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30,667


20,189


17.0


Norfolk, Va. . . .


46,624


34,871


33.7


Butte, Mont. . .


30,470


10,723


184.1


Wateibury, Conn.


45,859


28;646


60.0


Montgomery, Ala.


30,346


21,883


38.6


Holyoke, Mass. .


45,712


35,037


28.2


Auburn, N. Y. . .


30,345


25,858


17.3


Fort Wayne, Ind.


45,115


35,393


27.4


East St. Louis, 111.


29,655


15,169


95.4


Youngstown, 0. .


44,885


?,?.,'>9I^


35.1


Joliet, 111


29,353


23,264


26.1


Houston, Tex. . .


44,633


27,557


61.9


Sacramento, Cal. .


29,282


20,386


10.9


Covington, Ky. .


42,938


37,371


14.8


Racine, Wis. . . .


29,102


21,014


38.4


Akron, Ohio . . .


42,728


27,001


5L8


La Crosse, Wis. . .


28,895


25,090


15.1


Dallas, Tex. . . .




38,067


12.0


Williamsport, Pa. .


28,757


27,132


5.9


Saginaw, Mich. . ,


^',345


46,322


*8.5


Jacksonville, Fla.


28,429


17,201


65.2


Lancaster, Pa. . .


41,459


32,011


29.5


Kewcastle, Pa. . .
Newport, Ky. . .


28,339


11,600


144.3


Lincoln, Neb. . .


40,169


55,154


*27.1


28,301


24,918


13.5


Brockton, Mass. .


40,063


27,294


46.7


Oshkosh, Wis. . .


28,284


22,836


23.8


Biughamton, N. Y.


39,647


35,005


13.2


Woonsocket, R. I.


28,204


20,830


35.4


Augusta, Ga. . .


39,441


33,300


18.4


Pueblo, Colo. . .


28,157


24, .558


14.6


Pawtucket, R. L .


39,231


27,633


41.9


Atlantic Ciiv, N. .1.


27,838


13,055


113.2


Altoona, Pa. . . .


38,973


30,337


28.4


Passaic, N.J. . .


27,777


13.028


113.2


Wheeling, VV. Va.


38,878


34,522


12.6


Bay City, Mich. .


27 628


27,839


*0.7


Mobile, Ala. . . .


38,469


31,076


2:3.7


Fort Worth, Tex. .


26,'6S8


23,076


15.6


Birmingham, Ala.


38,415


2;,178


46.7


Lexington, Ky. . .


26,369


21,567


22.2


Little Rock, Ark. .


38;i'07


25,874


48.0


Gloucester, Ma's. .


26,121


24,651


5.9


Springfield, Ohio .


38,253


31,895


19.9


South Omaha, Neb.


26,001


8,062


222.5


Galveston, Tex. .


37,789


2i),084


29.9


New Britain, Conn.


25,998


16,519


57.3


Tiicoma, Wasli. .


37,714


36,005


4.7


Council Bluffs, la.


25,802


21,474


20.1


Haverhill, Mass. .


37,175


27,412


35.0


Cedar Rapids, la.


25,656


18.020


42.3


Spokane, Wash. .


36,818


19,922


84.9


Easton, Pa


25,238


14,481


74.2


Terre Haute, Ind.


36,673


30,217


21.3


Jackson, Mich. . .


25,180


20,798


21. n


Dubuque, Iowa .


36,297


30,311


19.7










Popul


ation




* Dec


rease.


293,097.




of Phila


delpHia, 1,S


First Ward ....






::7,'.il'.i


'j'weutv-seconil Wa


•d . . . .




04,055


Second Waul . . .






35i2u6


Twenty-third Ward






20,109


Third Ward ....






24,093


Twenty-fourth War
Twenty-fifih Ward
Twentv-sixth Ward
Twenty-seventh Wa
Twenty-eighth War
Twenty-ninth Ware


i '.'.'. '.




.53,200


Fourth Ward . . .






22,562
16,868
8,042






51,753


Fifth Ward










45,615


Sixth Ward ....






rd' '. '. '.




