company, hail a narrow escapo
from being rim down by a trolley
car to-day. He was crossing the
tracks at Third and Church streets
and instead of watching where he
was going kept looking down tho
street. Tho freight car on the New
Castle and Delaware City lino
coming up Third street aud just as
reached the corner, tho man
started across the tracks. He was
pushing a wheelbarrow and the car
struck it smashing it and throwing
to one side. Tho Italian
danger and stepped back in time
save himself.
car
me
I
of
the
win,
Mr.
Mr.
iu
was
sa w
Ft
•ral of William l il/wimiiioim.
L ho fmioral of Willia m Fitzsim
mons,
Hospital from a gun shot wound
accidently inflicted nt Newark last
Monday took place to-day. Services
were hold at 822 Scott street. Inter
ment was made at Newark.
Loral Itrevity.
filvo your wife a first class Life In
surance policy for a Christmas
sent.
Vnndever & Follansbes, Agents
Equitable Buildlug.
vho died at tlio Delaware
pre
was
MR. ADDICRS
n
\T
*
V H
Says That He and Another
Republican Will Be Elect
ed U. S. Senators.
PLEASED WITH PRESiDENF
Declares That the Union Party
is the Regular Republican
Organization of Del
aware.v
Tho Philadelphia North American
to-day prints the following story
dealing with the Delaware Senator
ship contest:
J. Edward Addieks, professional
candidate for tho Senatorship from
Delaware, says that two Republi
cans will he returned to the United
States Senate by the State Legisla
ture upon the next joint balloting.
He scouts the idea of a fusion with
the Democrats.
Hr. Addieks spent Thanksgiving
Day with his family at bis country
residence tit Claymont, seven miles
below Chester. His guest was his
closest personal and political friend,
J. Frank Alleo, President of tho
Delaware Senate. Together the
master of the Union wing of the
Republican party in Delaware aud
Mr. Alice walked along the country
pike aud out to a big farm
by Mr. Addieks two miles south of
Claymont. Mr. Addieks was in ex
cellent humor with himself and
with the world, and readily talked
over the situation with a North
American representative who walk
ed out on the pike to meet him.
'net!
WILL NOT CRITIC ISIS PRESIDENT
'd want it understood that I have
nothing to say in the way of criti
cism ot tho President's latest utter
ance about the situation In this
State,
words.
were Mr. Addieks' first
"But your position is somewhat
;cstcJ. "You
extraordinary," w;
are io the position of having assert
ed that Mr. Raosevell's appointment
ot William M. Byrne to tho post of
United States District Attorney for
Delaware was In direct recognition
of the claim of your wing of the
putty to the Federal patronage. Now
comes tlie President aud categori
cullv denies that you or your friends
bad any weight in the matter.
"I can't help that I know, aud
my friends know, what took placa
when 1 wii3 in Washington, mi l we
are satisfied. Tho President
ljut bo criticised by any Republican,
;an
His statement mneb stand
tinned. We
unquea
aceept it. Tho inci
dent is closed, so far as 1 and my
friends tiro concerned. ''
"Would you object to telling
whether you think the Union Re
publican party ol Delaware
recognized by tho Administration?' 1
"Not at all. The Union partv
has already beeu recognized. It
was recognized in the lust national
convention. By the by, 1 want
you to understand that there is
but one 'regular Republican' party
in the State, and that is the Union
party. The other fellows are bol
ters. We are the regulars, and we
have the official recognition.''
•ill be
WILL MAKE NO CONCESSIONS,
"Is it true, as has been reported
in some quarters, that the Union
Republicans contemplate a lusiou
ileal with the Democrats for the
purpose of returning R. R. Kenney
or some other Democrat and your
sell to the Senate?"
"It is not true. There is no
thought of making any concessions
to the Democrats. There is j
majority of thirty Republicans on
joint ballot, and tho Union party
commands a large majority of the
Republican votes. There will bean
election this time, and i will be one
of the Senators chosen, and another
Republican, of
wings, will be chosen with me.
There will bo no deal. The man
selected to serve with mo will ho
chosen by the whole party and ho
will not ho a fusion compromise
between the two wings of tho Re
publican party. At the same time
don't mind sayiug that ho will
probably be one of tho bolter*. Just
remember this: There will not ho
another deadlock. We have tlio
votes tliis time.".
