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WILMINGTON, DELAWARE, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1897. OL. 1. NO. 12. A Harmonious Convention Held Yesterday at Hover. A PLATFORM OF CONCILIATION. It ules for tlie Parly'* Future Guidance and u Platform of Princi ples Adopted—-A BiihI iicsslikc Body. Special to Tub Sex. Dover, Nov. 4.—The I'nion Republi can state convention began its session in the Court House here this forenoon at One hundred and ninety 11 o'clock, live delegates were seated in tlie Hall when the convention was called to order. was inimedia Teinporary organization tely effected by tlie election of Dr. Caleb R. Layton of Georgetown to be tempor ary chairman, and Colonel 1). T. Barnard of Wilmington to be temporary seert tary. In accepting tlie temporary chairman ship l>r. Layton made a brief speech, in which he stated that the convention had not been called for the purpose of restir f recting tlie past. "You are aware i have had some changes in the electoral devices of the state; that a recent consti tutional convention changed tlie politi cal conditions so much that it is neces sary to make new rulcH before entering j itiKin another campaign. for this convention, and the other „ '* ' . ... file following committees wen. then , • . , then appointed:— Credentials—I) I* Barnard, Frank (• rakens of Wil W oohey and i./.ra G Lnk. ns of \M1 mington; Liwrenee Whiteman, (worg. B. Money and Klwood Woodward, of rural New Castle; John Moore, A. K. ,. i , ,, a,, " l ' . ,, ' | , countv, and D. <>. Myore, M. L. Hand and Jonathan Millmun, of Sussex. Kesol,Lions-Walter If.Haves,Stephen Downev and I'eiree Gould of Wiltning and W. Kr Brooks ot rural New Castle, the Rev. J. S. Willis, T, ('. Roe and David SsClark of Kent, and Joseph L. Cahall, J. A. Lingo and 1. A. Brasnre of; Organization—Frank II. Colton, J. il. Graliam and C. F. Robin-j son.,1 Wilmington, K. 1. Rogers, George W. <'««'>• '",.1 (apt. Williams ol ftm' 1 '■•'T"! mid I*. T. ('arlislt 1 , .Jr., ol Kent, and I'rcd , . . n aml (icorgc H. , Tlie convention then adjourned until I.JJO p. m., and during tlie recess the committee on Credentiais and that on R. solution,,...led their work. ... e Afternoon. HI made permanent. Fin tee absence of the ('Imirinan of the Ooinmilteeon Organization, tlie report Kliat eoimnittee was presented hy Dr. IwrL T Curl vie It recommended the W.- ' it Iloffeeker of Heeti.m ol John H. Jlolt.eKtr, , late Union Repultlicaii comb to lx, permanent lie said, "tiiat we Tiiat is one reason reason is that, inasmuch as we polled 13,000 Republican votes at tlie last elec tion—two-thirds of tlie entire Keptibli vote of the state—the responsibility of those 13,000 votes lias placed upon us tlie leadership of tin, Republican party in this state. To lay down this leadership would be for tlie Union Republicans to sacrifice their manlio,xf. To continue this organ zation means ultimate Republican suc cess in this state. I ask you to forget all tiiat lias transpired in tlie past, and at this convention formulate such rules and 'gelations ns will add to tlie strength, not only of this Republican party, hut all future Republican organizations in can n Sttsse Permanent New ('astle. J. P. Aaaron. Willi: Willis, I. W. Naylor to > of Sussex. 