The Morning News from Wilmington, Delaware on September 5, 1889 · Page 3
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The Morning News from Wilmington, Delaware · Page 3

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Thursday, September 5, 1889
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THE 3I0BXING KEWS-WlLMlINGTOXa DEL,, THUHSDAY, BEPTEMBEE 3,- 1880. 3 COAL REDUCTION IN PRICES. Mtm isr ton, 2.240 Mi lu psr ton, 2.240 lbs. Side per ton, 2,24Q M. Small store per ton, 2,240 On. Ciestnnt psr ton. 2.240 D& $5.75 5.75 5.75 in 5.75 Either Lehigh or SchuylkiU hard or freebuming. Good, clean satisfactory Coal FOB HOME USE, STEAM PRODUCING, BLACKSM1THING WOOD Oak and Pine split for kindling. Oak and Hickory sawed or in the stick for grates an fire places. GEO. W, BUSH & SOlS, French Street Wharf. ILIUM FAIR. If in search of pleasure or of information, a more likely place to find it than the Wilmington Fair would be difficult to conceive. Agriculture, Arts, Merchantile, Sports and last, but not least, Culinary. Under this head the Wm. Lea & Sons Co. will make a full display of their products prepared in various forms under the personal supervision of Mrs. S. T. Rorer. Call ani Test Our Promts. VISIT BECKERS' EXHIBIT at the Fair and sample their BUCKWHEAT CAKES. UP TOWN REAL ESTATE OFFICE 923 Market Street. Money waiting for Mort gages, 5 and 6 per cent Bargains in Real Estate. Cash advances made to builders. Capital $2,000,000. 6 per cent Debenture Bonds, principal and interest guaranteed. JOS. L. CARPENTER, Jr. LADIES, COME AND EXAMINE. If yen like them iom'l hmj then. The Best in the Market for the Price. 2, $2.25, $3.50, S3. no I'Oll (KOIEK, IV. ttO'l Kiss Strwt, Sj-lt WILLIAM FERRIS, Manager, Real Estate and -Loans N. E Vr. Fewrtk A 7Iatbrt Sis. Rom neeillT irood 8 per cent, roortcages In the City of Denver, Colorado, oa propertu worth three times and insured for more than the amount wanted. Eight and 9 per cent, mortgage in Colorado Soring., Pueblo and Trinadad All extra sale. Interest payments prompt. Properties rapidly increasing in value; S to i years. "iTOoesHsoil go., . .tNKEBi AH BKOBKM, Csmsr FoortS an. Market Strssts. FOB SALE. 6 Shar Union National Bank Stork, is Shares Masonic Hall Co. Stock. Stocks boocht and sold 1b tk . Philadelphia and Boston markets on CoramtatfoB, Letter o erdit given, avasteblk In all pAT of Ww. world, and drafts on Enirlaifl.lreiaad. rrase. Owbwi and Switaai-laiut ia "d. iSoarfimsi. Vy-N t'FI.B.AMEKS D K8IKAUII f V r"'A;. Moderate feu-ira. Also tabl brard. -JWo. e leiyare awme. ajj-lm BOARD J5RS W ANTKOPtE iSAST, nitely fnFnib.d ecimd-$i.'rT front roorw, i's!l t wawMwiH'nWM. So. Tauuul sut. Sox alf . FOR SALE. For tale or exchange for city property farm of 131 acres tor will divide) wit-bin two hours drive of Wilmington. Fine location, land in high state of culti ration. I hare several house, large and small, that can be exchanged for lots or other bouses. A )so luia to exchange for honeys. fanie looking for houses or lot? can be suited, a 1 have them in all parts of the city, at all prices and on very tasy tunus. E. D. R. SUTTON, No. 838 Market Street. FOR SALE, To clone up the Clayton Loan Association, No. 226 Market Street, Now occupied by Lichtenstein & Hart, a valuable "business property and a first-class investment. Also, No. 419 EAST SIXTH STREET. No. 817 EAST FIFTH STREET. JOS. L. CARPENTER, Jb., - 823 Market Street FOR SALE. No. 307 WEST STREET, 28 feet 5 inches, by 256 feet through to Washington street. A gteat bargain. JOS. L. CARPENTER, Jr., No. 923 Market St FOR SALE. 6 Sharps Fruit Growers' National Bank of Smvrna Stock. lliO Share Delaware R. R. Stock. 25 Sharoa Masonic Hal! Stock. 60 Share. Cobb Vulcanite Wire Co. Stock. 4 Shares Bank of Delaware Stock. 30 Sharo. Etjuuable Guarantee and Trust Co. Stock. Elliott, Johnson & Co., Bankers and Brokers. FOR SALE, Firm 120 acres adjoining the Tillage of Christian a, cheap. Property south wwt corner Fourth and Market ftreets. One hundred and twenty-live feet curbed and pared. Eighth near Clayton. Fifteen acres, Union to Woodlawn arenue. Ninth to Eleventh, one block from new electric P railroad. A good speculation . WILLIAM FERRIS, Second story, northeast corner Fourth and Market street jlS-lm FOR SALE. $501 Wilmington 6 rr cent. Bonds, due 1804. 80 Shares Wiimlcgtou Electric Co. HEALD & CO., Bankers and Brokers. T7JX r ti 'K SALE. CHEAP, ON EASY TERMS, THg FOLLOWIilO VKJ1Y DESIRABLE 111.1LD1.NU LOTS. OX TATNALL STREET BETWEEN TWELFTH A5t THIRTEENTH 1)0x90 FEKTj OS OKAJiOB street between twelfth axd thirteenth, 140xs0 feet, rcxn1so back to small street; cokskr Thirteenth and Orange, kunxino ibs fkkt went ox thirteenth street; 70 feet ox small street bktwees twelfth axd Thirteenth asd orange and Iatsall STREETS. These lots will he sold at a positive bargain-, ESPECIALLY IE SOLD IS LCMl". APPLY TO 36t P. J. FORD. PR SALE. -A -VERY DESIRABLE RESIDENCE, finely locate 1 on tbe northwest corner of VanBuren street and Gilpin avenue, containing ten rooms and bath. A new house only oue block from Delaware avenue and fronting on the future main entrance to the Brantivwine Park. Call at tbe house Ko. 1401 VanBuren street or at Ko. 6i, Shipley street. 6-HI A. ii. JUttJiSUJI. TJtOR SALE CHKAP.-Nos. 62 AND 604 WEST P Eiehth street, and two new bouses at Eighth and Jackson streets with all improvements. The above properties will be sold cheap, as I am goin to remove. DANIEL HOKISlt, Eighth Street Market House. a 1 2-1 m FOB SALE. TWO LOTS IN WILMINGTON and Brandvwine Cemeterv. No. 46 and 4. sec tion B. Apply to A. J. Kumford, Noe. 404 Market street. a28-lm Fl K SALE. A 5JI7SIC BOX IN FIRST-Cost $15; will sell for (20 "MDSIO." This office. CLASS order. cash. Sox Smt. 1X)B RENT. THIRD FLOOR OF THE A' MORNING NEWS BUILDING. ml-tf APPLY TO HEALD CO, R RENT. ROOMS. FURNISHED OR r ui unfurnished. Location eentral. Address 'BOOMS," this office. al9-lm FM3R RENT.