"Then you aro the perpetual
candidate for the Senator'
"1 am. So long as there is breath
my body 1 shall try to obtain my
election. And why not? Is it not
honorable ambition? I do not
care as much fur tlie place as to
allow myself to worry over it. 1
just go along and enjoy lile. 1 am
nowtfl vears old, bnt I don't feel
ami think I can serve my State
efficiently in the Senate of the United
States. "
clear
or tlio other
the
in
of
day
He
club
was
SAYS CHARGES A It It UlSrilD.
"What of that charge that you
paid money to obtain the 2,b(W
Union voles polled at the last elec
tion?"
"That is too ridiculous for any at*
tent) on. Byrne received 13,000
votes, aud certainly no man accuses
of buying votes for Bryno. The
.oilier people only polled 0000 votes.
consider it beneath my dignity to
answer such baseless charges."
"If all your calculations should
prove incorrect, and you should fail
the election, would you goto work
again to open a campaign to capture
next Legislature?"
"Certainly, I am in tbis'thing to
and I shall stick to it."
Mr. Addieks frequently ref erred lo
Alice for substantiation of his
prognostications, and was heartily
supported by lii in in till bis assertions'.
Aliee was particularly emphatic
insisting that there would not be
another deadlock, aud that Mr. Ad
dicka could not again be beaten.
Howard Wilson, of Philadelphia,
iu Wilmius'toa vestetdar.
iT
INCORPORATED.
West Cliester.Kennett Square
and Wilmington Electric
Railway Latest Addition.
ROLLING STOCK ON HIND.
Line to Open From Yorklyn
on January 1st. Last Sec
tion of Road Now
Being Built.
guhuoui m utmiuj "momm
the Peoples Railway Company of
this city. The companyhas deposit
ed a sum of money with the State
to guarantee tho building of the
lino, which will be on a private right
of way.
Tho cars for the road have b«on
delivered by the American Car aud
Foundry Company of this city and
are models of beauty id construction.
H is the intention of the company
to run care from Yorklyn to West
Chester on January 1st, and to have
the cars running from Brandywine
Springs loYorklyn.
The new line will open up a new
scctiou of country to tanners here
about. For many years the far
mers of Kennett Square and those
living between there aud Brandy
wine Springs have been longing for
au electric railway to this citv and
it will be bv tb
Tho West Olieste r Kennett Square
and Wilmington Electric Railway
Company with a capital of $100,000,
incorporated at Dover to-day. The
incorporators include a number of
Philadelphia and Wilmington cap
italists.
The new lino work on which was
commenced Jon Monday is an ex
tension of the railway now being
built between Kennett Square aud
Hockessiu. From Yorklyn it will
con n ect a t Bran d y w i ue Spri ngs w i t h
that the new
railway will be most cordially wel
comed.
SUPERIOR COURT TO-DAY.
r. C*. Snydur Sups l'ooplps Hallway For
fll'MOOO liumugrq.
In Superior Court tills morning
the case of Bdruara McGowan et
al. versus 13. & P. it. K. Co. was
put at tile end of the list, and all
expenses to date were imposed upon
Liiburns Chandler, attorney lor the
plaintitT,
'The jury in the Gam case return
ed a verdict for the defendant, Ab
salom Cordcry.
The case of Charles Reynolds'
administratrix versus August Vie
wig, was non-suited.
This case was over an insurance
policy which had been assigned Lo
Mr. Viewig as security fora debt.
It was alleged that Viewig had
collected the debt from the policy
and failed to turn over the balance
to the estate. »S. S. Alains repre
sented the plain lid. and W. F.
Kurtz represented the defendant.
The case of Sarah Collin versus
Robert Conaway's administrator
was settled, and a judgment for
the costa was given tha defendant.
Settlement was also reported In
the case of Thomas J. Gosliu, p. b.
a., versus Wilmington Aerie, No.
74. B. O. Eagles.
The case of Jerome J. Sheppard
versus the Hercules Powder Company
was discontinued.
The case of Frederick C. Snyder
vs, the Peoples' Railway Company
was called for trial. W. F. Kurtz
and Walter H. Mayes represent the
plaintiff and William S. Iliiles for
the defendant company. Snyder
claims damages to tho amount of
$25,000 for injuries alleged to have
been received by him, on September
17,lb 1901, at Second and Adams
streets, by being struck by a car.
of
nil
rk.
