from  on January 11, 1890 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

from · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 11, 1890
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

7 7' THE TIJIES - PniLADELPniA, SATURDAY MOKNTXG, JANUARY II, 1890. 4 MISS PURGELL AT HOME BHE LEAVES TRENTON ACCOMPANIED BY HER FAITHFUL BROTHER. PUBLIC OPINION CHANGING Considerable Donbt Xow Expressed ss to the Gnllt of Br. Kniffen. The Burglar Theory Revived. Special Telegram to The Timks. Trexton, January 10. Miss Emma Pnrcell, who is suspected of having murdered Myra Kniffen, and her brother David left this city on the 9.15 train this morning for the home of their invalid mother in Warren county. Dr. Arthur S. KniiTen, although he had partially made arrangements to go to New Brunswick with his brother - in - law, Dr. Palmer, and remain there until wanted by the court, has acted on the advice of his friends and will remain at home. The burglar theory is now receiving a great deal of attention, and it is now definitely known that Dr. Kniffen or David Purcell has had, and still has, two detectives working on the case on that theory, who roundly censure the police and claim to have conclusive evidence that the house was broken into by burglars. lioth the doctor and Miss Puroell arose early this morning and partook of a hearty meal, then the young woman, whose nerves require a sedative, sent to Druggist Patterson, who put her up a half pint of bromide of potassium. She takes this in ten - grain doses three times a day, ani the quantity purchased will last her about two weeks. A little before 9 o'clock the faithful brother, David, appeared with a coach, which Miss Purcell shortly after entered. They drove to the lielvidore Depot, purchasing a ticket for Washington, N. J., which is only three miles from the Purcell homestead. The departure attracted but little attention, and as the train moved out Miss Purcell could be seen sitting by one of the windows. She wore the same peculiar expression which has marked her face since her arrest, and if she felt any gratification in leaving Trenton she gave no outward sign or it. A CHANGE IN PtTBT.IO OPINION'. The release of Dr. Kniffen and Miss Purcell on a writ of habeas corpus by Chief Justice Beasley is the subject of much comment to - day, and the long list of representative men who signed the big bail bonds of $30,000 has had the effect of, in a measure, stemming the tide of public opinion. The doctor, has, however, received the largest share of the change in public opinion and Miss Pnreell has, it anything, lost friends. "I would judge her guilty by her demeanor. Hheis lull of craziness and has no heart or conscience either," came from an old lady. "She does not act like a guilty person. She is always the same caltn, cool and collected woman, and any woman who can look a man straight in the eye with her hand on the llible as she did at Constable Brannin when she was sworn at the inquest, never murdered a human being. It is not natural," says the next person you talk to. Thus the tongues wag, first one of confidence in their innocence, then two claiming them guilty. The police insist that Miss Purcell did the deed, but they are not now so positive about the doctor's connection with the case. A MYSTKRIOrs STRANGER. Kvcr since the murder there has been hanging about the house and starting a rumor that three men were seen about the house on the night of the murder, a big, farmer - like individual, with a very red face, cowhide shoes, a high celluloid collar and a big faded blue overcoat This morning this individual was followed into the o!lice of Lawyer H. N. Barton. Shortly afterwards the lawyer left his ofiice and was followed by the farmer - like individual to the residence of Dr. Kniffen. The lawyer rang the bell and entered. The farmer stepped in the vestibule. They remained in the house about a half hour. The Timks correspond out met the farmer out East State street and learned that he was a detective, named William Daltnn. "Are you, employed by Dr. Kniffen?" asked the reporter. " What Dr. Kniffen ?" he innocently asked. "Do you take any stock iu the burglar theory?" "I certainly do, and so would anyone else but a fool, if they had made an investigation of that house for evidence and not jumped at a conclusion. " Then yon must have more evidence than the city police to prove that burglars entered that house. Was there anything stolen, or any marks ?" " Your first question I will not answer. To your second question, yes. There are marks of a jimmy and an abundance of evidence on the inside of the house." Have you any clue to these alleged rob - bCTS?" " I have nothing more to say." "Who emplovs you, Dr. Kniffen or the attorney?" "I have nothing more to say," repeated the detective, as we reached tho corner of State and Broad streets, where he boarded a street car. A RELATIVE 6USPEOTKD. There is a report to - night that a relative of Dr. Kniffen's is the person the detective has been shadowing. This relative is the black sheep of the family and has served time iu prison for larceny. Rumor has it that he and Dr. Kniffen were on bad terms and that he was at one time ejected from the doctor's house. It is also rumored that the man was seen in the vicinity of the Kniffen residence on the evening previous to the murder, AMONG TIER FRIENDS. Miss Purcell Receives a Warm Welcome From Her Home Folks. Bpeclal Telegram to Thk Times. Phii - ltpshurg, January 10. Missrurcell reached her homo at 1 o'clock this afternoon after a ten - mile drive through the mud from this place. With her brother. David F. Purcell, she came up from Trenton, reaching here at quarter of 11. The train over tho Morris and Essox Road for Broadway would not. leave until 1 o'clock, bo they decided to drive homo. When they alighted from the train here Jfiss Vurcell's veil was raised and her face plainly told of relief and a sense of freedom. The journey had not been pleasant, owing to the many eyes fixed upon her, though passengers on the train say she bore the ordeal very well. She was in Philllpsburg only long enough to get a livery team, and then the etart for Broadway was made. In the meantime a number of residents of this place and several farmers from the country, who knew her and the family, hastened to extend their eympatbicsfor Miss Purcell in her trials and to declare themselves outraged by the charges brought against her. They all thought her innocent and she received their expressions with genuine pleasure. When Miss Purcell reached the family residence she jumped from the carriage and ran into the hourfe. where the family gave her a Joyous welcome. Her aged mother has not yet been informed of the real nature of Mrs. Knitiln's death, nor of the suspicion directed againBt her daughter. A You no; Impostor. A little girl has been calling at a number of houses In this city recently asking for assistance for her sick mother and brothers. She (rives as her home the rear of 937 Federal street. A number of packages of groceries, clothing, etc., have been sent to 