11 Delegates began entering tlie hall sen e time before tlie hour fixed for meeting, and many of them were in tlieir seats at. , ' , ,. , half-past one, when Dr. Layton, tempor ary chairman, resumed liis position on : the platform. Promptly at half-past one I the delegates returned in a body, lfep I. lvscntatives fr tlie liiwercounties were most numerous, of course, as well us most prompt in tlieir return to tlie convention Dr. Caleb Layton entered and resumed Ids place, having before hulls. t soon [ him the type-written copy of the rales Union Kepiillcan Central Committee yesterday. i formulated by tlie State i Later Colonel D. P. Barnard, secretary iof the convention, took liis seat by the He was engaged ii$ide of the chairman. [in a long and earnest conversation, and i. while it was going on ex-Congressinan J. (fi. Willis entered tlie hall. V At 1.40 the chairman introduced Ipjjarles Treidler uml John ('arrow, who liong, amid much applause, snd A. B. moved the convention as the two r Connor MMDgsterM sung "Union Forever." Hffhereport ofthe Committee on Ore. lllenidiiD was adopted and tlie temporary ■yrna ke for Governor, him am of the Convention. The nomination of Mr. Iloffeeker t'asj cries ail over tlie hall , , .iii ways,I" Ix'tler when he was on the Icve of the people (laughter) and proceed! 1 < L him I | seconded by ex-Coiigressinan Jonathan S. Willis. When Mr. Willis began to s|s'itk, there were of "Platform, platform." Mj. Willis observed tliat lie could al afforded great pleasure to second tin* selection! for t In- oil ice it that h si IV f f FiTmanent Cliuirniau la man who was not, but ought to lx* • lie , eleeted to the affection; the honor, the if the State of Unaware. tlovernor added that while Mr. Iloffeeker had not dected G >vernor, he had been been ivsix'et and the esteem of the convention, ' i . . ... ». I 1 hree eliecrs were tnen given mi • ; Iloffeeker fallowed hy three fur Mr. Willis. For permanent Secretay the committee suggested Colonel it 1*. Barnard. It wti, also suggested t lint a vice-president ite named lor each county and recimi niendee for New Castle, James (J. Shaws Sr.; for Kent, William Klinson; and for Sussex, Dr. Hiram R. Bill ton. I'pon motion of Janies B. Cahall, tlie report of the committee was adopted as a whole, and Dr. Marshall, Walter II. Hayes and Dr. Burton were appointed a committee to escort tlie newly-elected chairman to his seat. Upon taking his seat. Mr. Iloffeeker said: "My fellow Republicans, I first want to express my appreciation of your confi dence in me and of the honor which you have conferred upon me hy calling me to deliberations at this . . t mteu we stand, divided we fali." It is tiiat we may bo united that I have made these »«""•■"■■ * »" •" - other day in New York Unit in many ol the States it seems that tlie Republican nurtv is too strong. They are divided -.. *—-*~" that they are giving victory to the Deni ocratic party, and tlie triumph of Croker and of Croker's Tammany I„ af T 1 as W-eause the Ik last luesday was tx-uius.. tin .u publican iiarty in the greater t tty ,,f New York were divided in the last campaign, and tlie outcome . ,< von a know. Now, let me entreat that • , ,, , ' , . no stone he left unturned in order that »'« may have unification. We want a j k . uJ f „ r lhis „f y „ u , f .} W, fellow Ifepu tc , that we will itave it. [Irolongcd Ap nlatise.] The next business in order will Ik' the 'eport o> the committee on resolutions. 1 >r. Caleb It. Layton of bttssex moved that the chairman of tlie (.ommiltee on could he in sight of the entile ass.tidily, | and that tlie resolutions U. adopted seri ! atim. j Mr. Willis, chairman of tlie < ommit- j ,t...'on Resolutions, then read 1 a ' *' at ' j I form prepared l>y tin* coiiimiltvc, i\> ° " j low-s:— I The / .'''i. 1 ' IrV^'bv' thV-iriiMA'siVl-Ah 1 , | i. ,„ assemble. I, stand for on,juali i tied and I'lptal justice to ail without , | dm. riLsjH'ct for law is dfsln»\cil, 1 I V ,,iL,r u led oiilw• nejuv dis-! ; social tin lit oh.-tt.a u«i, pun 1 turlMMl, aml nermanenev ot government, 1 The I nion Pepuhliean Party stands for j . lC(]11 j (4; g lvm v in tlie expressed will of t he ! 