-SECOND AND THIRD STORY back rooms furnished, with board. Apply No. 702 Tatnall street. FIR RENT. FURNISHED ROOMS, AT NO. 408 King street. s5-tf 7K)R RENT -STORE AND BASEMENT, NO. A 51d Shipley street. Apply at No. 1!3 Market a-28-lm ItTANTED. TYPEWRITER COPYING. V Duplicating work a specialty. Remington typewriters and supplies for sale. Private instructions in shorthand and typewriting. Call and see the Phonograph, .- CHARLES . GUYER, m2-tf No. S28 Market street. WANTED AGENTS! TO SOLICIT ORDERS for our celebrated Oil Portraits The tinest made. No experience requ:red ! Beginners earn g.iuaweek. ft untnt tree! sna lor mil par- ticu'ars. A rarechauce. Saflord Adams & Co., 4i Bona street, new iorK. aas-ini 'S T r ANTED. A POSITION AS BOOK V keeper or clerk ; good recommendation and jod recon Address four years' experience. an at "G," this office. ANTED. A WHITE GIRL AS CHAM- bermaid; reference required. Apply at No. 1000 King street. s5-3t -irANTED. YOUNG MAN, A STRANGER, IT wants work of any kind. Address"!., WANTED. TWO UNFURNISHED COMMUNICATING rooms within live or six squares of Ninth and West streets. Address",!., this office. s2-3t tTTANTED. COOK TO GO TO A COUNTRY V hotel; reference required. Address " . It. F.," Central Hotel, eity. S3-It lotlccs. NIOTICE IS HEREBY PUBLISHBD THAT I tlie undersignetl intenrt to apply to the Court of General Sessions of the Peace and Jail 3e-liTery in Kew Castle couuty, to vacate so uiueU of the Old Marnh Boatl as lie and is wntained in tbe plot or tqnare of landtituated iu the hundred and city of Wilmington in paid county, and bounded onihe southwest by Vamterer avenue; on the northwest bv Claviuont street, on the northeast by lands of thee-ttte of William lTiftu.-her.de- ceasl, and on tbe southeast by the Philadelphia, Wilmington aud Baltimore railroad. W1LUAM F. SEEDS AKlJ OTHERS. J. E. Smith, Attornev. a:j 1m rpHE SECOND COMING OF CHRIST AT X HA NO We live in those davs Therein the Lord will gather His Israel out of both Jew and Christian Churches, that their spirit, soul and body mav be preserved blameless to receive the ix:a at Kts coming, kosi.ix, 4; isa. xi. 11. i: Kev.vii. 4; Rom. viii.29: Itev.xiv, 1; 1 Thets. 2It 23; 1 Cor. it, 52, 53; Phi. iii. 21 ; Mark, xiii, 9rt- MiAth Ttir 14? R,im fii II ' O-t. Rw -vi 1, 4, John iiv. 16. i7, 26. Further information can be obtained in two d'.uerent books, both m German and English, at 14c. each. J. wlELE, o. 141 orth Sixth street, Brooklyn, N. Y. al'2-tmeod XIOTIE. CYCLONE INSLTRANCE PftOP il KRTY insure.! against lose or damage by wind storms. eyjlenee or tomadw bv the Home nsurance company or jt?w xork. Afsets, o,- Ji. ,n.atrii fli. aiAi nttt, Agent. No. fif-2 Market street, VTilminirion, Del, ad-lm XTOT1CR. CATALOGUES OF THE 1ELA WAKE State Fair at the counting rooms of Thb Mokxixo ynws. a2S-2we.Td WATER DEPARTMENT Delinquent Water Bentrs are respectfully notified to pay water rents on er before September i.tn, to amu rronoie and pnse. jo lunner notice will be given. JUH3 S. GKi HE, iMt Begistrar. amusements. lDKOCTOK'S URAXD OPERA HOUSE. A. fj" Three Mights and Wdnesdy Hatinee, S3 Commencing MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1889. Webster & Rradv't big speetaoolar production of H. KIDEK HAGUAKD'S "SHE." Weird, Mystic!, Barbaric Oorgwoosiu scenic efftsjrrat"drmatSe cast, the ele:ric ssor- and wreck ot the "Siuf. Dtow." Head of th Fthopian.the Hot Pot scene. &'" Caver. Palace. th Kuiii of Kor, the Bottomless Chan, the most realistic scene ?ver 4tmpU)d, th Fireof Uis. TWO SIGHTS A:D SATURDAY MATINE8 CotiuBcencirij; Friday, September $. 3IILLER, 'XilE 3IAGICIAX ESTABLISHED 1843. We have been placing orders all through the summer for Fall Goods and much of our new stock is now on our floors and we are receiving other consignments daily. Our stock comprises every thing needed in the line of Furniture, and from the Kitchen to the Tarlor we can show you a variety not equalled by any other house in the state. In BSD-BOOM aid PARLOR SUITS our assortment is larger than ever before. Oak Bed-room Suits, eight pieces, from $25. We have the neatest, prettiest and best $42 Oak Suit in the market. It has a French bevel mirror, is polish finish all over, splasher back on wash-stand and carved panel in bedstead. We thoroughly guarantee this suit; the cabinet work is all that can de desired. The price includes two large oak chairs with arms, a rocker, a towel rack and table. Although the demand for Oak Suits is in excess of that for Walnut, yet we have not permitted them to curtail our assortment in any manner. Walnut Suits in Tennessee marble from $40 eight pieces. In Parlor Suits and odd pieces we show an entirely new line in plushes, tapestries, brocatelle, haircloth, etc. As splendid value for the money ; mention a Tapestry Suit with silk plush trimmings and cherry frames, beautiful carved back recep tion chair at $90.00. We do our own upholstery work and theie is not a suit that leaves our building that we do not know how it is made, from the laying of the webb ing to the finishing with the gimp. This is not only satisfactory to us, but always of value to the buyer, as we guarantee our upholstery and are responsible for its well wearing. FANCY ROCKERS. The advance guard of what will be sold this fall and winter are now on our floor. In plush, leather, carpet or cane from $3.50. Antique in finish as well as design. 410 KINO STREET. MM AT THE FAIR. VERY NOTABLE INCREASE THE ATTENDANCE. IN Children's Day Found tbe Ground at Hazel Dell Well Filled With Spectators. INTEREST IN TBE EXHIBITION STILL GROWING. Features That Were Prominent Yesterday Scenes and lucldents Recorded by the Reporters. Yesterday was the third day of the Wilmington fair and the largest crowd of the week was in attendance. There must hare been 1 5,000 people on the grounds during the day. As the school children were given a holiday by the Board of Education, and owing to the fact that all children were admitted to the grounds free of charge, the small ones came in flocks and yesterday was rightly called Children's Day. As early as 9 o'tlxk in the morning men, women and children began to arrive in Socka. The train that left this city at 9.30 o'clock carried an immense crowd, mostly young people. Car after car was filled wit h happy-looking mothers and delighted