927, which she designated, and where It has been discovered that the girl's statements were false. There Is no house in the rear of 927. and tbe people living at that number are far from being In need of assistance. The young impostor has been given various sums of money by a number of people, who were greatly affected by the pathetic tale she has learned to tell so well. Hood's Sarbafarilla Is purely vegetable, does not contain any injurious Ingredient It FOB SALE BY MOSG THE CHURCHES. Ecclesiastical Items of Roal Importance The Presbytery. The Philadelphia Central Presbytery will meet on next Tuesday at 2 P. to. at the West Arch Street Church, corner of Eighteenth and Arch streets. The discussion on the revision of tbeConfession of Faith will ajrain be resumed and an interesting debate is expected. The reg - ular quarterly meeting - of the Christian Endeavor Union of Philadelphia will be held in the Temple Presbyterian Church, corner of Franklin and Thompson streets, on Thursday erenlnjr, January 2a All of the Christian Endeavor Societies of the different churches in the city will be rep - reseated and a largre attendance is expected. Addresses will be made by a number of clergymen and laymen who are prominent in the work of the society. The last meeting of the Union was of firrcat interest, and the coming one Is looked forward to and is expected to be of vast importance in devising means by which the mombershiD of the Christian En deavor Society may be increased. CHURCH KOTES. The rtev. B. F. Leipsner entered upon the eighth year of his pastorate of the Ohvet Baptist Church on last Thursday. During the eight years h has received Into the church 340 members, of which number 2 wpre re ceived by baptism and the rest by letter, experience and restoration. The church (sin a flourishing condition and isconstantly receiving additions in membership. Rev. Frank M. Gooichild, who now has charge of a Baptist church at Aretnema, N. Y., has been called to the pastorate of tho Spruce Street Baptist Church. The United Presbyterian Presbytery of Philadelphia will meet on next Monday even ing in the Seventh Church. Frankford. The meeting is for the purpose of holdtnc a discussion on the question of the " fiillieultles of Practical Piety and How to Overcome Them." The Presbytery of Philadelphia North will meet at the Ablugton Church on Tuesday evening next. Hev. William Greenough. pastor of the Co - hocksink Presbyterian Church, has recovered from his illness and will occupy bis pulpit at both morning and evening service. AttheTempIe Presbyterian Church, corner of Franklin and Thompson streets, the morning service will be given to the Sacrament of the Lord's Supper. Tho pastor, Rev. V. D. Roberts, who is preaching a series of sermons on the famous women of the Old Testament, announces as the suhiect for his ser mon at the evening service, " Ruth, or the Beauty of an Unselfish Woman." Mr. Roberts intends to preach a sermon on the life of each of the most eminent women of the Bible, and his sermons have awakened great interest. At the North Presbyterian Church. Sixth street, above Green, the pulpit, will be to - mor row morningoccupieu oy the rtev. r. j. aiun - aay. m tne evening tne pastor win preacn tne sermon. On Tuesday evening there will be a grnnd concert in this church, the proceeds of which are to be devoted to church purposes. Hev. K. S. Wolle pastor of the Second Moravian Church.cornerof Fran kiln and Thompson streets, will take for the subject of bis sermon at the morning service "Jesus in the Temple. Whist Ye Not that I must be ebout My Father's business." The evening subject announced by the pastor is " Work for tho Master." At the Fourth Baptist Church. Fifth and Buttonwood streets, at the morning service the pastor. Rev. J. B. Gotigh ridge, will take astheeubject of his discourse "God's Work and our Work." In tho evening the subject of the sermon will be "Crowded Churches." During the past week dedicatory services have been held In the remodeled church. Evening services were held in the church, at which sermons and addresses were given by the clergymen of the neighboring churches. The members are very much pleased with theirclmreh home and expectthat the building which is being erected in the rear of the church for Sundav school purposes will be ready to be dedicated in a short time. At the Fifth Sireot Methodist Church the Rev. .1. D. Fox will at the morning service preach on "Elementsof Beautyand Strengrh iu Christian Character." The subject announced bythe pastor for theeTening service is "An Appeal to the Undecided." The young people's meeting will be held shortly before the beginning of the evening service. "The Most Beautiful Woman Living" will be the suhiect of Rev. Forrest E. Dager's address at the evening service at Holy Trinity Reformed Kpiscopal Church, corner Twelfth and Oxford streets. This is the second sermon of the course that the Rev. Mr. Dager Is preaching on "True Beautv." Tho suhiect of tho mornlngserinon will be "The Heroic Christian." Rev. William 11. Clark, D. P., pastor of the Second Reformed Church, will at tho morning service deliver a discourse on "The Unity of the Faith." The subject of the sermon at theovenlnir service will be "Telling tbe Good News to Others." Archdeacon Mactcay - Smlth, of New York city, is announced to preach at the Continental Theatre to - morrow night. At the Seventh Street Methodist Episcopal Church the pastor. Rev. Dr. Webb, at tho morning service will preach on "Compassion for Souls." At the evening service Rev. Dr. Morrow will preach tho sermon. Dr. Webb has arranged to deliver a series of Illustrated sermons on Sunday evenings, and special arrangements have been made by which good music and singing will be provided. Rev. Hughes O. Gibbons, pastor of the old Pine street Presbyterian Church, at. the morn - j Ing service will takeasthe subject for his sermon, "The Future Glory of the Church." In tho evening what is known bythe members of thechurch as "a popular meeting" will be held. The annual meeting of the Sunday School Association of the Diocese of Pennsylvania win oeneia in tne uuiid Hoora oi the Church of the Epiphany, Fifteenth and Chestnut streets, on Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock. The annual sermon will be preached bythe jxt - v, rj. . l'uimiu, j, u., rtinur ui inn u - mircn of the Ascension, New York city, on Monday, evening at 8 o'clock, in St. Andrew's Church, Thirty - sixth and Barrinc streets. The scholars in the Sunday schools of the Episcopal churches in Pennsylvania now number 4b,tm and the teachers 8.SO0. Theannual meeting of the American Church Sunday School Institute will he held In Trinity Church, Newark, N. J., on Thursday evening. January ifi. at fi o'clock. The Right Rev. Thomas AUred Starkley, D.D., Bishop of Newark, will preside, and addresses will be made by Thomas Potts, of Richmond, Va.; Hev. George W. Shinn, D. D., of Newton, Mass.; Rev. Henry Y. - Satterlfe. of New York city, and by Charles James Wills, also of New York. T. M. C. A. NOTES. This evening there will