1 majority both in party management and | | in mmii. ; i, ; al, state and nat o.,« etc.-';; aa ;' ,,,r w " .all i 1,1 ; j , iloriiv -.o " " a I a » -« v t o ,me.l bv tile 'expressed will ,If the The hallot box wliieh is the Medium for the indication ol ■mmeiation ol' that authority must be ini| tvgnably protected mill us jealously guarded hy tlie Amen ' . J J ° '""vh.s.ver violates tl.e hallot box is a traitor to liis country, an enemy to Ins a disgrace to human society and an ,Inert of contempt in the eyes of all patriots, the Union Republican party stands for the largest and fullest interpre tation ofthe Declaration of Indeiicndonte c Harmin'' the rights of men. It believes »h«t invtl i in u snhUmii of government which ^;,ls^ owm'ss any individual or class iH a defect in tiiat system and miglit to he corrected as soon as possible; and that the mission of tlie I'nion Repubu cur party of tlie country is ,o do tlie work in the future, as it lias largely done ■ | , , Flic |j in. Republican party believes in sound money. We mean a eurreney every dollar -I w 1 ',erll<dJur kl ' P una fii.rinony witli ,l ia1 ,,f tin- lea.ling countries end nations, s , tint oar f .reign and do mestie tra,le niay he he» | f , '>' "'"j 1 !}! r^nmne •'market'id the .vorl.l, and we undersl'and sound money under jiivsent conditions to mean a gold standard with all issues of silver and lmpcr kept at 11 parity,!.) - the pledged tail i " ' a C 1 ' \\v bc.ii'V.' tliul ail notes lirQlin .,a which are pnyiihle in gold should be called in and that sueli notes should only Ik; issued when go Id to, .],,, full amount of tlieir lace value is .le-, j j„ Treasury of the United j states to assure tlie redemption of the | other so issued. 1 Bv a protective tariff we mean not n preside over your time. 1 have no s[ieech to make but I have a suggestion or two which I will make. This beautiful ideal day, I trust, is typical of tlie outcome of tiiin convention. We can afford to mag namimoiis; to be liberal and I trust Unit tiiat sentiment will prevail. But we cannot afford to antagonize. Let bygones lx* bygones. Be can for give if we cannot forget. Let our efforts be directed toward holding out the olive Branch to every Republican in tlie State. [Great applause.] There iH a trite paying, | majority, I American that will and the a see with every standard in par a O' tlie guv-1 tariff in any wise prohibitive, but a duty on foreign products equivalent to the difference between domestic and foreign wages, sc that the American work may have a fair competitive chance in the home market, .... We endorse tlie platform of principles lu|o|) „, (1 hy til „ Nati „ lial Union Kopul.li can ('(Hive lit ion which met at Si. Louis. in .Tnue 1K%. , Believing that (lie principles of (lie National I'nion Kepnlthcaii parv are sound, right and entirelv in accord with S for which our National 11u* purpose Governmont was founded ami best caleu-j luted to maintain a more perfect union, insure domestic tranquility, provide tor , the common defense, promote the general j welfare* and secure tin- blessim s of liberty ; to the citizens of these Inited State. their posterit v, we.congratuli.tj tin* cit> y ns |p L,h e nation that, the policies and I a ffairs (p f t|,e national government are j f..i*niuitit(wl <I<>e!*ireil directed managed mld'eonlreikMtnlat'patlv: 1 ' " , Tlie I'nion Republican party desires to I express its sympathy w ith the struggling Indi'iiendenw'^'ill be^tMiTOd l, aff the price of noble patriotism and nameless sufferings, an,I .that the j ion of Spain, a nation t tat nts. 5-"?