32,204
43,931


Seventh Ward . . .






28,137


i . . . .




Eighth Ward . .
Ninth Ward ....






15,7.57






60,096
28,864
33,139






6,953


Thirtieth Ward . .
Thirty-first Ward .
Thirl v-second Ward
Thirty-third Ward






Tenth Ward ....






19,967


Eleventh Ward






11 843






39,889


Twelfth Ward . . .






13,8.50






65,372


Thirteenth Ward .
Fourteenth Ward






17,427


Thirty-fourth Wnrd
Thirty-fifth Ward .






43,700






19,405






8,014


Fifteenth Ward






50 379


Thirty-sixth Ward
Thirty-seventh War






46,811
22,445


Sixteenth Ward. .






15,788


i. .' .■ .' .■




Seventeenth Ward






17.908


Thirty-eighth Ward






33.104


Eighieenth Ward .
Nineteenth Ward
Twentieth Ward
Twenty-first Ward






29,643
55,246
43,276
32,168


Thirty-ninth ^^'ard
Fortieth Ward






40,377

10,4?8






Forty-first Ward






11,328















The Philadelphia Record JUmanac.



Population of Pennsylvania by Counties.





1900.


1890.




leoo.


1880.


Adams


. . 34.496


33,486


Lackawanna . . .


193,831


142,088


Allegheny . . .


. . 775,058


531,959


Lancaster


. 159,241


149,095


Armstrong . . .


. . 52,551


46,747


Lawrence


. . 57,042


37,517


Beaver


. . 56,432


50.077


Lebanon


. . 53,827


48,131


Bedford


. . 39,468


38,644


Lehigh


. . 93,893


76,631






137,327
70,866






201,203
70,579


Blair


. . 85,099


Lycoming

McKean


. . 75,663


Bradford ....


59,403


. 59,233


. . 51,:M3


46,863


Bucks


. . 71,190


70,615


Mercer


. . 57,387


55,744




. . 56.962
. . . 104,<S37


55.339
66.375


Mifflin






Cambria


Monroe


. . 21,161


20,111


Cameron ....


7,048


7,238


Montgomery . . .


. . 138,995


123,290


Carbon


. . . 44,510


38,624


Montour


. . 15,.526


15,645


Centre


. . 42,8M


43,269


Northampton . . .
Northumberland .


. . 99,687


84,220


Chester


. . 95,695


89,377


. . 90,911


74,698


Clarion


. . 34.283


36,802


Perry


. . 26,263


26,276


Clearfield ....


. . 89,614


69,565


Philadelphia . . .


. . 1,293,697


1,046,9()4


Clinton


. . 29,197


28,685


Pike


. . 8,766


9,412


Columbia ....


. . 39,896


36,832


Potter


30,621


22,778


Crawford ....


. . 63,643


65,324


Schuylkill


. . 172,927


154,163


Cumberland . . .


. . 50,344


47,271


Snyder


. . 17,304


17,651


Dauphin ....


. . 114,443


%,977


Somerset


. . 49,461


37,317


Delaware ....


. . 94,762


74,683


Sullivan


. . 12,134


11,620


Elk


. . 32,903


22,239


Susquehanna . . .


. . 40,043


40,093


Erie


. . 98,473


86,074


Tioga


. . 49,086


52,313


Favette


. . 110,412


80,006


Union


. . 17,592


17,820


Forest


11,039


8,482


Venango


. . 49,648


46,640


Franklin ....


. . 54,902


51,433


Warren


. . 38,946


37,585


Fulton


. . 9,924


10,137


Washington ....


. . 92,181


71,155


Greene


28,281


28,935


Wayne


. . 30.171


31,010


Huntingdon . . .


. . 34,650


35,751


Westmoreland . .


. . 160,175-


112,819


Indiana


. . 42,556


42.175


Wyoming


. . 17,152


15.891


Jefferson


59113


44,005
16,665


York


116 413


99,489


Juniata


. . 16,054







Population of Ne^w Jersey by Counties.