be a missionary address at the Association Building, Fifteenth and Chestnut streets, by Rev. Georgo Cummins. An Important letter will be read from Mr. David McConaghy, Jr. A cordial Invitation Is extended to all young men. The men's gospel meeting Sunday afternoon at 4.30 will be addressed by Mr. Walter C. Douglas, general secretary. The First Regiment Band will render a musical programme at 4 o'clock. Young men strangers especially are invited to be present. The Sundayschool teachers' meeting, Saturday afternoon at 4 o'clock In the hall, is increasing in numbers and intorest. The method pursued by Rev. Dr. James A. Wor - den in the conduct of this study is found to be very helprul. Friends interested In Sundav school work are invited. Thursday evening, January 16. the opening entertainment in the second series of the Association course. The Royal Hand Bell Ringers, of Londou, will renderaselectmusl - cal programme. Accidentally Killed His Mother. Homestead, Pa., January 10. Last night John Drake aged 17 years, was cleaning a revolver, when tho weapon was accidentally discharged, the bullet entering his mother's head, back of the ear, and killing her instantly. Tho young man is crazed with grief. Jumped From a Train. A Fool Inn. Man who Rinked His Uffe to Pay a Debt or Honor. As the fast Atlantic Kxpreas was leaving Derive and had Just attained its best speed, a man was seen to rush to the hack platform of the last rar and Jump off. The bell rope was violently Jerked, the train slowed Dp, stopped and backed up to near where the man lay. Train hands and passengers crowded around him and to every one's surprise he was found to be uninjured, save tor a lew bruises and scratches. On being questioned as to why he Jumped off he said: "Day before yesterday I went to a Store and bought a bottle of Rogers' Royal Nervine and had it charged, I forgot to go In before I came away; and, as it saved my lite, I decided to risk mine to pay for it, and so I Jumped off." And he walked back to Denver and paid One Dollar for his Rogers' Royal Nervine, With Illustrations by ALL NEWSDEALERS. THE ABEMOF SPORTS HAMILTON SIGNS WITH THE PHILLIES FOR THREE TEARS. RACING ON WINTER TRACKS The National Leaarne to Make 3?o Opposition to tbe Placine of an Association Club In Brooklyn. The Philadelphia Clah, through their agent, Manager Charles M. Hactett, of the Kansas City Club, secured the signature of Hamilton, the brilliant right fielder, yesterday to a contract for three years. In this player the local League club have secured one of the finest of the young blood. A glance at his last year's record will convince at once that he is one of the best all - round players in the profession, and it must be taken in consideration that last season was his first year in one of the major leagues, bat notwithstanding this his record needs no apology. In batting he ranked eighteenth, with an average of .301. He took part in 137 games, was 532 times at bat, made 160 base hits and 25 sacrifice hits. As a run getter he looms up exceedingly strong, being second to Stovey in this respect, with 145 runs to his credit. While Stovey leads him in the number of times he crossed the plate, in base stealing Hamilton beats him. One hundred and seventeen bases purloined was his record, and Stovey follows with 115. In this connection, however, it must be remembered that it was not until July that Hamilton began to roll up his stolen bases, while Stovey started right in at the beginning of the season. Hamilton is considered by many to be the best base runner in the American Association, and of him it is said that he can get down to hrst faster than any other player in toe pro fession. In fielding Hamilton ranked ninth among the right fielders, his average being .903. Four of the men who lead him played in less than thirty games, and the others, including Nieol, Burns and. McCarthy, while they played in more games than he did, had much less work to do. He accepted 55 more chancesthan STcCarthy, who played in 139 games, while Hamilton participated in only 131. A. J. Reach stated last evening that the Brooklyn club would make no opposition to the Association placing a clttb in Kidgewood. "This is the attitude," he said, "of Brooklyn towards the project If, however, the League should desire to oppose it Brooklyn would then take steps towards that end. I hardly think the League would do this ; in fact, I know that she wouldn't. Brooklyn is entirely willing and of this I am certain that the Association should to locate a club at Kidgewood. She wants another strong club to help her freeze out the Brotherhood club. She will enconrage the Association in her project." In speaking of the same subject a local Association stockholder yesterday said : ' Why, Brooklyn couldn't stop the Association putting a club at Kidgewood. That club has control of Kings county only. Kidgewood is in Queens county, and is, therefore, safe from attack by the League," Riverside Gun Club, Red Bank. N. J., January 10. Tbe Riverside Gun and Bille Club held Its weekly shoot to - day at clay pigeons. The day was warm and some excellent sport was furnished the spectators present The opening event at ten singles resulted asfollows: John Cooperwon with 8 broke; Fred Beale. second, with 7; William Little, third, with 6; William T. Conover brokeS. Second event, at ten singles, John Cooper won with 8; William Conover. second, with 7; William Little and Fred Beale divided third: John Bergen was fourth with 5, M. F. Cornwpll broke 4, David Beichaw, 8, and A. Wliymer, 8. Third event, ten singles, John Cooper won with 10; M. F. Cornweli, second, with 8; Oscar Hesse, third, with 7; Fred Beale. fourth, wit a 6; A. Whymer got fi; William Conovor, 4; D. Beichaw, 3; H, Hendrlck son, 2. Final event at ten pairs, John Cooper won with 8; Fred Beale. second, with 7; A. Whyman, third, with 4; William Conover broke 8. Tucker to be Hold on Ills Contract. " Special Telegram to Tkr Timks. Pittskuuq, January 10. Fred Dunlap has not yet been officially transferred to the Philadelphia Players' League, but Manager Han - Ion says If he gets a good man to take his place he will release him, not otherwise. Speaking of Tucker's reported jump to tho Boston Club, Hanlon says all Brooklyn men will be stopped from playing elsewhere. O'Conner, Tucker, et al having accepted from $50 to $70 advance money, their contracts will be enforced by resort to law. ColRon Defeats Mexls. Moils, the Rifle Queen, and G. W. Colson, First Heglment, N. G. P., shot a match for $50 a side, last night, at Wray's gallery, Broad and Fairmount avenue. The terms of the affair were 100 shots each at standard American targets reduced. Colson won with a score of 100 to 7(5 made by Mexis. The winner's time was 23 minutes 29 seconds, and the loser's, 22 minutes;!:!. seconds. A Challenge From Fogarty. Special Telegram to Thk Times. Pittsburg, January 10. John Irwin tonight deposited $500 with the sporting editor of the Dispatch with the view of hacking Jack Fogarty to fight Lalllanehe, Dempsey or any other middle - weight. If tbe