* 11 ,■ uted nothing to the civilisation "J the world, nor to the advamxuncul of the human race for more than three ten titties, should no longer desecrate the soil of t int Iteautiful island, with her barbarism, and that humanity and the of the l nited States demand her intervention in the war now Itcing waged in Cuba. We Ixdieve Unit the success of our party is essential to the best in Delaware. The retgn eommercial interests e etts of of Democracy in this state lias Wen too long and constant. The last twenty years or more have been a period of ^po litical degeneracy of that party. 'I lie Democratic leaders of a century ago have boon displaced by a ela.-s of men less competent, but more unscrupulous— _the semblance of political lias Writ laid aside, and these ravishers of ballot boxes and disfranchise™ of freemen have gloried in their effrontery and fattened on their spoils. Under their rule tax rates have been increased and still tlie public debts augmented, tlie funds of the state have been used f> r ar tisan purposes and their legislators Rave from time to time played into the hands of a corrtip lobby. Some of their u )ati„ nH under the protection of the party —i eH t, their crimes should be discovered and punished they have perpetuated their tfdrd, by fraud at tlie polls; fourth, by false counts; fifth, by refusing to tahulate election returns; sixtli, by usuryation, violence and revolution; seventh, by the u 0 f laws enai'ti d for the pun>< se t) f Hliielaling their partisan acts and deeds; and eighth, by packing Grand Juri. from the members of their party, that there violators t yoiaiors ■ wlnffed of justice. |n Hhort nothing has been too unjust f,, r tlieir approval or contrivance-the shotgun policy of South in its worst days and enthusiasm in its most violent forms, have failed to furnish siteemiens (|( p 0 |j t i ca l disorder ho contemptihie, cowardly and unjust as lias Wen t hihiu-d hy tlie modern leaders ,1 .fomocracy of tins tlie noblest and ^ once theinoHt honored of tlie Filter ... „f States. While we view witfi tibhorretue tlie allies and most eamost.lv and heartily condemn that erime, vei as that C m j vetitioti 1ms in the main formulated and j ® K> ' j nmvhy approve and ratify tiiut Coiistitu-1 j ti.»n, rtservin^ the right, howcv r. j I t V it ' winllV'ih-iiv 4 1 'I* 1 to I | tri:H l,v a Jurv'as it has heretofore ist.sl in this State and as we he lime is , wmiM een hy ,b ;: e', 'v | 1 nitul > l.itt .. »' j a 4 •• . »• fort to rrmCr thcunjiist a;.port!-tnn iMl . , . , J ti 1 \c t .1 maj.e l.*y that l oii\( ntioii <»i tm jh.i tonal and Representative Di.-tnets ! lair and just. | W e then-fore ea.l upon j 1 ; 1 N ' |, JXJ , M .,S 't • t, v i i that gave full 'liberty ,•' tl.e Nation; tlnit I reennslruete.l and nai.le more permanent the Union ont of the clmos of our direful civil war, that re-established the Nation al ir dit, restored specie incuts; extended aml commerce aml manul.c ures; party 'hat is pledg'd to the enlargement i ,it intelligence; the security ot 1* , "'" 1 a liherty, the iinprovement ot our mors and harbors; that is Wedged to support j lli.ee men who in the limit of the cotm try's danger mode every sacnliee for ts | pres, nation and the promotion of the business;aml pros|xu-,tv of the whole people, t he party of tlie Amertei n as eonlra dis ingiiished from all oil ers; the pa ty tl at glories in Ametnan ideas. tlie ptirt v lhut fielieves m manhood and despiees the hollowniummer.es of a rot ten aii-tocruc). f lie putty of tin ... mat,, of the wbu e '' a 1 pa rmts. And we, the true upt.stnu lives of the Republican part) ol lea ware, ... convention assembled, extend our I lands to all organization and elect to , ; ur organization all men who believe and siibseribe to the foregoing deelaia '''AppT.u efldh.wml the reading of thej platlorni. The new party rules were then read) and adopted. ^ Mysteriously Nliot. List Tuesday James Callaway, ol liar jngtmi, was found on an open lot tin 1 cpnsci.ms ami w itli a bullet hole in Ids ; j lpa j i ||,. wits removed to it nearby , wa s last seen going toward a basket lac-: 1 tl „. v with a rifle in his hands. • posed that the rifle was accidental!) dis charged, thereby cunning liis death. even H f the law may go us f ■X d tlmt is a Id one, we | ■rs, ' i'»y-, fostered I the I '! Callaway house, but died soon after. as going to kill rats, and it is sup Ile said Si r.SCRIBK FOR THE SUN. LOCAL DOTS. Argument in the United States Court ^ . ... . , in the ease ot the ( harles Wamei ( puny vs. the I luted Mates dosed ye; terdav at noon. .The case has already •„ ,, 11!|t , flJ ,. 8l)Im . v , a!g . Ah a result of the recoiit tour "f in . ti( , n ,, f ,|y»nsVlvunia Railroad . .. . .... Kmlniad o. > ollieials, tlie gu ings will Be provided witli larger and heavier alarm bells. This will reduce j 10 possibilities •I' an accident at lin gua n led country crossings t« a minimum. The Crematory Committee of the City crematory at pi*r ti'ii to A. S. Wooley, „f tofui'tI, Del. Tlmlicv.Ja.. of Toronto Can., lias accepted a call to the li,•tonne,1 lipis ( ,,p a H hi,reh of the Covenant. lie will ast,ume '*' H ,w "" duties about Deeemborl. Another commission is to lx*appointed by Judge Spruanee to cm.dem the right of wav for the Silverbrook sewer through • . ■ the Latimer pro,x'tty. Ihe two prevtmts awards have been unsatisfactory. Miss Latimor is represented bv Willard Sauls , .. , ,, >>'>'>' and the city hy City Sol.c.tnr H. (, Conrad. , , . . , ,, meat "' ,rk ,m tbl ' bn,1 ^' ovor the B. & O. railroad at Pennsylvania avenue, riveting the iron work on the structure, atl ,ry to placing the bridge in position. It is expected that the work will be, finished by Sunday and the struc tore put in place. Council bus disposed , f the ashes of tlie street and tlie Bouievntd, , Jn , rn i ni , f f ( .]| from lin* Hcaft'old, and, striking ids head oil a post, ent a severe ex-jgasli. Dr. Sliortlidge dressed l he wound, T | u , j livi ,ati.„is issued bv tlie class of 'lilt of Delaware College to ih.-ir military . . . . «; pmmeimdi* to-mghl aiv u*n neat. lor . , , n t innate m who lam 1 ' i "" S " "" l, ,''" | l il .ve\vnii Oetolter Tax Cl L t.>,iu-.u L. C. > War Clouds GniherlnR. Special to The Sex. \ Vasii , N(1T(1Xi have been sent by the War Depurtinent to the Bethlehem Iron Works to hurry up tlie work of completing tlie guns that a re being manufactured at that place. A e.mtnut is about to lie made with the Bliss Manufacturing company of Brook ;| yn for Ha. piirehitse of 2d tol'iX'do.'S loserve. Neil Gorman of Philadelphia hits been elected orguinst of St. Piter's Pro-Cnthc dral, Sixth and West streets. AVednesday night Mrs. William Ifow itz gave an enjoyable masquerade party to a number of her young friends, at her residence 210 Walnut street. Those pres Misses Sarali Corson, Lola ent were: Karr, Bertie Abel, Lizzie Dugan Lelia Abel, lewis Grose, Frank Fenn, Leon Klund, Richard Morris anu others. Jacob Deakvnc, formerly inspector of weights and measures in New Castle county and court bailiff, who has resided for tlie last three years with his son Oscar B. Deakyne in South Brooklyn, is on a visit to friends in this city. , , ... Notice is given by William S. Hilles, , 6 , .,, , , attorney, of an application wil be made , ,, . ' , .. to the Superior Court on the 1.1th day ot November, or the tneorporaUon of a company to bo called tl.e I'rank S. Dure ( ompuii). A smoker will be given to-night at Pden Hall by one of tit.' councils