children. The various trains reaching the grounds brought a large crowd of people, although the absence of citizens from down the state was again particularly noticeable. At 12 o'cleck the various exhibition halls were well filled with people admiring the various displays. All seemed to be in a happy frame of mind. The weather was excellent for a fair day, although slightly warm. SOME OF THE FCN. In the morning a large balloon was brought into the (rounds and stationed behind the main exhibition hall. A rope was attached to it and those who were willing to make an ascension were carried np in the air aboat forty feet. After the ascension had been made, balloons made to represent men, women and all kinds of animals were filled with gas from the large balloon and seat op into the air. They went up in the clouds and disappeared from sight. At 11 o'clock a polo game was participated in by two polo teams from Maryland. The game was very interesting and created no end ot excitement. The teams were: Reds F. O. Fifield, rather; Frank Adams, 2, and Frank Kenvon, 3. Bloes C. II. Stnadman, rusher; John Barney, 2; C Goodchiid, 3. The blues won the game by making two successive gnaj. Tbe day was a great one for the sideshows and "fakirs." During the first two davs of the fair they had hardlr made enongh monev to pay their expenses, but tbe rushing business they did yesterday made np for tbe first two days, rrora early morning nntil dark their tents and stands were surrounded with people of all sorts who couid not resist the temptation to pay 1 0 cents to get inside the tents to see the most wonderful thioga pictnred on the outside. After Getting inside it was found that the eight-eaded lady was sick and could not appear. The ten-legged horse was lame and the mermaid had aied that mornirg. The mammoth bull had lost 2,000 pounds during the night. The living human skeleton had grown fat and the water supply had given oat and it was impossible for the management to present to the audience a second Johnstown flood. Beside the side shows there are a number of fakirs selling all kinds of articles and playing all kinds of games. The "coon" who displays his head through a hole in a canvas banner to be hit "three times for a nickel" seemed to be a great attraction for the conn-try youths, and they punished him to their heart' content. The man with the dolls that could be knocked down three times fo 5 cents and a prize cigar, warranted to be a cigar, for "every time you knock the little baby down," did a rushing business and puiled in the nickels as fast as he could pick up the balls The cane stand.where yon can ring six canes for S cents, and,"every one ver ring 'syer own," was well patronized ail day, but no one seemed to have any canes on the ground. I.CSCH EON AT THE FAIR. Reed Birds, Hot Cakes and Other Delicacies. The ptetty, decorated apartment in the main building is every day viewed with pleasure bv thousands of visitors. Tbe room is prettily papered with paper of a light summer design, tne ceiling lam out in a square witb decorated corners of intertwining vines. A bronze border twelve mcbes in width adds to the beantv. The paper is furnished by Moys- ton & isrown, ot JNo. ((! Market street. A quartered heavy oak mantle piece heavily carveu in wnicu is set a ruunu mirror. x uis is a display of Bay lis & Calkins, of No. 71 Market street. A prettily arranged dining table in tbe middle of the room is the ditplay ot n uuam i.awcon. esteroay Auorey vanaever, wno has on exhibition the famous Hammond typewriter, secured about two dozen reed birds and he determined to take possession of Mr. Law- ton's table. The birds were cooked according to one of Mrs. Rorer'a recipes on the Gause patent stove, exhibited by Cleaver & Uearn- Then Aubrey Vandever invited a jolly party to a reed bird lunch. Delicious torn bread, coffee and biscuit were served by a corps of attentive colored waiters emploved by The William Lea and Sons Company." It is needless to say that the feast was devoured with relish. Mrs. Korer acted as hostess. The diners did not :n the least mind the gaping crowd of boys who stood around gazing on the scene. Then after the lunch had proceeded for while plates of Keeker's excellent buckwheat cakes were served in abundance. George rjiparKS Kept tne mncaers in a roarot iaugii ter by his witty remarks. A number of the ladies who were in the building could not fully understand the scene. One of them stopped and leaning over the slender rope said to a female companion: "This is a nice display and besides the beauty of the room, you can get lunch here. It is practical as well as ornamental." Her remarks were said out loud and after staring at tbe diners for fully live mi notes she moved on utterly unaffected by the quiet laughter of the luncher. Another elderly lady slowly approached the room and leaninsr over tne rope sne asked Mr. jNioyston in confidential tones what the coffee was selling at per cup. POULTRY SHOW. Some of Those Who Secured Prizes for Their Kxhibits. The awards of premising in the poultry department were made yesterday afternoon. Tbe poultry show is in the basement of the new exhibition building that has been constructed out of the materials of Washington market house that was removed from Fourth and Washinjon streets. It is in the ..coolest and, so far as that goes to make comfort, tbe most comfortable place within the fair grounds. The increased attendance was unpleasantly noikeihle ia the crowd that thronged through the aisles of the ponltry and dog snows. These two apartments were closely adja- S. & O. H. H. Best Route to New York Excursion tickets, good 10 days. for S5.00. 