challenge Is not accepted Fogarty will claim the middle - weight championship. A Record Breaker Seriously 111. Princeton, N. J., January 10. J. S. Roddy, 0l, who recently broke the collegiate half - mile running record, Is suffering from a severe attack of the Influenza, with rheumatic complications. He will be tanen to his home and will be unable to enter any of tbe winter and spring games. BASE BALL NOTES Another postponement. Tbe case will come up again next Thursday. Con Strothers, of Davenport, is wanted on first base by Indianapolis. Ward says that O'Connor's desertion from the Brotherhood was a complete surprise to bun. Long John Rellly has agreed to terms and will soon put his name to a Cincinnati contract, Baltimore Is dead as a base ball city and should be given a rest for one season. Exchange. It is said that Mark Baldwin offered to play with the old Chicago Club for a salary of f 1,800 per year. Robinson prefers to play In the Brooklyn Players' League Club to that of Cleveland. ,Veto York World. Dunlap will not be released by Manager Hanlon, of Pittsburg, until another secoud baseman has been signed. Manager Buckenberger has signed Gast - right, ono of Columbus Club's last year pitchers, for its next season's team. There will nrobablv be five professional clubs In the vicinity of New York next season three in Brooklyn and two in New York. Tom Brown, who played right field for the Bostons last year, was married to Miss Caroline McLalne, December 19, in San Francisco, Cal. The Toledo Base Ball Club has accepted Kansas City's terms and purchased the re - leaseof Alv rd, third baseman, who will sign a Toledo contract to - day. Sid Farrar was In Boston yesterday, looking well. Ho felt much encouraged at the outlook for the Players' League, and Baid that Philadelphia bad the right kind of men back of tbe enterprise. Exchange. Manager Barnle, of the Baltimore Club, says that Conant and Billings, of the Boston Club, are anxious to have an Atlantic Association team in Boston next year and the former offered to put up $1,500 to help the scheme along. President Soden, of tbe Boston Club, however, thinks they will have their hands full enough with the management of one club. Arthur Irwin, moreover, says that should the Boston Club back an Atlantic Association team in Boston for the purpose of injuring the Players' National League, It will (ret badly left, as the Brotherhood team is willing to make tbe same dates as the old club and take its chances of getting its share of the public patronage. Saturday's (January, Howard Pyle, Engraved by Henry KACIXG AT CLIFTON. Ernest, Ited Elm, St. Paris, Dunboyne, Komance and Gramercy Win. Clifton, N. J., January 10. First back one mile and an eighth. Starters: Traveler, Gall us Dan, Ernest. Keystone, Pilot, Clatter, Fountain, Subaltern. Charlie Russell, Darling, Queen Bess. Ernest won in Gatlus Dan second. Clatter third. Second rack, five - eighths of a mile. Starters: Boodle, Lomnx. Red Elm, Umpire, Barnura, Freedom, Pericles, Persuader. Question; Zulu, Samaria. Serenader. Tony Pastor. Red Elm won in 1.03, Pericles second, Barnura third. Third race, one mile. Starters: St. Paris, Red Light Mulligan. Marshal Luke. Vicirix, Jennie McFarland. St. Paris won in 1.44& Red Light second, Jennie McFarland third. Fourth race, one mile and three - quarters. Starters: Dunboyne. Barrister, J. J. OB., Frank Ward. Eleve, Banbridge, Pocatello. Dunboyne won in 3.07,V. J. J. O'B. second, Pocatello third. Fifth rack, six and one - half furlongs. King Hazem. Monogram. John Atwood, Philip D., Prodigal. Fiddlehead, Waboo, Romance. Teuafly, Golden Rod, Sara D., Theora, Calera and Souvenir started. Romance won in h'H. Sam D. second. King Hazem third. Sixth race, one mile. Gratitude, Middle - stone. Mabel Glenn, Gramercy, Owen Gulden, Nomad, Sophist and Sue Finney gelding started. Gramercy won in 1.41, Gratitude second, Mabel Glenn third. To - Day at Guttenbnrir. Nobth Hudson Driving Park, N. J., Jan nary 10. The entries for to - morrow as follows: First race, one mile, selling King Idle, 115; Dynamite, 115; Lancaster, 115; Battersby, 115; Ban Dance. 110; Pat Donovan, 110; Hat - too. 105; Bordelaiso, 106; Rapine, 100; Duff, 97; Remember gelding. 93; Pomery Sec, 92. Second race, six furlongs Fo I so m, 118; Flambeau. 115; Kilkenny, 115; Ban Lassie, 113; Faustina, 103; Mario Lovell, 103; Hayti gelding, 100; Mile End, 100; Periwinkle, 98. Third rack, seven furlongs Con Noble, 112; Tom K earns, 109; Mose K., 106; Easter - bok, 100; Glenspray, 10S; James Norris, 103; Babette, 101; Gold Vase filly, 101; Bay Ridge, 100; King Fonso, 97; Mamie Hay, 95. Fourth rack, six and one - balf furlongs Fordharn, 108; Autocrat, 108; Glenmound, 105; Howe. 105; Little Jake, 105; Wilfred, 105; Hilda. 103; Onward. 00; Australitz. 90. Fifth rack, seven furlongs, soiling Royal Garter, 118; Cupid. 118; Count Luna; 112; Little Jiareroot. 110; Festus, 103; J. J. Healv, 103; Gates, 103; Cheeney, 101 ; Seatick, 97; Redstone, 97. Sixth race, seven furlongs Relllng Both - well, 124: Neptunus. 121: Hot Scotch. 120: Ty rone, iau; jteia, ny; i,oTtery, n; manner. iiy ; Stanley Sharpe. 115; Sherwood, 115; Marsh Hedon. 115; Wayward, 115; Flush, 115; Arizona, 114; Little Fred, 112. selections - First race Pomery Sec. Second race Ban Lassie. Third race Tom K earns. Fourth race Ford ham. Fifth race Redstone. Sixth race Banker. Governor Lowry's Prisoners. Albanv. January 10. Therequlsltion warrant recently Issued by Governor Hiii at the request of Governor Lowry, of Mississippi, for the arrest of Mike Donovan, William Muldoon, William E. Harding and Mike Cleary, who havo been arrested In New York, and four others yet to be arrested who nre charged wi;h aiding ond alietting the Sullf - van - Kllrafn fight at Richburg. Miss., was returnable before Governor Hill this afternoon at 8 o'clock, but Inspector Byrnes failed to put In an appearance with the prisoners. Hoy "Wilkes niid Adonis. San Francisco, January 10. W. E. Davis has deposited $500 with the Hreeder and Sportsman, of this city, as a forfeit for a match between his pacer. Boy Wilkes, and Orrin Hfckok's Adonis for $2,500 a side, the winner to take the gate receipts also. The match must come ofT lelore February IB, as after that date Wilkes goes Into the stud. Davis is willing to have the match come ofT on any track within one hundred miles of this city. An Unfounded Humor. Nkw York, January 10. The widely - published report of a great reduction in the number of stakes to be run at Monmouth Park during the season of 1890 is entirely Incorrect. The usual number of stakes, fifty or more, will be run, of which some thirty - six will close on March 1, Including twelve for two - year - olds, ten for for three - year - olds and the remainder for all ages, Including handicaps. Sbe Was Not a Member of tho G A. R. George W. Justice, a Roxborough cobbler, who proudly wore the insignia of the G. A. R. on the lapel of his coat, was before Judge Bid - die yesterday, on the charge of not contributing to the Bupport of his wife. George said he was willing to