of tlie •lr- <). U. A. M. During the evening music "id lie discriurstxl hy Lari Diggans and Iv I ward IVi'inur the popular guitar and Mandolin players. Charles II. Foiilk and several friends have been down tlie bay near Delaware City on a gunning trip. They report much success, having killed 23 ducks, Tlie sport was very fine, but tliev enjoyed tlie fowl Ix'tter after it was before them on tlie table. while working on AVilliam Gatlirap, the S. If. Baynard building, F.ighleenth vesterdav The first grand reeeplio: trill Dreheslra will he held in Central .A Hast I'ourth ' N'ovelnhei if the Cell Beet ions. collected Receiver of Taxes Itette' .*4,003.3d taxes in Detoh if, and received ' the following amounts from the other collectors : John T. Dickey, Wilmington, K. T. Canu, Red Lion, jKiO.22; at, St. Georges, ijfiKKNT; J- A. Cleaver, St .Georges, delinqunt, if3tlti.HI; Wilmington, poll tax, I'yO.tM; J. B. O'Rourke, Peneiider, $200.00; li C. Bmekson. Blackbird, $241.03; II. Ii. Dnraall, Mill Creek, dc linqnent. SJI.03: Joint T. Hayes, New Castle, $.')S.'),04; J. W. Morrison, White Clay Creek, $273.03; delinquent. $00.07; William K. Husbands. Brandywine, lelinquent, $74.47; George 11. T. 40.03; lid ward llart, Appoquinimink, $130.77. Lew is T. Dick $430 McIntyre, Christiana Baldwin, Mill Creek, $ 202 . 12 ; Nov. 4.—Special orders which it is claimed are al: to lie held 'll These filets together with the rderofthe War Department hnnying the work mi the guns at the Bethlehem Iron Works would indicate that the ad ministration is preparing for an oiuorj geney. • ; : ..... .... . .......... .... m...i HIM HM hAT OF TIIK Si'.A,t()>. ; Media I ! j I _ , , }[o(j|;| T(»0 nWlYV Ft!! 1 TIlC I.Ottli Team. i l lie Snore Telia I lie Story. Academy Sixteen, High School Six. Tlie Game in Detail. . r , , .. ...... . It was a sup m > day Lr out Mill, m (I the rooters. 1 lie toot ball enthusiasts I t||( . ]m4 . tv girK all Bedecked wi(ll t)|l . . >Sclinol co ] onJ turned (llltl and „,e | arg , st c ,. owJ „ f tllt . An(leach aml every one of them were well repaid for their trip, as thev wit ! nessed the best game of the season.' The High School was defeated, but they lost 1 , • , , ' , ,' none o. heir laurels, as they deserve great credit for the game they put up, in holding the Media Academy team down . , . ,, . . .. to 10 points and scorntg 0 points them selves, file Media team is undoubtedly the best team that the High School has tllig seagon ., B t | " a ll know the 1 '• . ' • their team wor was line. The v.sftors were much heavier than the | lljcals ; and d was almost m.posstble to j Bt, ;P their onslaught on the line | One of the star' plays of he day was ! : Vllt :'L C T'u ' T V,H '" rS t ngl,t Tt ' took the bull on their twenty-vard line . A , 4 . l * ui and went through the centre, and with . . . . 6 , ' . good interference by Warner, he ran ninety yards fora touchdown In fact Chatnrell, Parcel Is and Kice all bucked limns ufk*r gaining live yards. On next-play a sharp tackle by Simmons prevents Mason from gaining. Cham ,v ' d l ben gains ten yards through centre "'bite gains twenty yards,and is downed | )V druvos. Purcell gains live vards • ; • through h'lt tackle. White then goes ^ and Rice gains four yards through centre. Purcell then gains fifteen yards before being brought to earth liy Huxley. Rice then goes through centre for two yards and Purcell and Rice here, fail to gain, Time is here called for first half. Score: Mr.liaf (i; High Scliool, 0. j tlie line and ran tlie ends to perfection. Rice, who played left half for the visi tors, was one of the best anil pluckiest players ever seen here. Ultamrell and I'ureell were as strong as oxen,and had