19O0.


1890.














1900.


1890


Atlantic 48,402


28,836


Middlesex 79,762


1il,754


Bergen . . .










78,441


47,226


Monmouth












82,057


67,128


Burlington .










58,211


56,757


Morris . . .












65,156


54,101


Camden . . .










107,643


87,687


Ocean . . .












19,747


17,745


Cape May . .










13,201


11,268


Passaic . .












155,202


105,046


Cumberland










51,193


45,438


Salem . . .












25,530


25,151


Essex ....










359,058


256,098


Somerset .












32,948


28,311


(iloueester . .










31,905


28,649


Sussex . .












24,134


22,259


Hudson . . .










386,048


275,126


Union . . .












99,353


72.467


Hunterdon .










34,507


35,355


Warren . .












37,781


36,553


Mercer . . .










95,365


79,978





















1900.


1890.


Asbury Park .


. . . . 4,148


*8,333


Boonton ....


. . . . 2,167


2,981


Bordentown . .


. . . . 4,110


4,232


Bridgeton . . .


. . . . 13,913


11,424


Burlington . .


. . . . 7,392


7,264


< ape Mav . . .


. . . . 2,257


2,136


East Orange


. . . . 21,506


13,282


Englewood . .


. . . . 6,383


4,785


Freehold . . .


. . . . 2.034


2,932


Gloucester . .


. . . . 6,840


6,5lU


Guttenberg . .


. . . . 3,825


1,947


Hackensack .


. . . 9,443


(),004


Hackettstown .


. . . . 2,474


2,417


Hammonton .


. . . 3,481


3,833


Harrison . . .


. . . 10.596


8,338


Kearney . . .


. . . . 10,986


7,064


Key port ....


. . . 3,413


3,411


Lambertville .


. . . . 4,637


4,142


» Included old borouKh linos.





Cities and To-wns over 2,000 and less tHan 25,000.

1900. 1880.

Ix)ng Branch 8,872 7,231

Millville 10,583 10,002

Montclair 13,962 8,656

Morristown 11,267 8,156

New Brunswick .... 20,006 18,603

Newtown 4,376 3,003

Orange 24,141 18,844

Perth Amboy 17,699 9,512

Phillipsburg 10.052 8.644

Plaintield 15,369 11,267

Rah way 7,935 7,105

Red Bank 5,428 4,145

Salem 5,811 5,516

Sonierville 4,843 3,861

South Orange 4,608 3,106

Union 15,187 10,643

WestHoboken .... 23,094 11,065

■West Orange 6,889 4,358

Woodbiirv 1.087 3,911



The Philadelphia Record Jtlmanac.



Population of Maryland by Coxinties.

Harford 28,269

Howard 16.715

Kent 18,786

Montgomery 30,451

Prince George 29,898

Queen Anne 18,364

St. Mary 18,136

Somerset 25,923

Talbot 20,342

Washington 45,133

Wicomico 22,8.52

Worcester 20,865



Alleganv 53, i

Anne Anmlel 40,018

Baltimrre 90,7d5

Baltimore city 508,957

Calvert 10,223

Caroline 16,248

Carroll 33,860

Cecil 24,662

Charles 1«,316

Dorchester 27,962

Frederi ,k 51,920

Garrett 17,701



Population of Delaware by Minor Civil Divisions.



1900

Kent C^ounty 32,762

Duck Creek hundred, inclu-
ding Smyrna town and
part of Clayton town . . . 4,228
Clayton town (part of) . . . 303
Total for Clayton town, in
Duck Creek and Kenton

hundreds 770

Smyrna town 2,168

East Dover hundred .... 5,450

Dover town 3,329

Kenton hundred, including
Kenton town and parts of
Cheswold and (;layton

towns 3,144

( heswold town (part of) . . 182

Total for Cheswold town,* in
• Kjnton and Little Creek

hundreds 201

Clayton town (part of) ... 467

Kenton town 192

Little Creek hundred, in-
cluding Leipsic and Little
Creek towns and part of

Cheswold town 1,629

Cheswold town (part of) . . 19

Leipsic town 305

Little Creek town 259

Milford hundred, including

part of Milford town . . . 3,118
Milford town (pnrt of) . . . 1,192
Total for Milford town, in
Milford hundred, Kent
county, and Cedar Creek
hundred, Sussex county . 2,500
Mispillion hundred .... 4,784

Harrington town 1,242

North Murdcrkill hundred,
including Camden and
Wyoming towns 3,829



Camden town

Wyoming town

South Murderkill hundred .