support his better half, but was unable to do so. "Why not glvo her your pension?" asked Solicitor Caven. - It takes all of that to pay ray rent," was the reply. "You belong to the Grand Army, don't you ?" " I do?" And tho old soldier straightened up to something like his old form of the 'UO's. "Do you pay your dues?" "I do." "Why don't you pay your dues to your wife?" " But she don't belong to the Grand Army," answered tbe gray - haired veteran lu all seriousness, Solicitor Caven dropped Justice at this point ana tne uourt admonished him to make an effort to help his wite, as the consequences of failing to do so might result In imprisonment. IjOvo's Checkered Illstorv. There was an interesting breach of promise ease before Magistrate Ladneryesterday. Tho defendant was Charles Dalde, 1318 South Twenty - flrst street, and the prosecutrix was Miss Annie Lehr, 3239 Market street. Miss Lehr Is an attractive young lady, and she evidently had they sympathy of tbe audience which crowded the oltico of the Magistrate. She stated that Dalde bad boarded for some time in the samo house with her, and that he had made a proposal of marriage to her, and wrs accepted. Annie loved him. and she thought that he had reciprocated her affection. Acting under his promise to her lie had accomplished her betraval. Dalde was held under $0. Ho admitted his relations with the girl, but denied that he had ever made a promise of marriage. He Shot the M'ronar Man. Magistrate Iennon yesterday held George Miller, colored, of Hurst street. In $1,200 bail to answer to the charge of shooting David Bummers, colored, aged twenty - two years, 318 Grlscom street, in the lip on Thursday evening. From the evidence it appeared that another colored man, David Andrews, had vowed to cut Miller, on account of an Injury wnien no conBiuerea tnat ne naa received, and, meeting Summers on Thursday evening at Hurst and Lisbon streets, a fight ensued, during which Millor drew a revolver and fired at Andrews. The ball missed its mark and struck Bummers, who was standing uear by. Pined tor Illegal IJquor Sellliifr. The Supreme Court has sustained the action of the lower court In the case of the Gloucester saloon - keepers, for violation ot the Sunday liquor law. William J. Thompson yesterday paid to SherifT Baird. of Camden countv, $809.44 fine and costs, and Charles E. Haines $779.08. Thirteen other delinquents will pay up within the next few days. After the Grippe, What ? A general prostration of the system, with extreme susceptibility to a second attack, to pneumonia, or to any other prevailing malady. The convalescent from the Grippe should use the utmost caution and not expose himself to drafts, indulge in rich foods, or endeavor to "make up for lost time" in business. The mucous membrane is still congested, the nerves weakened, and the blood charged with effete microbes. Now is the time when he needs, and should take, that best of tonic blood - purifiers, Ayer's Sarsaparilla Prepared by Dr. J. C, Ayer & Co.. Lowell, Mass. Price $1 ; six bottles, $5. Worth $5 a bottle. 1 1th) Extra Souvenir Supplement to WHLRE MARRIAGE WAS A FAILURE. Tho Desertion Court's IMany Problems and How ft Solved Them. In the Desertion Court yesterday Henry Roseman, who keeps a licensed saloon at tbe Falls of Schuylkill, promised to give bis aged father and his stepmother a borne, and tbe old couple were advised by tbe Court to accept the offer. Maria Jones bad her spouse, Henry, before tbe bar for non - support. Henry said he was willing to live with bis wife and child and do the best he could for them. Tbe Jones family is colored, Mrs. Jones said she could not Bve With Mr. Jones. " Why not ?" asked Mr. Caven. "'Cause he 'ctared bed kick me Intode street sail." "Well. did be?' "No. sab; nehersab Mr. Jones said Mrs. Jones bad told him to go 'bout his business, as she could get along better without than with him. "She says you run a coal yard," remarked Mr. Caven. " Yes. sab ; I have 'bout three tons at a time fo' sale." admitted Mr. Jones. " How much do you realize thereby?" " I average from fifty cents to a dollar and a half per week." replied the coal merchant. Mrs. Jones was advised to make up with Mr. Jones and try and live with him. Celia Miller, with a chubbv - faced little baby, told the Court that her husband, David, had deserted her in Ireland when their child was nine weeks old. They were originally from Germany. She followed her recreant spouse to this city and had bfm arrested. He said they had agreed to separate, provided he gave her seven shlltf ngs per week. This, she said, was not enough to keep her and tne child. David, who is a peddler, told in the language of Sara' I of Posen and with ail that histrionic personage's gestures, bow he had given his wife $52 in six mouths, which wa3 as much as he could afford. He was ordered to pay $2 per week hereafter, but was sent below, as a charge is pending against bin before Liiuranu jury. STILL BURIED IN THE CAISSOI A Careless Foremau Said to bo Ke - r pons I bio for tho Disaster. Louisville, January 10. At an early hour this morning the bodies of three of tho vie time of last night's caisson disaster wore recovered bythe workmen, but further work ; had to be suspended because of the breaking i down of the pumping machinery. The upper door of the caisson exit pipe is open and the bodies of two men can be seen thrust through the lower door of the pipe. They are closely wedged In with sand and It is not probable that a hose can be brought to bear to wash away the sand before to - morrow. The oosition in which the recovered bodies were found showed that a desperate struggle had taken place at the narrow door of escape. One negro had succeeded in putting his body through the aperture, but death had overtaken him just when life was promised. Another negro had crawled partly through. His hands were fnstened by death In the clothing of the negro in front of him. showing that he had died in a desperate endeavor to ecapo first. Between the two negroes was the body of a white man. ft It appeared from his position that he was tryinir to push back some one who wns climring to his legs. The most plausible theory as to the cause of the accident is thus given by one of the survivors, Louis Crouch, and his story receives not a little credence from the superintendent of the wont. Knox, the foreman, had been seen near the key which controls the air supply and it Is believed that ho cut otF the air more than he really Intended to, causing the caisson to sink into the sand. Should the body of thetlrst white man found prove to be Knox's, the theory is strengthened, as the key which controls the air is only a short distance from the lower or last trapi and Knox was the only white man near It. The Oldest Sunday School. The First Day or Sunday School Society of Philadelphia, the oldest organization of its kind in the world, held Its ninety - ninth annual meeting on January 8. at No. 112i Chestnut street. Tho report of tho secretary shows that duringthe past year thirty - five schools, containing 517 teachers and 4,714 scholars, have been visited and aided by the appropriation of books, periodicals, etc., to the amount Of Sd37. Tho following gentlemen were elected to serve during the coming year: President, Frederick Sehotfeld; vice president, Hev. K. W. Hiee, D. 1). ; treasurer, Thomas Cooper; secretary, Alexander Faulkner. Hoard of Visitors, three months, it. A. Kyle, Joseph Shirley and Heulien Griffith; six months, William H. Hirst, Frederick 1. Ituek and Robert MeKntght; nine months, Hev. James M. Crowell. 