Surveyors ut \Y«
A company of civil engineers and
•veyora were at work along the
Pennsylvania Railroad tracks in
the neighborhood cf tlie Brandywine
bridge to-day but when questioned
as to the work they sa'd tho* had
strict orders not to discuss it. it
supposed they were surveying
for the new tracks tiiat .are to he
put in,
THEY CAUGHT
TWO BIG CHOYS.
a
lo
that
to
so
in
that
dav
lo
and
Levy Courtmaii Isaac C. Elliott
mis.sud a treat yesterday, Joseph
KuotUaud John Smeltzc, werogiin
ninj' yesterday in tlie woods about a
mile ar.d a half on Hie oilier side of
Brandy vvino Springs when they dis
covered a big coon peeping out of a
hole in a tree.
The hole was about25 feet from the
ground and the men could not get a
shot at tlie animal,
Knotts climbed
treo and drew his gun up after him
with n string. He spied two coons
and killed both of them. One
weighed twelve pounds and tho
other fourteen pounds. The men
were surprised to see the coons in
day time. They say the woods
that part of the country aro full
coons and Mr. Elliott with his
dogs could have royal sport.
0|i«*ral ion PerfoniMHl.
At the Delaware Hospital yester
afternoon Antonio Fuo, aged ( J
years of 2111 West Eleventh street
was operated on for appendicitis.
is getting along nicely.
Tableaux At \v«'st
The V. 1*. S. C. E. and the church
of West I'resbyterlan Church
a joint entertainment in the
church last evening. It, consisted of
tableaux, music, etc., and refresh
ments were served. The attendance
large.
Gtorge T. Brown is jn I'hiladel
neighboring
Park
tho
foot
nt
ear
ers
New
the
to
'
LOST ON LAKE ERIE.
DETROIT, Midi,, .Nov. 25.—In a fll
rlous southwest gulo on Lake Erie
Sunday ldglit the steamer Sylvanus J.
Maey sprung a leak off Port Hunvell,
Ont., and plunged to the bottom, probl
ably carrying her entire crew with
ter. The barge Mabel Wilson, which
s*a k
lake to Auiherstburg, where she has
just arrived.
The first news of the disaster was
reported by captain j. j. Auttnnson of
the steamer Albright, He reported
having passed through live miles of
wreckage thirty miles southwest of
Long point, consisting of parts of the
cabin, life preservers and doors of
some vessel. The cabin was painted
white, but there were no distinguishing
marks to tell what vessel it was from.
The arrival of tho Wilson, however,
leaves no doubt but that the wreckage
Is from the Muey as tho last seen of
that steamer was In the near Vicinity
The Maey, with the Wilson in tow.
left Ruff a In last Saturday with a ear
go Of coal. When half way up Lake
lOrie, the gale was encountered, and
abreast of I'ort Burwell tho towllno of
tho barge was thrown off by the crew
of the Mary, leaving the schooner to
shift for herself. When last seen by
the crew of the Wilson, the Maey was
laboring heavily In the sea and was
evidently making for shelter. If the
crew hud time to leave their ship he
fore tile iiiun-e to the hnllnm it is out
roie me piun B e to tlie Duttom, It is not
believed that the small boats could
have lived long in tile terrible sea run
nlng. That nothing has been heard of
them has convinced the owners that
1 of the Older tv no of I
She registered 7,72 i
issi.
WITH THE POLICE.
I
,
Tho police are of the opinion that I
n miniher ot the robberies commit. I
toil here recently were necomplish-1
ed by means of skeleton keys which j
were used on the doors of tho hous- j
all aro lost.
Tho Maey was owned by P. J. Ralph
& Co. of Detroit and was Insured for
$1 <5,500. She is
wooden steamers,
tons. She was built i
Ui
SlippOM'tl
ertMl—.Suspicious I'liarii
eon Stolen llect
cter Arrested.
Patrolman Daniel Collins arrest- j
ed George Powell, colored, to-day
on tho charge of vagrancy. Pow
ell has been around Bradnywine |
village for two weeks ami as ho had |
uo_ visible means of support the
officer deemed it best to send him
to the station house for safe keep
1U ^'
A double barrel gun supposed, to
os.
be tho ouo stolen from II. j. Mitchell
of Hockessiu last Friday night, was
recovered by tho police in a pawn
office to-day.
Townsend W. Miller whose home
was robbed recently will goto Phila
delphia to see a burglar who is un
der arrest there, hoping to identify
him as one of the men who entered
tho Miller home. The man had a
dark lantern and bunches of false
keys in his possession when arrest
ed.
Detective Francis will go to Elk
ton to see the four supposed burg
lars who are under arrest there.