very little trouble in buck ing the line. For the High School it is hard to pick any one umn who played better than tlie other, as they all played tin, game of their lives. But Captain Huxley deserves great credit for tlie manner in which he handled liis men and the way ho tackled, as several times , , ,, . . , . , lie stoptK'd the runner from scoring by . , , ins sharp tackles. . .. Gotten, Lingo and Uwt0 „ al| tafkM har(1 , a ,.d Gouert's t|lirty . yard nm on H ^ss-emss wag flI10 . Lawton's kicking was very good. This fo the way it happened: Thu jijgh School won tlie toss, andde fo„dcd the'west goal. Cliamrell kicked f r , tI ,| the centreof tlie Held to Gouert, w |„, ran it Back fifteen yards. He then went through the centre for two yards. On the next play Huxley fumbled, But i gut, it again. Lawton then kicked out of ; hounds, and Kates fell on it. Gouert j made one yard through the centre, and I mi the next play he made the star run ' fur his team by making thirty yards on it criss-cross around left end. Simmons then loses two yards, and then fumbles, Lawton then veil, who is downed bv Sim , but Huxley gets the ball. kicks to I through for live yards, and Pureell gains lifteen yards. A tackle hy Simmons stops Pureell from gaining. Mason also fails goes through Clmmreil tliei Puivell then gains h eentie, and Rice goes around right end lor t hits: nvn bv Groves, ie gam. centre for ten verds. live yards and two yards throng! •nrds, Being brought Rice and Purcells then gain eight and two yards apiece through centre, Huxley by a sharp tackle prevents Rice from gaining hut two yards, here got laid out. hat resumed piny, and on the line tip Channel went through the ' centre for a touchdown, and afterwards lie kicked the goal. Lawton kicks off to ' Punell who rail it back twenty-live yards Ix'fore going out, of hounds. Lawton then threw Mason fora loss of four yards. Media then fumbles and Simmons falls! on the hall. Gouert and Groves here fail to gain and tlie hall is passed to Luv ; ton, w ho fumbles it and Iltixlea got it but lost thirtepn yards, and Media got it) on downs, Rice and Purcell then gain Purcell eight mid three yards a piece, through the centre'. Rice then fails to gain but ini the next play he gains twenty-five yards through centre, being brought Warner fails to gain down by Iluxley. The second half started with Lawton kicking off to Mason who ran it back iweipy-fivC 1 (lards before being downed By Groves. On the next play Rice fails to gain and on the next play Cliamrell here goet through the centre and is able hv Warner's good interference to run ninety yards and sem e a touchdown. Ho I lien kieks the goal. Lawton kicks off to ; Cliamrell. who gains live yards. Mason : then kicks to Lawton who is downed in Lingo then goes through centre for four yards and Dorsey three yards same place. Lawton is here forced to kick and Purcell gets it hnt is dow ned in his tracks bv Simmons, Mason then ,, v „ ya ;. (lH llll( | ,| 1W1 f„mi.ied it ; and Kates got the ball. Dorsey tl.en I look the ball but failed to gain. In the ! next play the umpire gave tlie High School fifteen yards for an off side play j by Media. Lingo and Groves then gain four and two yards apiece through centre. I in the next play Kates scores a touch ias tracks. i down on a long pass, and Lawton kicks L , Media then kicked,,ff to Law I ..... . . . .. tun win, returned the kick and the hall " l '" t out (,t bl,lm(lti aml Klce B nt lb , .text play, Kice gained thirty yards round rlgbt ™''- A ,f ar P tackl ? by '" uert i )r( ' u ' n,s u,u " bom gaining. m,n tell hen went through centre for e.gl.t ; il . r H ' V "' U ' 1 " r S1X yar H ', ,. brings tlie ball to the one vard