1. 1. ; Alexander Faulkner and Frederick Schofield ; twelve months, Hev. Kdwin W. Hice. D. I). : Moslev H. Williams and E. H. Toland. niffleult Arithmetical Problem. Miryor Pratt, of Camden, and the committee on the new police patrol aro figuring on the problem of how to make three go Into two. The now patrol station house has proved too small for the wagon lately furnished. The error seems to have been that of tho house - builder. The ceiling of tho patrol house Is nine feet five inches In height and when tbe new wagon was driven to the house ft would not go in by exactly two Inches. Tho wairon cannot be nltered and the ceiling of the patrol 11 oust; win uave 10 ue raised. Phillips' nicrestible Coeoa, Furnishes nutriment and aids digestion. Snrasate and D'Albort. The two great artists, Sarasato and D'Albert. will again be heard In concert at the Academy of Music this afternoon. Sarasato will nlnv Mendelssohn's violin concerto and IVAIbrr. a Chopin sonata, besides a variety ot selections for each instrument. PHILADELPHIA'S CHEAPEST CREDIT HOUSE row la tbe time for nw ventures. If you yon win not only nnn it Htrreeahle, but a vprv satisfactory way ot furnishing vour house without laying out the ready cash. Our prices are the same as those of the cash houses. DRY GOODS. CALICOES, MUSLIMS. RITFETTN'1S. l - IM.OW CASK MUSLIXS, OINOHAM3. FLANNELS, ICHVKLINU. TICKIXO. KI.AXKKTS. COMFORTABLES. ETC. AT LOW'KST CASH 1'ltICES. DRESS WOOL HENRIETTAS ...85c. 1.00, HI. 2(1 SILK HENRIETTAS . l.(IO COLORED HENRIETTAS. ...68c. to 1.00 CLOTHS, 1 yard wide 52c. Lace Bed Sets, $1.60 to $2 Lace Curtains, CLOTHING. CHILDREN'S SrlTS 2.Wl up CHILDREN'S OVERCOATS M.WIiip BOYS' SI'ITS 4.00to$10.UO BOYS' OVERCOATS :.Oll up STORM OOATS, 10, 12. 15 to 25. CARPETS! CARPETS I RAG, INORATN. BRUSSELS. TAPESTRY. VELVETS. KTO. , AT MARKED - DOWN PRIi.'ES. 1'ULL ASSORTMENT OP OIL CLOTHS, ALL WIDTHS. FURNITURE. OUR FURNITURE DEPARTMENT IS SUPPLIED WITH EVERYTHING YOU NEED IN THAT LINK TERMS On a Bill ef Ten Dollars, $1 Casn and $1 a Week. UINLAN &WHEMI6 Arch St. 0Hn on ftntnrday Astonished at Ice. From the Montrenl Star. Tbe natives of tropical countries are seldom so much astonished as when they are first in troduced to snow and Ice. The conpeailnir of water is a phenomenon they are Blow to comprehend. A few months afro Sir William Macirrcjror enticed several of tbe New Guinea natives to tho hitherto unsealed summit of Mount Owen Stanley, the loftiest peak: In British Australasia. On itB barren summit, nearly a thousand feet above the zone of vegetation, big - icicles were found, Rreatlyto the amazement of the natives, who were much startled when they touched them and insisted that their fingers had been burned. Thrown From a Wnaron. By being thrown from his wagon at Twelfth and Callowhill streets yesterday morning - Samuel Wilks, atrcd 25 years, ISS Vine street, a driver for the Knickerbocker Ice Company, was severely and dangerously injured by one of the wheels passing over Ins chest. He was removed to the Hahnemann Hospital. Wolf, R. G Tietze and E. A. Clement. IS PUZZLED THE DOCTORS AT TWO OF THE HOSPITALS THEY TREATED HIM FOR MALARIA, Stephen naUln Says He Took Enoagrh Jfedlf Ine to Stock m Dray Store and That It Cost Enongn to Ball a Honie - He Simply Had? Catarrh and Dr. MrCoy and Wlldmaa Fixed Ulm I'pia Short Order. Stephen Mollfn Is a good - looking voudc man He is 22 years oM, and wrs born in the vicinity of German town avenue and Second street. For the past sixteen years he has been living with bis mother in a neat and cozy little house In the rear of 1 1 16 Germantown avenue. Everybody knows "Steve" Mullin. aa he is called up around the neighborhood of his home. He Is universally lifted, ana np to witntn a few years ago could always be seen wherever there wan any fan eolng on. He is very Industrious and has been working ior King Brother, at their woolen mills, at Ran dolph and Jefferson streets, for a number of years. He has three brothers and one little sister. About eight years ago his father died and. at be waalhe oldest child, the care of the bonse fell uptephen's shoulders. He was equal to the tannd right man (ally and cheerfully did he respond, and op to two years ago be experienced good health when suddenly be was attacked with a nnmbness in his stomach and pains in his head which compelled him to quit work for several days at a time. Mr. STtillin In speaklni? of his IIIhrhs said: "About two years a?o, while I was working one day.I lelt a dizziness come over me. It did not last long, and at the time 1 thought nothing of it, but it was not long before I felt the attack attain. This time it waB in rav stomach, and I had to quit work. I went to the Episcopal Hospital and the doctors said I had malaria. They gave me some medicine, and for a few days I felt better. "It was not very long before I had another attack, and this time ft was bo severe I thought I was going to die. I went to St. Mary's Hospital and the doctors gave me medicine for malaria. It did not help me, and I became so bad that I could not work. " For one year T suffered all kinds of mlspry. I went to half adozendoctors,anI they doctored me for malarial fever. I also went to an KnlMh doctor at the Lafayette Hotel. and he said I bad bronchitis, h'Jt he never did m any good. I became desiondent.and I oun went home and said to my mother that I didn't care if I died; life was not worth living. "I came to the conclusion that I was Incurable. My stomach constantly ached, and, while I did not vomit. I always felt like doing so after each meal. My head was fairly bursting with pain and I had taken enough medicine to stock a drug More, and I felt that I did not care what became of me. "One day I was down town with my mother and I bought a paper. I saw a statement in it from one of Drs. McCoy and Wildman's patients, and I said to her: I have adollar; Iguesslwill so and see these doctors and see what they can do forme.' It was on May 4. 18S9, that I paid my first visit to lrs. McCoy and Wildman. Dr. McCoy said I had catarrh, and he gave me two hollies oi medicine. I took It, with lit'Je hope of betiiB beneflted, and for six weeks no good result was felt I suppose I was in a terribly bad condition when I began treatment and that it took a good while for the medicine to act properly. Bat alter that time I be;;an to improve right along. ' am now feeling better than I ever have before and am nmo umkino full time after being idle one year and having taken enough - medicine, the price of tchirh would have built a hmise. 