Feltoii town

Frederica town

Miiguolia town

West liov.-r Hundred - .■ . . .

NEWCAsri,].: ri][\TY ....

Appi>(|iiiiiiiiiiiik hundred, in-
cluiliiii; liiwiiscnd town

Towiiseiid t(,wn

Blackbird hundred

Bratidywine hundred . . .

Chri-stiana hundred, inclu-
ding Newport town . . .

Newport town

Mill Creek hundred ....

Newcastle hundred ....

Newcastle city

Peneader hundred

Red Lion hundred



536

450

4,160

400

706



1,338
3,899

4,736
6.57
3,728
5,407
3,380
1,999
!,425



Delaware City 1,132



4,372



540
2,455
5,125
3,061



355
285



3,364
1,226



2,.565
4,679



3,954
553
497

4,608
403
621
216

1,9.55
97,182

2,336

387

1,514

3,994

6,144
711

3,786



St. George town 325

St. George hundred, inclu-
ding Middletown, Odessa

and Port Penn towns . . . 4,455

Middletown town 1,567

Odessa town 575

Port Penn town 205

White Clay Creek hundred,

including Newark town . 3,061

Newark town 1,213

Wilmington 76,508



Ward
Ward
Ward
Ward
Ward
Ward
Ward



3,041
5, .560
5,375
4,037
8.966
6,061
12,816

Ward 8 8,848

Ward 9 7,304

Ward 10 6,409

Ward 11 3,800

Wardli 4,291

SfSSEX Col'NTY

Baltimore hundred

Broad Creek hundred, inclu-
ding part of Laurel town .

Laurel town (part of) ... .

Total for Laurel town, in
Broad Creek and Little
Creek hundreds

Broadkill hundred, inclu-
ding Milton town ....

Milton town

Cedar Creek hundred, in-
cluding part of Milford
town

Milford town (part of)t . . .

Dagsboro hundred

Dagsljoro town

Frankford town

Millsboro town

Georgetown hundred, inclu-
ding Georgetown town . .

Georgetown town

Gumboro hundred

Indian River hundred . . .

Lewes and Rehoboth hun-
dred

Lewes town

Rehoboth town

Little Creek hundred, inclu-
ding Delmar town and part
of Laurel town

Delmar town

Laurel town (part of) . . .

Nanticoke hundred

Northwest Fort hundred,
including Bridgevilletown

Bridgeville town

Seaford hundred

Seaford town

t Giveu as Soulh MUford iu 1890.



42,276
4,117



1,825



4, -572

1,308

3.575

191

423

391

2,874
1,658
1,161
2,090



2,259
198



1,645
1,996

3,456

613

3,779

1,724



4,785

1,4.54

640

310

2,870
1,191
61,431



38,1-47
3,913



519
324

r,353
1,355
1,756

2,997



4,511

360

2,164

2,025

2,793

576

3,223

1,462



General and Local Events



December, 1899.

1.— Dr. Isaac <;. Smcdley, clinical instruc-
tor in tryniL'CoIOiry at Hahnemann College,
PhilaiU'lpliia, was killed at Bryn Mawr, Pa.,
in alteniptlng to hoard a moving train.

2.— J. Warner Goheen, lawyer and coun-
cilman, ami Kdwiii T. Toy, ex-Deputy
Sberitt; <lied at Pliiladelphia.— John I. Blair,
raihoad owner and philanthropist, died at
Blairstown, N. .J.— Charles Potter, printing
press inventor, died at Plaintteld, N. J.