1 a ' 011161 an crowd continn-1 ""'J ""uuiiug np tnroBgn me aisles made it I extremely uncomfortable at times. The passing people, the persistance of many .tm in attempts to handle the fowls and fondle the dogs, made both fowls and dogs nervous and irritable. The dogs barked, whined and growled. The chickens crowed and cackled. The old people talked in voices toned from the sound of ease arum to the screech of a life, and the younger ones cried, laughed or screamed as humor compelled. These voices were all to be heard at ouce not only for once, but contituously. And vet people said it was a nice show and a pleasant place. There were forty-cine exhibitors represented in the poultry show and there were many times that number of exhibits. Many of the varieties of domestic fowls were very beautiful. The d splay of pigeons contained some rare and curious "birds. The awards among the pigeon fanciers were not made yesterday. Among the larger fowls there were chickens from the tiny bantams in all colors to the big fluffy Cochins. There were the smooth, rich colored game fowls and the ragged-headed Polish bearded fowls. There were black, bronze and white turkeys, gray and white geese and the ever-nodding Muscovy duck. The chickens were all called by ftney names, and the hardy old dunghill chicken did not seem to have a relative in all tbe crowd. The first coops in the poultry show contained cats and kittens. There were black, Angora and Maltese kittens. There were a cage of rabbits and one cat. Herbert Majne was given a first premium for black kittens; A. A. Cobb fur Angora kittens, and J. G. i'isbcr on Maltese kittens. 1 he cat was marked No. 28, the onlv instance in this department where the exhibitor did not label his property with his name. Following are some of' the premiums awarded: II. M. Thomas, Camden, Del, first for brown Leghorns, Andalusia fowls, Polish silver beaidtd fowls, game chickens) Houdau fowls, Dorkings, black Spanish and Langshang chickens. E. J. Chandler of Kennett Sonars, first on WLUB ipgnorn, laced wvaudottes White I Plymouth Hocks, mottled fowls, and Dom- U iuiijuo ro.a jiiso second premiums on white Wyandotte chicks and white Plymouth Uocks. 11. i.. Beyler, Trading, Ta., first, fo Dominique Leghorns, rose comb white Le, horns, light Brahmai, golden pencilled Ila ourgs, oiack namburgs, and second pre mium for light Brahmas aud golden pen- ciued Hamburgs. J. C binglea, Strickersville, Pa., secpnd, ior wnue nionocas and laced wvandottei. William Lindsey, Elizabeth, S. J., first, for Leghorn chicks. I H. F. Mayne, this city, first, for white ducks, and second for light Brahnra ioWls. J. G. Fisher, Stanton, first, for white Wvandottes. The other local prize winners were C mrles A. Horn, V. L. Dewey, G. P. Prentiss, Mrs Jones Guthrie, Joseph Kindbnsher of ; lenry Clay. 3 First prizes were also awarded to tie following named persons: O. E. Carothers?, lles-tonville. Pa; William Ehringer, Philadelphia; Joseph B. Edge, Hopeville, N. J.; William I.indfay, Elizabeth. N. J.: J. C. Marnle. Trenton, N. J.; Joseph W. Buck, Chester, Pa.; W. S. Lentz, E. B. Koons and J. C-Kriner, Allentown, Pa; Martin Hoeofner and Jesse G. Darlington. Philadelohia: Feeles & Brother, Christiana, Pa ; M. Davenport, Jamesbnrg, N. Y ; J. S. Harrif, Cinna-minson, N. J.; S. A. Williamson, Pocopsia,Pa. THK BENCH SHOW. Prizes Awarded Numerous Does. t.-. i 4 iyfU The bench show of d the main fea tnre ot tne exhibition i It was a great day for dof sterday afternoon. James Watson, sport :ng editor of the Philadelphia Tress, arrived early in the afternoon and the judging of dogs was com menced promptly at 3 0 clock. lbe various canines were placed in an apartment and their fine points were examined. Of course some of the exhibitors were not pleased with the decisions of Mr. Watson, but in the main they were satisfactory. The jadgiug was witnessed by a large crowd. And, indeed, this show has been one of the mot attractive features of the fair. Frank K. Carswell bad on exhibition of eight canines, all 'collies. They were tine looking animals and they frisked" around in a lively manner. 31ajor Jum, in particular, agitated himself. Mr. Carswell's exhibit was a central attraction aud was admired by crowds during the day. In the collecton was Tody Mall and Rutland Miss, both of w hich have been in the l'hiladelphia dog shows. Mr. Carswell's imported bitch, Maid, sired by Champion Wolf, received a great deal of attention. Among the not6d canines on exhibition was Boss's Lady Clare, of the Kensington kennels. This is a noted dog and a winner at all the leading bench showa. Her pedigree is of the best, she being sired by Win-chell's champion Bsos. The large noble-looking St. Bernard, which weighs fully 175 pounds, is much noticed. This was Celtic Hector. English setter Magnolia has won the prize in the puppy classes at the Rochester bench. Irish setter Nellie is a great championship prize winner, having won premiums in all classes at New York, Philadelphia, Boston and wherever else shown. Basset hound Bobbette is also a great winner, having won lastvear seven tirst prizes in seven shows and is now in the championship clas. Pug Othello, by Dr. Coger, is much ad mired by the ladies, and during the last show season he earned his entry into the championship class by winning the necessary four purse prizes at snows held unuer American Kennel Club rules. Bull terrier Baron ha? won a large num ber of prizes, and any ore by closely ex amining him ccuia notice tne aitierence between him and tbe ordinary terrier or pit stock bull terrier. The bull dog Glenwood is a famiiiar sight at all the leading shows where he often takes the blue, red or orange ribbon, denoting first, second or third prizes. Bedhngton terrier, Punch, ha9 come out first at shows at Elmira N. V. The Irish terrier, Judy, has often bow wowed her respects to the judge for having the blue ribbon placed npon her. The attention of the ladies is called to the Prince Charles spaniel, Vixen, as he is a great favorite with all who have been there. Tbote who are in the fashion and have a hankering for fox terriers should take a look at General Grant and Shepherd, who is a close pecond. For those who are fond of hearing the tongue of the beagle in chasing the cottontail should visit the beagles. Grouse, among tbe setters, while not so much a bench sjaow dog, is a great field trail wisner. It wet he who showed so much politeness by shaking hands with all who spoke to him. The prizes were awarded as follows: Mastiffs, first.Boss's LadvClare,Cbartes Ported, Jr., Philadelphia; second, Jack, OUey Ver, nbn, Mt Cuba, Del. Puppies, first.Czar, Edgar Bayne, Wilmington. 