'Doctors McCoy and Wiidmandld me more good in the short time I went there than all the rest of the physicians put together. I was told that I was incurable, and I believed it. Hut the doctors, as well as myself, were wrong, and I owe my rerov - ery and good health to Doctors McCoy and Wild - man. They are the only physicians In Philadel - phiawho did me any good and I have gone to a great many that have done me no good. If It hadn't been for them. Doctors McCoy and 'Wild - man, I know I would have been dead. " DOCTORS McCOY and WILDMAN LATE 0 BeNevue Hospital, New York. Office, 1822 CHESTNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA. Where AH Curable Diseases are Treated With Success. Consultation at offlre or bv mall, $1. onicc honrs - Oto 11 A. M.: 2 to 4 P.M. s 7 too P.M. daily. Sunilays, 9 to 12 A. M. If you write enclose iotir cents in stamps. have nver tried th Credit System do so, and GOODS. PU SH, all colors. 24 In. wldo 1. m BLACK SILKS 1 .00 to Jl .00 BLACK BHOCADE9.. $1.50up CLOTHS, 52 In. wide 1.1M) $1.12 to $6. Chenille Curtains, $6 up. YOl'THS' SI'ITS 7.00iid YOUTHS' OVERCOATS $R, !, 1.I0 niE. emirs ij(!it yiu.uuup MEN'S OVERCOATS S. JlO.OOup Kvenlnffs until 0.30. LA GR1PPA IT CAN BE CURED The epidemic of Influenza Is now rajrlnfr In this country. Tliere is a strong probability that three - fonrtlis of the people, particularly In Iftrgf cities, will be affected by It. Prof. Lafatre.of New York, has made a number of microscopical examinations of the mucus from the nostrils of those affected with it. and has found the microbes in lare numbers. "Kadam's Microbe Killer waB then poured on them in a bottle, and another examination made In '24 hours, when they were, found to be all dead. Already over fifty patients have been successfully cured in New Virfc In from two to fivedays, by the use of the Microbe Killer. We recommend It as a quick and positive cure. For particulars call at 10O5 AKCH St., Phfla., Pa. jregal Notices. INSTATE OF JONATHAN KIRKBRIDE, J deceased Letters of administration on the above Estate having been granted to the undersigned, all persons indebted to the said Kstate are requested to make payment, and those havlne claims to present the same, without delav, to IVM. KI KK BRIDE. E.rt. KI It KRRTDK, 2o;tfl (1RKKX Street; Dr. Al. F. KIItKBIUDE, 2212 GRKEN Street. 1 EIGHTIETH ANNUAL STATEMENT OF THE njMERlGAH flfiE Insurance Co. of Philadelphia JANUARY ASSETS. Casta on band and in tbe bands of Agents or other persons. $129,326.00 Seal Estate, unencumbered '. 830,100.00 Bonds owned by the Company secured as follows : ao.OW United States Currency, 6 per cent, 1898 37.300.00 40,000 Northern Pacific R. K Co. '8 First Mortsrag - e Gold Loan, 1921, C per cent 47,000.60 60,000 North Pennsylvania K. R. Co.'s, 1903, 7 per cent 68,000.00 20,000 Sbamokln Valley and Pottsvllle K. K. Co.'s First Mortgage 7 percent. Bonds, 1901 26,000.00 112,000 Philadelphia and Reading R. R. Co.'s General Mortgage Bonds, 4 per cent.. 1958 99.400.00 25,000 Middlesex Banking Co.'s Debenture Bonds, 6 percent., 1895 26,125.00 25,000 New York. Lackawanna and Western R. R., 6 per cent.. First Mortgage, 1891, Registered 34.000.00 20,000 Lebigh Coal and Navigation Co.'s Loan. 1897, Registered, 6 per cent. 22,800.00 50,000 Steubenvtlle and Indiana R. R. Co.'s First Mortgage, 5 per cent, Series A 6S.OO0.0O 60,000 Pennsylvania Car Trust Series C. Registered, 1891, 5 per cent 60,625.00 23,000 Wabash R. R. 8econd Mortgage Bonds, 1939 18,400.00 20,000 Pennsylvania U. R. Co.'s Consolidated 6 per cent. Mortgage Bonds, Registered, 1905 24,800.00 42,000 Pennsylvania R. K. Co.'s General Mortgage Bonds, Registered, 6 per cent., 1910 55,860.00 20,000 Philadelphia and Erie R. R. Co.'s Bonds, 5 per cent. Registered. 1920. 23,000.00 10.000 Huntingdon and Broad Top Mountain R. R. Co.'s Consolidated 5 per cent. Bonds, 1895 10,375.00 10,000 Philadelphia, Wilmington and Baltimore R. R. Co.'s Bonds, 6 per cent. Registered, 1892 11,000.00 1B.O00 New Yum and Long Branch R. R. Co.'s Bonds. 5 per cent., 1931 15,750.00 20,000 Belt Road and Stock Yard Co.'s First Mortgage Bonds, 6 per cent, 1911 21,060.00 30,000 Chicago and Western Indiana B - R. Co.'sFlrst Mortgage Gold Loan, 6 per cent. 1919 32,981.85 20,000 Corning. Cowanesque and Antrim R. R. Co.'s Bonds, Registered, 1898 21,400.00 25,500 Philadelphia and Reading R. R. Co.'s 5 per cent Mortgage Bonds, First Series, 1922 25,404.37 5,000 Delaware and Chesapeake R. R. Co.'s Bonds, 4 per cent, 1912 4,483.34 61,000 Lehigh Valley R. R. Co.'s Consolidated Mortgago Loan, 6 per cent. .. 69,360.00 25,000 Virginia and Tennessee R. R. Co.'s5 percent. 1906 27,500.00 26,0il0 State of Georgia, 4H per cent, 1915 30,250.00 600 Borougb of Bellefonte Bonds 650.00 25.000 Mortgage Trust Co.'s Debenture Bonds 25,625.00 20,000 Philadelphia and Readiug First Preferred lncorae,6 percent 15,600.00 2,000 Philadelphia and Reading Second Preferred Income. 5 per cent 1,100.00 6,000 Philadelphia and Reading Third Preferred Income, 5 percent 2,300.00 10,000 Alleghany Valley 7 8 - 10 Bonds 11,400.00 80,000 Northern Central R. R. Consolidated Mortgage, 6s 31.800.00 30.000 Northern Pacific and Montana R. R. Bonds 31.5O0.0O . 50,000 Pennsylvania and New York Canal and R. R. Bonds 58.4X1O.0O 60,000 City of Portland, Oregon, Water Bonds 57,600.00 Loans on Bonds and Mortgages of Real Estate, worth double the amount for which the same is mortgaged, and free from any prior Incumbrance 993,703.40 Loans on Demand and Accrued Interest 170,429.79 Ground Rents 7,253.34 Due by Agents 21.707.79 Total Assets S2,ei8,B60.7 LIABILITIES. " Losses In processor adjustment $177,327.66 All other claims against tbe Company 2,83i.2g Amount necessary to reinsure outstanding risks 1,563,394.24 Total Liabilities $l,733,03.ig Capital Stock 500,000.00 Surplus 409,616.79 President, THOMAS H. MONTGOMERY. Secretary, RICHARD MARIS. DIRECTORS. THOMAS H. MONTGOMERY, PEMBERTON S. HUTCHINSON, JOHN T. LEWIS. ALEXANDER BTDDI.E, ISRAEL MORRIS, CHARLES P. PEROT, ,2Mxmtat statement. rpHE BENEFICIAL SAVING FUND JL SOCIETY OF PHILADELPHIA. 1200 and 1202 CHESTNUT Street THIRTY - SEVENTH ANNUAL STATEMENT, FOR, THK YEAR ENDING DECEMBERS!, AHtsu. Assets Penn. State Loan is Phlla. City Loan fis Plitla, City Loan, 4s Hsirrlalturs (ity tis PlUsburg City (Compromise) 5s Pittsburff City Funded Ira - rirovement fs lefjheny County 5s Clinctnpati City Pavement fls Bprlnefleld City (Illinois) Funding Loan 5s Camden City School... fis Middletown (Del.) fis Smyrna (Del. )SrhooI...s NewCftKtleCity (Del.).47is New Castle County (Court II ou Be Loan) - l1. New Castle County (Poor Loan) 4s Delaware City (Del. ). .4 i;s DavenpnrtCityda. )..4s Louisville Citvi Ky.). . .4s Wilmington City (Dela - waret. 3's Lehigh Valley It. R. 1st Morurftire s Market Value. Par Value I. 3 - 24.00 15. 400.00 148.jn8.00 12S.8'KUH) 2.12. GOO. 00 2in,ooo.no H 000.00 60,000.00 4,600.00 4.000.00 97.7.10.00 85,000.00 26,500.03 25.000.00 74,104.13 73,370.43 73.500.00 70. 000. 00 2O.Oii0.00 20.000.00 16.000.00 16.000.00 10,00). 111. 000. 00 3.0UO.OO 3,000.00 6,000.00 5,000.00 12.000.0f) 12,000.00 4..e.00.00 4. 