4.— The Fifty-sixtli Congress began its
sessions, and Brighani H. Roberts, of Utah,
was denied permission to qiinlify when
he appeared at the bar ol" the House because
of his practice of polygamy, and his rejec-
tion was subsequently made permanent by a
vote of 268 to 50.

5.— M. L. Hayward, United States Senator-
elect from Nebraska, died at Nebraska City.
—Canadian steamer Niagara foundered
eight miles east of Long Point, I,ake Erie,
and the crew of si.\feen was lost.

6.— A mob at Maysville, Ky., tortured and
burned at the stake Richaid Coleman,
negro, charged with the murder of Mrs.
James Lash brook.— The President again ap-
pointed Leonard Wood, Governor of San-
tiago, Cuba, a Major-tieiieral of Volunteers.
—.James McConnell, editor, died at Phila-
delphia.

7.— .-\nnouneement made by Peter A. B.
Widcner, at Philadelphia, that he proposed
to erect and endow an industrial home for
crippled <'hildren at a cost of S2,000,000.—
Fire in a stocking mill at Heading, Pa., cost
one woman's life and resulted in the injury
of probably fifty girls.— James P. Reed, for-
merly champion checker-player of the
world, died at Pittsburg, Pa.

8.— David W. Sellers was elected President
of thePairmount Park Commission at Phila-
delphia.

9.— Thirty-two miners were killed by an
explosion of coal-damp in a Southern Pa-
cific Railway mine at Carbonado, Wash.

10.— Dr. Wax Lange, famous chess master,
theoretician and problemist, died at Leipsic.
—Fire in the old Green Tree Hotel and
stables, Gloucester, N. J., resulted in the
death of David Young and wife, care-takers.

11.— William R. West. Sr., retired stnir-
builder, died at Philadelphia.— Commander
E. P. Wood, U. S. N., died at Washington, 1). C.
—James P. Wilde, retired Judge of the Pro-
bate and Divorce Courts, famous as having
tried, at London, the Mordaunt divorce
case, in which the Prince of Wales was
named as co-respondent, died at London.

12.— W. S. Taylor, Republican, was inau-

furated as Governor of Kentucky.— Dr.
fephen G. Beale, dentist, died at Philadel-
phia.— Julia Brennan and Kate Brady were
sentenced at Baltimore to seven years each
in the penitentiary for placing on a red-hot
stove the naked baby son of Joseph Burns,
causing its death, as a punishment for hav-
ing cried during its mother's absence.— Clin-
ton Rorer, ex-Sherirt', died at Wyndmoor,
Montgonierycoiinty, Pa.— William Y. Leader,
joiirnalisi, (lied at Philadelphia.

13.— Mjij()r-(;eneral Leonard Wood was ap-
poinied Military Governor of Cuba. — The
Governor of Nebraska appointed ex-Senator
W. V. .Mien to the vacancy in the United
Slates Senate caused by M. L. Havward's
death.



14.— Three persons were killed and six in-
jured by a collision on the Jersey Central
Railroad between Siegfried and Treichler's.
—The one-hundredth anniversary of George
Washington's death was celebrated by
Masons at his grave and by Masons and
others throughout the country. — The United
States Senate voted, 41 to 20, in favor of su.s-
taining President McKinley's policy in the
Philippines.— A national organization of
Spanish war veterans was chartered at Tren-
ton, N. J., of which General Willis J. Hulings,
of Pennsylvania, was chosen commander-in-
chief.

15.— The Republican National Committee,
in session at Washington, D. C, decided
upon Philadelphia as the site of the Repub-
lican National Convention. — Thomas W.
Wright, builder, died at (iermautown, Phila-
delphia.

16.— John \. RuV)le, famous as a trap and
wing shot, died at Beloit, Wis.— General W.
F. Rogers, ex-Congressman and ex-Mayor,
died at Buflalo, N. Y'.

17.— Lieutenant Thomas M. Brumby, who
was Dewey's flag lieutenant, died at Wash-
ington, D. C— Former Congressman James
N. Pidcock died at White House, N. J.—
William Jacobs, retired butcher and promi-
nent Mason, died at Philadelphia.