hue. Rico V're fails to gain but on next play . . ... t . ., i ianm ta'is it our or a unc i J hut missed the goal. Score: Media, lit; „ &| , ,. Jjllwt(lll (lien kicks , )£f ° . . . , ,_. „ 1,1 - ilH " n ' H ''' ™ nH 1 Kl f l ' , , >' ards lx ' f,jre ,x ' lng bronght to eartb , b> Lingo. Kice here got a muscle in his leg wreno i le j (, Ut resumed play after a few j 0n ttle next p i ny stmmons ^ Arno , d for a loHS of eig , lt yani s. Massn iH |, ere forced to kick, and Huxley , back ten V ards before being tackled by Arnold. Lingo is then given , , ' , - .. . . .... „ the ball and fails to gain but on the , . , , next play gains four yards through 1 RiJhere g„t laid out again and waH foreed to quit , Twells taking his ^ Lawton then tried for a goal from the field hut failed and the bail was Media's on tlie twenty-five yard line. Tlie ball was then given to Purcell, who gained ten yards through right tackle. Time was here called and the game was over. Score: Media; 10; High School, 0. Following is the line up: This j c -| li!( |," L ; Tj ,, . aiseussion, t j, ! | | l j Media. High School. Groves.left end . . . . \\ bite Kelly.left tackle . . . AVarner Johnson, Lingo, left guard .... Zinn Dinsmore . . • centre . llantzenweder Dorsey . ■ . • right guard . . Calvert McVeigh*. . ■ right tackle . Chatnrell Kates.right end . . Alexander Huxley .... quarter back . . Arnold Gouert •• • . . left half back . * Kice Twells Simmons ■ . . right half back Purcell Lawton .... full back .... Mason Prentiss: umpire, Poulson; linesmen, Packer and McDannell; touch downs, Cliamrell 3, Kates 1; goals, Cliamrell 2, Lawton 1. Time, two twenty-minute halves. Referee, Meeting; of'the Archdeaconry. The annual meeting of the Archdea conry of Wilmington, held in St. Anne's Church, closed on Wednesday, afternoon programme was: Address, "Tlie Parents' Duty to tlie Baptismal Child," the Rev. Rollin A. Sawyer; ad dress, "Tlie Teacher's Duty to the Pap al ('hild,''Archer Richards; addresss, "The Pastor's Duty to tlie Baptismal tlie Rev. F. M. Munson, Tl ii l • Rev. J. Harry the Rev. M.ntin l'>. Dunlap and iddress, "The Dhsei vanee of the others; the Kevr Lord's Dav Honoring God, | Al|)(l]1 |. Walker; address, "The Ohser vana , Lom's Day Helpful to Man |>B y sirallv," Charles K. Curtis; address, .. T j a , ,)l,ser ■ance of the Lotxl's Day Ifelp j [, d j|an spirituailv," the Rev. K. K. yjiller;<liseussion,the Rev.Geoi'geS.Gass no i' and others. In l lie evening there i ndH)dl . |Imry , llt , t .|ing, at wliieh addresses were made bv Bishop Coleman and Arch vas a I [ ) fondant. Tlie question invo.ved is tlio ) title to seven houses. The complainants claim that they were left to Joseph in : trust and lie claims to own them. Mr. Biggs put in evidence yesterday morn I ing. ---— | Mrs. Margaret Kverett aml Miss Lver deacons Hail and Dame. Jehu K. Bradford sat as examiner yes terday in the chancery suit of Norman Yeatman, et al., vs. Joseph D. Yeatman. John Biggs represented tlie eoinplainnnts and Williams, llilles of this city and C. Wesley Talbot of West Chetter the di - ; ett,-Mr. and Mrs. Anson Hess and Mrs. Andy Cole, have returned from a pleas ! a nt visit to Washington, D. C. j Miss S. G. Wilson, of Georgetown, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. T. S. AVilson. ! Kx-Stato Senator Janies Williams, a ! prominent Kent county politician, is in town. Two Crushed to Death. ScuANToN, Nov. 4.—Marlin Gerrity, minor, and John Prnzinski, liis luiiorer, were crushed to death under a fall of rock | nst evening. The men were etn p fo y 'od at robbing pillars when tlie fall nPl ,itrred. Both were unmarried, in the "Last Chance" mine, nearCarhou .Job printing at "The Sun" office.