500. GO llS.450.no 115.000.00 30.iAjO.00 3U.00. 00 24.500.00 25,000.00 119,480.00 103,000.00 210,000.00 200,000.00 156,000.00 150,000. 00 168,000.00 150,000.00 123.444.00 97,200.00 26,400.00 20.000.00 23, 800. 00 20,000.00 140,000.00 125,000.00 136,800.00 120.000.00 7.980.00 7.000.00 100.000.00 100,000.00 133,900.00 130,000,00 45,240.00 39,000.00 16.&JQ.00 14,000.00 54,000.00 50,000.00 46.35a 00 45,000.00 28,35a CO 27,000.00 25,500.00 25.taO0 14,400.00 12,000.00 2,240.00 2,C0a0O 14,560.00 13,000.00 4. 400. 00 4. 000. 00 10.800.00 10.000.00 4,000.00 4,000.00 20,000.00 2a 000. 00 Stetihenvllle fc Indiana R. It, 1st Mortgage. . .fs Schuylkill River East Side It. R. 1st Mortcnae. . fis JjehiRh Coal and Navigation 1st Montane. .48 Pennsylvania It. R. Gen. Mortanee. Ster! ne... is Pennsylvania U. R. Gen. Mortgage. Currency, fls Pennsylvania R. It. Con solidated Mortgage. . ds Pennsylvania It. H. Consolidated Mortgage. ...5s Philadelphia & Erie It. R. Consolidated M'fge.,58 Philadelphia, V. fc B. It. H.. IfMHl S Philadelphia, W. & B. R. R.. 1917 4s Philadelphia, W. AB. R. It , 1U21 4s North Penn R. H. 1st Mortgage Ts Catawissa R. It. 1st Mort - KftKP 7s New York, L., E & W. It R ...4S HarriRburR, P.. ft. Joy and Lancaster R. R..4s New York and Lone; Branch R. U rs Savannnli and Western R. It. Coriaol'dM't'pre....5s Philadelphia fe Reading It. R.lst Mortgage.. ,6s West Jersey It. It. 1st Mortgage (is Continental Pass. Railway Hs Green and Coates streets Passenger Railway.. 6s Union Pass. Railway, ,rs Penn a. It. R.C:r Trust.fis Pennsylvania Equipment Trust 4s Bonds and Mortftaesdst Liens on City Property) i,3M.(waoo i.SM.osn.oo Loans on Collateral Sec'ty W2. 475. 00 m, 475. Oft Real EBtate 3on.0'.no aw.ooo.oo Cash 137.78S.83 137,788.83 5. 328. 433. 96 IS. 1 03 584. 2fi 'ts at par. as per Ledger. $5. 103. 5tM.26 LlabilltJestdue Depositors) 4,735, 970. 11 Surplus at par, as per Ledger 017,614.15 Add Accrued Interest on Investments. 37, 284. 49 TotalSurplns at par fm.0oa.64 Assets (it Market Value f8.32R, 433.96 Liabilities (due Depositors) 4, 735, itTU. 11 Pnrplns at Market Valne $592,463.85 Add Accrued Interest on Mortgage and Collateral Loans 19.494.84 Total Sarplos at Market Value. $611,958.6 Number Of Depositors. December HI. 18S9...8.9 FKANCia J. CRILLY. President. RALPH F. CV 1X1 NAN, Vice President. PATRICK QUINN. Treasurer. JOHN P. McMENAMIN, Assistant Treasurer. O fif) SALARY, $40 EXPENSES IX A D - O vl V vance, allowed each month. Steady employment at homeor traveling. No soliciting. u - tles. delivering and makiiiR collections. No Postal Cards. Ad., with stamp. llafer&Oo.,Piqua,01ito g8 1, 1890. SS.64S,0H9.0T ?ice President, CHARLES P. PEROT. Actuary, JAS. B. YOUNG. JOSEPH E. OTLLINGHAM. SAMUEL WELSH. Jit. CHARLES S. WHELEN. . C. F. THEEL, COO North Fourth St., bel. Green, PMU., acknowledged by the press and public m the leading aim most reliable specialist. DR. THEEL'S SUCCESS. Many phj - lclan form their opinion of a dlMafe by merely listening Co the or; loM by the iatk - nt of LU oufferlngB, or faj merely looking In hit Uce aud ttu'n claiming Hist tbey know mil about the disease. Thin ii abiurd mid riiliouloui practice, and remt always end with dijsjifjoiutrniit in treit - ment, but Dr. Tlieel' euiri'tw in due to not only listeniug it the patient, but aim subjecting him to a tiioroujch physical elimination and the urinu to a chemical and microscopical test to determine tho true naturo or liit di lease. It in a reeonlfld fact with ail oien litlo Physicians that a true diag - noiis or the disease h absolutely nt'centar? before a phjsician can tell with certaiotj that the treatment will be nucceiful. Dr. Theol'a superiority in fucocsBtullr dieenosinc. and treating diieasca is acknowledged by hi curing the disordered health of thouiand after Ho.'pltnl and Army Surgeons, family phrsjclam, ipt'CinlNt. adYfrtlsine doctor - ;. imki :rsr;or special diseases, BLOOD POISON". Inflammatory Discharges nnd WAM Swelling, Ulcers and Soros, Diseases of the Throat, Lungs, Heart, Stomach and Liver, NERVOUS DE31LITY, Wasting Weakness, Lost Vigor, Impedi ment to Marriage, Want of Development, Skin Eruptions, Pimples, Tetter" - W rite for book "Truth" and sworn testimonials. Hours 9 to 3 and ft to s; Wednesday and Saturday evenings. 6 to 10 Sundays till J. PON T BK HUM Bl'Gtl Kf) by quacks, with their free consnltathna, guarantees, and so - calied medical books. Their nretended knowledce and experience tmrn II to SO years, and treacherous, well - worded and deceitful ad Tertitementa deceive thou at ds lata consulting them and arc siweby ruined for Ufeiiw C.F.TKEEL, M.D. Book "Truth" exposes Quacks and shows their rascality, trickery, etc., and bw they are endeavoring by all means fair or unfair to get th poor sufferers' worldly goods, bow they infringe on the itiblto with Iheir felf ety led and boast Imradrertiserapnts, claimin themselves si - ccialiits. Now. poor sufferers, don't be hnmbttftf:ed. PH. THEKk Is ready ti provii that he has no equal in skill, knowledge or ability in tnringspecial dUeae, and what he claims, he can do (which qitackn can only do in print), and lie challenges each and every advertising physician mid others who claim to bi racialists in special diseases to put up cash, or equal value, $10000 I" prove Iiy tucts, and not by their ad. vertisiiments, that they possess the knowledge they Claim, and that they dn not ruin by their ignorance more cases theg they cure, and that they are able to enre, as Hit. THFKL floes, alter the lending collpire professors of America and Europe have failed FIR. THEEL has challenged them so lone and often that they either must accept the Doctor1! ehallengt or keep silent onca nd forever. 44 Hli Life Warn a Burden.' Charles H. Conerend says, under oath: "Dr. Thkkl, 538 North Fourth Street, Is the most reliable, skilful and honest physician. I suffered tor years from nervous prostration to such extent that life wa a burden to me; melancholia, despondent fears of imminent danfier. with extreme exhaustion ami lassitude, pain lu head, sleep was heavy and not relrephinc I was a miserable wretch. Eleven physicians nmon the best experts on nervous diseases could not help me. Ir. THKKU 6:8 North Foi'rth Street, cured me. Years have passed since and I am a happy and hearty man. " So name or address of any patient will he published unless tbey so desire for the benefit ot others. 'gov glent. FOR RENT A SUITABLE HOUSE FOE a rst - c!as harbor shop or anv other bustnesi. Inquire at 2024 North SKVENTH Street. OFFICES FOR RENT Tn thtNev RnlMlntof THE PnOVlDEXT I.IFK AXU TRUST COMPANY, N. W. COK FOURTH AND f'HESTNTJT STS. About 40 desirable rooms, which will be ready for occupancy January 1. 1M0. Elevator now running. Apply at the office of the company, NO. 40 cbkstnCtstreet. PRICE, ONLY A COPY. For Table of Other Contents See advertisement under JTew Publications in this Paper to - day. f ' i L MaXa SaV'irsA" - - " ' - -

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,700+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free