Detective Francis left to-day to
bring Leonard Winkler from Phila
delphia. Winkler is wanted here
to answer two charges preferred by
.Sarah Clark of East Lake.
,
W
of
LOST BOOTS AND COAT.
Property of Harry Pilot Taken While He
at Dinner.
v>
Harry Pilot had a holiday yester
day but he did not fool much like
giving thanks. Ou Wednesday
Harry was employed with a number
other men to repair the rear of
tho Pennsylvania Railroad Coni
jiany's coal sliute that had been
damaged by a ear running into it.
On Tuesday Pilot had purchased a
new gum coat and a pair of rubber
boots. When be went to dinner
Wednesday he left these at the coal
sliute, but when he returned they
bad disappeared. Pilot questioned
tho other workmen hut they
knew nothing about them. Harry
lias found no trace of his property
and has given them up for lost.
the
The
in
The
oil
debt
tion
and
OPIUM KHLLEDBABY.
> 4 No lint < lii Id's Par
cuts Say It
et i
Verona Paulina Klokado, aged 3
months, died at the homo of her
parent,, 223 French street on Wed
nesday Ir
opium poisoning accord
ing to John L. Frick, who has given
certificate of death to that effect.
When a reporter of Tub Daily ltn
rrnt.ic an culled at 228 French street
ascertain how the poison had been
administered, Mrs. Klnkado denied
the child died front poisoning.
;She said the baby's death was due
spasms and a heavy cold. .She
never kept opium in the house anil
fur as she was aware the doctor
attendance did not administer
opium lo the child.
From the Coroner It wa, learned
the child's mother on Wedoes
night gave the wrong medicine
the baby. 11 contained an opiale
was fur Mrs. Klnkade.
made
Third
to-day,
tures
and
houses
found
At
in
terian
cember
King's
ids
on
ed
in
LootlKill ill The I'ark*
In the north side Brandywine
yesterday at least a dozen
games of football were in progress
atone time, and at Rockford Park
contesting teams occupied every
of ground.
SlilpiHMl llriilge Matm lul.
The American Bridge Company
Edge Moor, to-day shipped four
loads of iron for new bridges
which tlie Pennsylvania Railroad
Company is building along its line.
Among the material were two gird
of unusual size.
Two Mint! ( uses ol Smallpox.
Lola Clayborue, of 1221 Fist Six.
teenlh street, and Clara E. Dray, of
Court boll) colored, were tent lo
Emergency Hospital at Farnlmrsl
day .offering Willi smallpox.
tered
It
in
for
1903,
been
best
/.
NO PLUMS FOR A WHILE
[ No Delaware Appointment* Will Be Made
J. Wnshinoton Ii C Vm- _
n , 111 n - ' " '
r>r '' l « ll > ) .Y »'< mwe Federal appoint
IT i T
W the seua orship fight ,s get Id.
i 2?il5SSS5?!
j 111 £l * nan a hbolutely
1
I til 11 M-imtorsliip lb Si-ii led.
Congressman Ball has been recog
j "J*** f, ! r » * n
ut , ^defeat to're-election,
i rt Us held hfcie, preclude.-, ins cun
! * in " ance 111 ^at capacity . Govern
j or f Huul ' llils I™ ! \ m . Washing on
!>ntcnw,n(f ,)fticia!s._ melmlmK the
1 Fie.^dinit, on the htthjei t ot p.ition-1
: " m
° l1 "' ''oulilnm oi the RegularEe
'iml.licana and tlm Democrats is
<ul ' nP( ] ou * au, I e ^ ects a .Republican
' ? ul ", it ell,0<Tat to * 10 Shiite the
j Rflmhlicati Senator will probably
! ih-pehw Fedt ral patrouaj'e. it the;
i '-cKislature is again deadlocked
j *'iue other plan will havo to be de
^ irud. __
|
SON STABEED MOTHER, j
-
KlendUh Act Tp „,| M
Tii..„kwivin B <;,-ee,m K . I
(JRFAT ILXRRi\(iTi >\ \i n «« \nv !
2S-Joseph Brown a wayward'son
Cvho d npeare several^'1 s ago
. , , ... . ' , " J<MI J k 0 - .
stabbed his mother, who we corned him
io thp Thanksgiving reunion of
r„ m n„ to.i..,.
reused money that he' demandedfes
Brown opened his pocket knife and j
stahhed his mother frightfully.