1 Kough coated St. Bernard, first, Celtic Rec-Kr, Associated Charities, Philadelphia. ; American foxhound, first. Trader. Associa ted Fanciers, Philadelphia. Greyhounds, first. Smith, J. C. Kxiner, Allentown, Pa-Rough coated Collie docs, first, Robin Gray, William Lindsay. Elizebeth. N. J.: second. Major Jum, F. R. Carswell, Wilmington. Bitches, first, Lady Moll, F. R. Carswell; second, Rutland MUs, F. R. Cars-well. Puppies, first, Queen, F. R. Carswell; second, Boekie, F. R. Carswell. Smooth coated Collies, first, Beauty, George C. Wniteman, Wilmington. Cocker Spaniel. First, Xhice, William West, Camden, N. J. Puppies First, Pasha, Jr., Truman Wallace, Wilmington. Field spaniels First, Pasha, Truman Wallace, Wilmington. Pointers First, Village Juno, Associated Fanciers, Philadelphia; second, Prince. F. B. Colton, Wilmington. Puppies First, Don Camtron, Chambers Kemble, "Wilmington. liasse't i-cnnds Firit, Babette, Charles rorter, Jr., Philadelphia. Daehshucde First, Hilda, AseociatedFan-ripn. Philarte.lnhia.. :. 4 English beagles FirsJiUle Princa, As JF- it sociated Fanciers; second, Jamw Clark, Mar- sflaiiton, Del. Irish setters First, Nellie, C. T. Thomn- boo, Philadelphia. Gordon setters First, Frizzie, Associated Fanciers, Philadelphia: second. St. Joe. E. C. Simpson, Wilmington. English setters hirst, Magnolia, Assoct-ted Fanciers; second. Pansy Blossom, E. C. impson, Wilmington. American beagles rirst, rancy, John I. Manlove, Wilmington. Pugs, first, Othellu, Dr. Crver, Philadcl- hia; second, Dude, J. D. Brown, Wilminor- u. Puppies, second, Ferris, Ferris Giles, ilmineton; first, Dot II., William Brownie y. lrhiladelphia. Toy terriers, first, Dot, T. D. Brown, Wil ington. Schipperke, first, Daudy Ruby, J. C. Crier, nentown, i'a. hkve terrier, first. Donald. Associated Fnuciers. Irish terrier, first, Judv, Associated nciers. ledlington terrier, first, Punch, Charles Irter, Jr., Philadelphia. )almation or coach doe, first, Dick, Valen- tide Laubacher, Wilmington. FLORAL DISPLAY. o the Winners of the Premiums Are. sf7 sitJ& Tke premiums in the W?. rP' norai "isp:ay were an ,iB. - nounced vestcrdav as fol lows: Original design cut flowers not less than six feet in height, first, J. L. Brown & Co ; second, M. F. Hayden. Design of plants, first, M. growing F. Hay- second, J. I.. Brown & Co. 'ahle dftaiffn. J. T.. llrown Cn. Combination funeral design, first, J. L. Brown & Co.; second, M. F. Hayden. Anchor, eighteen inches, M. F. Hayden. Combination design of cross aud crown tWentv fionr inrb frnnie. first. .1. T.. Rmvn & fn.: s.,l M V llavilan. Combination piece auy design, M. F. Hay- ucu. Plateau of cut flowtrs, George W. Brown & Son. Plateau of geranium flowers, first, J. L. Brown 4 Co ; second, J. N. Lewis & Bro. Plateau of dahlias, twenty-seven inch frame, J. L. Brown & Co ; second, G. W. Brinton & Son. Collection of cut roses, twenty-five varieties in groups of three each, first, M. F. Hayden; second, J. L. Brown & Co. Carnations, twelve varieties, J. L. Brown & Co. Cut flowers, fifty varieties, first, G. W. Brinton & Son; second, J. L. Brown & Co. Dahlias, twelve varieties, G. W. Brinton & Son. Seedling dahlias, G.W. Brinton & Ron. Display of florists supplies, M. F. Hayden. The committee tbiaks the display of seedlings geraniums exhibited by Lonis E. A. Green leaf worthy of especial mention. Collection of plants in bloom First, G. W. Brinton & Son; second, J. L. Brown & Co. Ornamental foliage aud decorative plants First, M. F. Hayden; second, J. L, Brown. Collection of green house plants First, J. X. Lewis; second, L. E. Bavlis. Hoses in bloom This display is so close Hay- Between i. L,. Brown it to. and 41. t. den that t ie judges were undecided. Decorative plant, first, M. F. Hayden; second, L. E. Baylis. Geraniums in bloom, firet, J. L Brown & Co.; eecond, L. E Baylis. Geraniums in bloom, first, J. L. Brown & Co,; seeond, L. E. Baylis. i Carnations in bloom, first, M. F. Hayden; J. L. Brown & Co. Collections of cacti, first, J. N. Lewis & Bro ; second, Louis E. A. Greenleaf. Ferns, first, M. F. Hayden & Co.; second, J. N. Lewis & Sot. Palms, first, M. F. Hayden; second, L. E. Baylis. Bcjonict, first, J. L. Brown & Co ; second, L. E. Baylis. Seedling carnation, first, J. L. Brown & Co.; second, G. W. Brinton & Son. Specimen geranium bloom, first, G. W. Brinton & Son; second, J. L. Brown & Co. Abntilor, G. W. Brinton & Son. Specimen plant of colious, first, G. W. Brinton & Son; second, J. N. Lewis & Bto. Flowering begonia, first, G. W. Brinton & Son; second, J. N. Lewis & Bro. Rex begonia, L. E. Baylis. Fracenia, J. N. Lewis Fiem elastica, first, J. L. Brown & Co.; second, J. N. Lewis & Bro. Canna plant, first, G. W. Brinton & Son; second, L. E. A. Greenleaf. Calladium, first, J. L. Brown & Co.; second, G. W. Brinton & Son. Acalphia, first, G. W. Brinton & Son; second, J. N. Lewis & Bro. Cuphi, first, L. E. Baylis; second, J. L. Brown & Co. Cissins discolor, first, J. L. Brown & Co.; second, J. N. Lewis 4 Bro. Pandannis Vtilus, second, J. Jf. Lewis & Bro. Torente, first, J. L. Brown & Co.; second, G. W. Brinton & Son. Specimen plant of emilax, J. L. Brown & Co. Fair Notes. Chief Justice Comegys was one of the die tinguisbed guests of the dog show yesterday. Frank R. Carswell has the fiaest and largest exhibits of dogs in the show. Tatuall's creamery is doing a flourishing business. Two men are kept constantly handling the white fluid to the thirsty pedestrians of tbe main building. Yesterday should rightly be called "Country Day." The displav of De Soto Brothers' cigar manufactory is one of the finest at the fair. The stand is nicely trimmed and is surrounded by a corps of accommodating attendants. They have received some new brands. The girls at the fair outnumber the boys two to one. The ladies at the canned goods stand are very accommodating. They do their utmost to please the spectators. George D. Sparks, of the firm of Brown & Company, flurists, is in attendance at the excellent floral display of that firm. He is attentive to the spectators and well posted on tioral matters. A little girl who was viewing the floral display yesterday was heard to say: "Oh, mamma, have they got many dead people under tbe flowers?" The jewelry display of Millard F. Davis in tbe mam bunding 19 among tne best. 111s ex hibit is very fine and is arranged very neatly, attracting a good share of attention, lie gives thousands of cards away daily. Heckei's buckwheat booth is besieged by a hungry crowd the entire day. Old men, old women, big boys, little boys, big girls, little girls, and in fact everybody finds a secluded nook to eat hot buckwheat cakes. Mayor Harrington was on the grounds all afternoon and was so busy in laying his plans to stop fraud that he did not enter the grand stand. Hyatt's Military Band rendered some very fine music in the grand stand yesterday and were loudly applauded after playing the "Razzle-dazzle" march at the conclusion of the second heat of running races by the Providence Riding Club. The march was very appropriate, as the horse having won the heat was comically enough named Razzle-dazzle. The small goat carts create much merriment. The drivers are very reckless in their driving. One of the teams knocked a little girl down and she sprained her ankle. Some of the young lady exhibitors to the fancy department are much dissatisfied with the awarding of premiums yesterday afternoon. One of them was overheard by a reporter of The MoRNiKtt News to say: "I think the judges of (this department are very partial. Do you see that pin cushion? Now that isn't half as good as mine, and still it took the first premium, while ray pin-cushion is superior to it in every stitch and is not mentioned. 1 don 1 tains tne juages act squarely." Among the exhibitsof horses which is attracting attention is the beautiful chestnut stallion Prince Ashton, exhibited by James C. McComb of Claymont The stallion was foaled on May 6, 1856, and was bred by Charles Bockman on tbe famous Stony Ford farm. The stallion has a wonderful pedigree. The stallion is of commanding appearance; beautiful chestnut sorrel with three white feet and faint strip in the face. Although the animal has good trotting abilities he has never been handled for speed. The animal is a good representative of the Kentucky Prince family. The merry-go-rounds are well patronized. Fell & Peoples have one of the finest displays of hardware in the main building. They also exhibit a house painted with Weth-erill paints, for which thev are asrents. j j j . A nackman s&med Pyle, living over Third street bridge, got tangled np as be entered the fair grounds yesterday afternoon, and was with mns h trouble released from his obnoxious position by OiEcer bherer. After being derj. f straightened he got angry at Sherer and threatened to horse whip him if he lai 1 his hands on the horses again. A boy named Williams fell in an iron trough back of tbe main building yesterday morning and after getting a thorough wetting stood in the sun oyer an hoar to dry his clothing. A young man named Leech, living at Eleventh aud French streets, was ejected from the grounds during the races yesterday afternoon by Officer Johnson, for interfering with tbe race track. The country boy with his best "gal" cams to the grounds early in the morning aud lived in their carriages ail day. A small fox terrier pup belonging to Elam Page of Port Peon was stolen yesterday morning from the cage during the absence of Mr. Page. One of the most obliging attendants at the fair is MisK Agnes Weldie, who is in charge of the telephone exchange at the entrance to the main exhibit building. James O. McCormick, the superintendent of the culinary department, is oue of the most bothered men on the groun.'s. He is asked a thousand questions a day and answers them all cheerfully. Entries for To-day. The races to-day will be as follows: 2.33 CUSS TKOTTKKS. I t K-E S10U0. Maple Valley Stock Farm, Kirkwood, br in Oip-sy Girl. Ffss & lierr, Fln'ljulelplila, 1 g Shprinan Bashaw. M. K. Hayden, Wilmington, b m Tipple. William Hooiks, Haiti). tore, Miss Aliee. K. Harry Strode, West Chester, h m Belle Middle-ton. D. Irwin, Philadelphia, b g Diligent. Henderson Supplee. Philadelphia, b gJcssie I. Wiiton Greenway, Havre Ue Uraco, gr ni Nellie Gray. James B. Green, Philadelphia, BotsevM. H. B Uolton, Baltimore, b s Orange Leaf. 2 19 FACERS. PL" USE $-00. E. B. Emorv, Centreville, br s Happy Ruseell. K. H. Strode, West Chosver. br m Spider. Harry Hunter, Philadelphia, cli l W. H W. C, H. Smith, Haddoutield, bl g Black Vork. A. A. Wright. Hightstown, b in Klva Medium. George Seatlergood, Philadelphia, s g Jessie H. George Senior, Chester, gr s Marendea William Bell, Philadelphia, bl b Palmer Miles. W. B. krnest, Krie, b in Little Ida. K. C Bewer, Rochester, b g Biiiy Stewart. Henry Coward, Philadelphia, ch g Joker. 2.45 tkottehs. Pl itSE $400. W. Woodruff. Academy P. O , b ro Hope, Clark Pettit, Salem, ch ni Fannie H, K. Harry Strode. W. Chester, b 8 l.tshA's Rill, P. Plunkett, Wilmington, ch m Mollis Pitcher, W. CM xwe!l, Vl idJletown, b g Garrison. H, B. Phillijis. Phoenixvitle, b m Lady Uitner, W. S. Bnrk. Chester, er m Mabel (i, J. H, Philips, t hUadeiphia, b g Captala .Tones, J. H. Phillips, " dim Agnes M. W. H. White, Hertford, y. C, b ui Jlary Spiel-man, William Smith, Erie, b m Miiaiie S, A. English, Wiliianltport, b g M. 1). STEEPLE CHASE. F. E. Okie, Philadelphia, b g Badger. P. Greenii dd, Media, br g poot. P. Oretntiild, Madia, ch ro elaware. GeTge C- Wb teman, Wilmington, b g Dexter. .1. H. I-ewis, Franklin Mills, blk g Vlgilane. E. U. Breniian, Winiingion, o g Kesbouse. BASE BALL YESTERDAY. Boston Boys Beaten and the Giants Win a Game. Chicago had an easy time in defeatirg Philadelphia this afternoon. Sanders, An- derson and Fogarty tried their hands at pitch- ing, but all three w-ere freely found by the visitors, lfce 1 hiliiea did nothing with lener until the last three innings, when be let np in his speed. Williamson's short field play was the feature. Score: Chfcajo 2 1 0 0 2 G 4 0 015 20 4 Philade'pbia....l 000032 2 8 13 S PHiLAiiKLPitr.!, Sept. 4 The Athletic and Kansas City clubs playtd two