As she fell to the Iloer he kicked tier
I '"f'f fl " ,; " 1 011 t " e b " 1 ' V ' " s ^ I
i ti'° 1 ' h ', 1 ' • , - I " us - >>tmmd to _tlic
„ \ h"'| b^ mother unconscious j
Oil the bed. Hie hood was streaming
from seven.! ugly gashes while the son j
sat in a chair eon emplalmg ids deed.
111 Ins hand he held a gun, hut he made :
no attempt to use it as his younger j
brother rushed ut him nml overpowered
him.
dames summoned the police and a
physician. The room was spHltered with 1
blood, giving evidence that Mrs. Brown ■
had struggled to :
tacked by her son. When Brown
taken away, the physician dressed tlie|tlfat
woman's wounds. It Is thought her
skull is fractured, and it is by no means 1
sure that her life can he saved.
Tho news of Hie tragedv spread '
throughout the neighborhood like wild- i
fire, ami an angry crowd of men and |
hoys col, eeled with de,emanation «o
lynch Brown. I ho police had hard'Smith
work to save him from tho fury of the |
mob that surrounded him us he waa!j?j
taken to Jail.
Brown is
drunke
lie shows no remor
o her life when at- :
'
j
I
,, j
, Ile u 1'fears to 1
nl",' 277, I 1 ?! ' lppm ' IUt,0U of thp
.... ' rrinio. a
lho young man left (.taut Barrington
under a cloud several years ago. It Is 1
evident that Ills crime was premeditat
ed, for ho went to his mother's home
v in
•ell, lying In a
stupor and raving over h:s net.
when liis two sisters and his brother
were away. It is thought that he watch- Y.
od tho house for Rn opportunity to be
alone with his mother.
I
r | the
T,i„r n •. T
John Gilbnde, Jr . of 2(19 Madi
son stieet is but a toddler. Iu his . to
movements about the house on be
ednesday he found a package of Her
tough on rats tho contents of which
"a /I Lie
A messenger was sent for the
nearest doctor who used the stem- tlio
ch pump. Ihe little fellow is out for
danger of death, |
that
no-ed 5 "tt
II
ATE ROUGH ON RATS.
Prompt Action
Part of Philips Motlie
vos John Gilhrido's Life,
IV.
a ItniMing Lot,
Master Francis Moran,
years, of 222 Harrison street wat,
the holder of the ticket No. 878 that war
won tho Peter J. Ford building lot. lo
The drawing* was held in the base- 1,101,1
meut of St. Paul's Church and made " ll
the presenco of Mayor Fisher. 1
The sale of tickets was iu charge of '1
Milk Inspector McEvilly and the ; l ' ull
proceeds furnishing tlio sisters
home ou Van Huron street.
uew |Jt
I will
| by
On Wednesday evening the con- leers
gregntiou of West Church held its' and
annual Liusiness meeting. Tin- and
treasurer's report showing bonded !
debt non, and a llnating debt of:
11,250 caused Dr. Iveigwiu, Dr. ]Mnss.,
Logan, and Isaac Baird to make re- land,
marks congratulating the congregu- land
ou the splendid work done. {city,
Robert I). Morrow, A. A. t'apelle
A. V. Hughes, three trustees cash
whoso terms had expired, were re
elected for three years
plied
TnihtfON EU'ttet
A
at
reads
office.
lutpnt'tod L'iiu Ilrid4«<i
I.evy Courtmisii Cha udlcraud Mca'.y
a tour of inupictlun of Market
aud Eleventh street bridges
to-day, They Inspected the struc
ami also lho work of repairing
painting tho brulgelenders.
houses that is now being done. The?
the work lo be progr.BsIng
rapidly.
Mr,
to 1
lake
is
with
Ayr Ian Will Keoeltu.
At the Syrian Sihrah, to In held
tho parlors of the Wait Presby
Church, Monday oven Ing, De
cember 1st, by the Hops Circle of
King's Daughters, the guests will be
received by an Eastern Sheik and
son.
Many interesting curiositys will be
exhibition. Coffee and unleaven
bread will be served by young lads
Syrian costume.
from
France,
ports
stormy
No.
in
that
ty
tuards
Tlio
Grand
W.
a Penusyivauia institution for cations
bo
'I li«* Itoi kin Case,
is probable that the witnesses
tin' famous Botkiu case will leave
California about January 1st,
though this date has not yet
definitely set.
Mr. Mi Cork Iu
Invtlld.
Thomas McCorkle, one ol the city's
known business nun, has en
treatment tor nervous disease.

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