games here this afternoon, and each team succeeded in winning one. The first was hotly contested, and was won by the visitors by clever work in the ninth and eleventh innings. The Athletics had everything their own way in the second game, hitting Sowders almost at wiil. Mattimore relieved Sowders at the end of the fourth. Game called at tbe end of the ninth on account of darkness. Score: Kansas City.O 402000020 1 7 Athletic 2 001110210 0 8 10 4 KansnsCity 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 3-6H7E6 Athletic 3 1 1 0 4 0 3 012 12 7 Baltimore, Sept. 4 The St. Lonis won to-dav's gsme by bunching hits, while Baltimore helped them along by bunching their errors. The home club oatside of the second inning played great ball. Chamberlain and Kilroy both pitched good ball and the game was interesting from start to finish. Score: Baltimore 1 I 1 t 0 t M 0-j 'i St Louis 0 4000000 x 4 10 2 Washington, Sept. 4. The Cleveland team made their last appearance in this city to-day and defeated the Senators for the third consecutive time. Score: S. H. E. Washington 1 Cleveland 2 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 3 2 6 2 x 9 7 3 Bostox, Sept. 4 The Bostons gave an exhibition to-day, characterized by the most glaring misplays, giving tbe Indianapolis their first four runs on but three hits. Score: k. 11. E. Indianapolis... .2 0020200 x 871 Boston 1 01000100 3 10 7 New Yobk, Sept. 4. The Giants played in excellent form to-day and won the fourth consecutive game from Pittsburg. It. H. E. New York 1 0 1 0 2 1 0 1 1 7 15 2 Pittsburg 0 0000020O-2O1 Bkiioki.vn, Sept. 4. Smith was pounded by the Bridegrooms this afternoon. The Cincinnatis batted Lovett second, third, fourth and ninth innings. B. H. E. Brooklvn 2 0043100 212 15 0 Cincinnati 0 0000000 1 1 7 2 ran the the Coli mius, Ohio, Sept. 4. Columbur away with Louisville to-dav both at bat and in the field, closing them out to following score: At Columbus: r. ii. e. Coluiobus 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 3 1 ii 15 1 Louisville 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 S 5 Ring Sellers Arrested. Sergeant Blackburn had a lively chase after a "phoney ring" fakir, who wa trying to work people at the Market street station of the Baltimore and Ohio raiiroad, shortly after 6 o'clock last evening. The sergeant watched the fekir approach several men and then went to arrest him. He had only laid bis hand on the fakir, when he dashed from the sergeant and ran np the railroad at break neck rate, closely followed by the sergeant. On reaching the Madison street station he got behind a coal car, but after lew minutes dodging he was captured and taken to the police station. He gave his name as John Fraum. A ring found on Lim was taken to Samuel II. Bavnard who said it was worth S8. John T. Camden, a tramp, was arrested at Front and Market streets about 8 o'clock last night by Officer Burroughs for trying to sell "phoney rings" to Michael Lally who lives at No. 319 West Front street. When Camden was searched at the police station eight of the rings were found in his pocket. After he was plated in a cell he tried to escape through a register in the rear of his cell. Peach Shipments. There were thirty-three car loads of peaches shipped over the Delaware railroad yesterday, divided as follows: Baltimore - 10 Philadelphia 11 Jersey Ciiy 2 Kria 1 Klwira 1 Scranton - 1 Wilmington Chester 2 Previous shipments L St Total to date J 2021 LOCAL POINTS. L. K. Bowen and withdrawn from the Company. John M. Bowen have Wilmington Printing Chirlea Bowers, living at No. 1004 West Third street, wishes it stated that it was not he who was fined at City Court yesterday morning. Th Eev. W. L. S- Murray, Ph. D., will preach at Cook man M. K. Church at 7.30 p. m. After the sermon he will hold the quarterly conference. Company F, N. G. D-, went out on a full-dress drill on French street above Fourth last night. Tbe company was in command of Captain William M. Condon. There were forty-five men in line. The onartette consisting of Mr. and Mra. 3. T. Clymer, Mirs Virgie Conner and Henry l'.aird gave a delightful concert at Cooch Bridge last evening for the benefit of the Presbyterian church. Lewis T. W ilsoa was accompanist. The propeller fteamer Compter, building by The Pasey and Joues Com pan y for tbe North State Towing and 'I ratucortation Company of North Carolina, will be launched this morning at 7 o'clock. The Comptoa has already been described ia thU paper. RACING YESTERDAY. THOUSANDS WATCH OF THE SPECTATORS TRACK. Another Mishap to Jockey on Course at Hazel Dell. Ilaca Details: the Over 13,000 people witnessed the races at the Wilmington fair grounds yesterday. The attendance was tbe largest since the fair has been open. The weather was beautiful, not to warm and not to cool. Tbe track was in the best of condition and the horses ahow.d up ia good form. The grand stand was crowded and the ti?ld had the largest crowd of the week, being literally covered with people snd carriages. The fence around the inside of the tract was lined with boys, who shouted themselves hoarse whenever a winner went under the wire. The canvas awning placed over the front part of the erand stand kept the enu from reaching the spectators and made a great improvement. There were fuiir races on the programme, one the unfinished 2. 4U cbvts trotters Irom the previous day. The races were not so good as on the first two days, although the second race for 2 jO class trotters proved to be very interesting, but the race was spoiled in the last heat by an accident that happened to the favorite horse, which shut him out, kept him from winniDg the race, and injured his legs. Lightning, Jr., who was a dead sure, took tbe lead in the fourth heat and when the three - quarter - pole was reached he was fully thirty lengths in tbe lead of Cimarron, who was second horse and had two heats to his credit. In rounding the last turn, coming into the home-stretcb, he was going at a Iterrilic gait, t ne of his toe weights, which weighed eight ounces, came off and completely over-balanced him. He fell against the inside fence, breaking it down and throwing bis driver into the middle of the track. The horse jumped to his feet, got through the fence and ran wildly about the field, breaking the sulky into a hundred pieces and severely injuring his legs. He was finally caught by some attendants and taken to tbe stables. Cinnamon came on and won tbe heat and race. If Lightning, Jr., had not met with the accident both of the other horses would hare been distanced. The first race for 2.40 class trotters, unfinished from the previous day, was won by Jewell, who won tbe first heat, making; u. pretty and exciting race throughout, winning from Peter Whetstone by a neck. In the second race, for 2.50 trotters, there was four starters. The horses started several times before they received the word. Newsboy, who drew the pole, got off in the lead, but was quickly collared by Cinnamon who made a pretty race with Lightning, Jr. Both horses kept together all the way around, Cimarron winning the heat and distancing Newsboy. In the second heat Cimarron took the lead, and closely followed by Lightning, Jr. Cinnamon succeeded iu capturing tbe heat by a length. The third heat was won by Ligbtninr, J,, who was the best horse in the "race. In the fourth and last heat Lightning, Jr , got away in the lead and the other horses were nowhere. At the three qaarters he had a lead of twenty lengths when the accident already described befell him. Cinnamon won tha heat and race with Sanborn second. In tbe third race live horses started. Soto won three successive heats without any trouble. In the fourth race, running, mile heats, Delaware, a Media horse, made a show of the other starters, getting away ahead and stopping for them to come up. He won the race hands down. HEATS IX DETAIL. First race for 2.40 trotters, purse, S400; starters Jewell, Norfolk Girl and PeterWhet-stone. First heat won by Jewell with I'eter Whetstone second and 'Norfolk Girl third. Time Quarter, 40; half, 1.20; threejuarters, 1.57; mile, 2.87. Second race for 2.50 trotters, purse SI 00; starters Sanborn, Cinnamon, Lightning, Jr., and Newsboy. First heat won by Cinnamon, with Lightning, Jr., second, Sanborn third and Newsboy distanced. Time Quarter, 43; half, 1.22i; three-quarters, 2.01 J; mile, 2 4!. Second heat won by Cinnamon and others in same order as first heat. Time Quarter, 40; half, 1.18J; three quarters, 157$; mile, 2 38$. Third heat won by Lightning. Jr., Cinnamon second and Sanborn third. T1"' Quarter, 41$; half, 1 22, three quarters, 2.01 V; mils, 2.40$. Fourth heat and the race uu by Cinnamon. Time Quarter, 42; half, 1 20i; three-quarters, 2.01; mile, 2 43 j. Third race for foals of 1885, S50 entrance and MOO added by association; starters Ben- toneer, Allentown, ooto, Merit and Bellman. First heat won by Soto, with Bellman second and Allentown third. Time Quarter, 8; half, 1.18; three-quarters, 1.571; mile, 2.381. Second heat won by Soto with Bentoneer second and Allentown third. Time Quarter, 39i; half, 1.20; three quarters, 2.00; mile, 241. Third heat and race won by Soto by over two lengths. Time Quarter, 40; half, 1.20; three-quarters, 2.00; mile, 2 40$. iotirth race, running mile heats. Purse of 5150. Starters, Rosalie, Keeler, Dexter and Delaware. Delaware won both beats and the race easily. Time 1.57Jand 1.50. RACE SUMMARY. Following is the summary of the races: FIRST RACE, 2 40 CLASS TltimEES. J-I RSB S400. Unfinished from Tuesday. Jewell, chg, L. C. ManKy, Bmithville, ra i i -i i Peter WbetMone. b g, G. A. Uliicb, Piltsburi, Ta 3 3 1 T Norfolk Girl, 1.1 m. W. 11. White, llart- foril, N. C 2 2 3 2 Time 2.401.., 2.43S4, 2.434, 2.37. SE 'OSD RACE, 2 50 CLASS TROTTERS. I'LllSE 5200. Cimarron, ch s D. W. Ulrich, Newark, lel 1 1 2 1 Banborn, b s, Alday Clements, Crump-ton, JH1 :t 3 3 2 Lightning. Jr., s s, K. E. Eidman, Ceu- trevilie,Ml 2 2 1 da Newshov, b g, bmall & Dolby, Lincoln, Del li. Time 2.41',;, 2.38',;, 2.40Vt, 2.45' i. THIRU RACE, FOALS OF 1885, $50 ENTnASI.E AXD $100 ADDED BY THE ASSOCIATION. Soto, b m, William Hopes, Baltimore, Md 1 1 1 Beutomer, b 8, Pleasant alley Stock Farm, Woodstowu, N. J 2 2 3 Allentown, b g, Thomas C. Wilcox, Toy Mills, Pa 3 3 2 Merit, b s, Klkton Mock Farm, Kikum, lid 5 4 4 Bellman, brt. Clark Pettit, Salem, N.J... 4 5 d Time 2.3s';, 2.41, 2.4o4. FOL'BTU RACE, KLNKINU, MILE HEATS. riitSE $150. Delaware, eh m, Poverty Stable. Media. Pa. .1 1 Rosalie, b m, J. Howard Lewir, Jr., iln. ia. ..2 3 keeler. ch g, A. M. Kathbuu, Grand Rapids. Mich 3 2 Dexter, b g, George C. Wbitemaii, Wilmington 4 d Tiuie-lT'i, 1.50. TODAY'S PBOllABLE WlXNEltS, First race, Belle Middleton first, Betsey M second. Second race. Joker first, Harry Russell second. Third race, Mollie Pitcher first, Agnes M second. Fourth race, Delaware first. Poet eecond. Shooting; at Sea Girt. Sea Giht, N. J., Sept. 4. There wss a comparatively small attendance at the inte:-state rifle match here to-day. Three teams only were on the range. New York, New Jersey and Delaware. The match was under the general supervision of General Charles F. Bobbins, inspector of rifle practice for the State of New York. Captain II. C. Brown of the Twenty third Regiment was adjutant of the New 1 or team. Colonel George K. P. Howard captained tbe New Jersey men and Major C. M. Carey coached the boys in bine from Delaware. All tbe contestants were in uniform, as were ah-o the officers. Governor Green of New Jersey was present on horseback and seemed o take a great in-knooting liegao at terest in tbe shoot. The 10 10 a. m. The 200 yard scores were: Totals New York w-atn 474; Delawaie team, 445; New Jersey tea, 484 Washington, Sept. 4 Treasurer Hutoo to-day signed two warrants Bgf.re gating $38,900 ooo. They were made to cover expenditures already made by him. the Weather. Z. Junes Belt's thermometer vtsterday 1 f recorded 73J at 9 a. ro., so at noon, F2J si 3 p. m., and 7 6' at 6 p. m. Tn Moanuiw News thermometer indi'-Ated "6 at 9 p. nn 72' at midnight and 73" at 2 o'clock tbil morning. Forecast. For Maryland and Delaware j Rain, preceded by fair weather; bhghtly cooler; souther! wind.

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