18.— The Gold Standard bill was passed in
the House by 40 majority in .340 votes. — Ex-
Senator George Gray, of Delaw are, was con-
firmed as United States Circuit Judge for the
Third Judicial Circuit.

19. — Major-General Henry W. Lawton was
killed at San Mateo, in the Philippines.—
Seven lives were lost in a tenement-house
fire at Third avenue and One-hundred-and-
second street. New Y'ork.

20.— Paul Deroulede was convicted by the
French Senate, sitting as a High Court, of
libeling Senators and law officers, and sent
to prison for two years.— The 1- ree Museum
of Science and Art at the University of Penn-
sylvania, Philadelphia, was formally ( ipened,
and a bronze statue of the late Dr. William
Pepper was presented to the trustees of the
University.

21.— Announcement made of the disap-
pearance of Representative Abraham L.
Allen, of Philadelphia, charged with em-
bezzlement as Deputy Collector of Delin-
quent Taxes. — Dr. Edward H. Williams, a
memUerof the Baldwin Locomotive Works
firm, of Philadelphiii, died at Santa Barbara,
Cal.— Col. L. P. Milligan, who, in 1865, was
sentenced m Indiana to be hanged for trea-
son, his sentence comnmtcd, and who was
subsequently di.scharged by the United States
Supreme Court (James A. Garfield, after-
ward President, being his attorney), died at
Huntingdon, Ind., aged 87 years.

22.— Rev. Dwight L. Moody, evangelist,
died at East Northfield. Mass.— Eleven chil-
dren were burned to death at Quincy, 111.,
and seven others injured at a Christmas en-
tertainment,

23.— Thirty-two men were killed by an ex-
plosion of gas in the Biaznell coal mine,
near Brownsville, I'ayctte county, Pa. — A
decision of acquittal wa>- renderecl at Pitts-
burg in the case of a suit ot that city
against Senator William Flinn and others
for S200,0U0.

24.— The British steamer Ariosto went
ashore in a storm south of the Hatteras Life



The Philadelphia Record JUmanac.



.-Saving Station, and twenty-one of her sailors
perished in trying to reach shore.

25.— Southern end of California was shaken
by an earthquake.

26. — Allen B. Rorke, builder, died at
Philadelphia.— J. C. Coon, veteran jour-
nalist, died at Danville, Pa.

27.— Emily H. Blake, the nurse who killed
Mrs. Robert Lane, her employer, throuRh
jealousy of the mother's love for the chil-
dren, was hanged at Brandon, Manitoba.

28.— W. H. Parker, boys' grammar school
principal, and Adam Mann, confectioner
and real estate operator, died at Philadel-
phia.

29.— Dr. Thomas MacKellar, senior mem-
ber of the American Type Founder.-;' Com-
pany, died at Philadelphia.

30. — Four men were killed at Elizabeth-
town, Lancaster county. Pa., by the bursting
of a boiler among a railroad" construction
gang. — Benjamin Eakins, retired writing
master, died at Philadelphia.

January, 1900.

1.— Chief Justice James P. Sierrett, of the
Pennsylvania Supreme Court, completed his
term and retired.- ' Kid" McCoy knocked
out Peter Maher in the fifth round at the
Coney Island Club. — Announcement of the
disappearance of E. H. Hershey, Treasurer
of Lancaster countv, Pa., short in his ac-
counts 865.000.— George V. Metzel, founder
of the Improved Order of Heptasophs, died
at Stewartstown, York county. Pa. — Carl Mil-
loeeker, light opera composer, died at Vi-
enna. — Ex-State Senator Jacob S. Serrill,
reputed to be the oldest native-born resi-
dent, died at Darby, Pa.— Samuel Johnson,
colored, serving a life sentence in the East-
ern Penitentiary, at Philadelphia, for the
murder of John Sharpless, in Chester county,
was found dead in his cell.— Six hundred
lives were lost by an earthquake in the gov-
ernment of Tifiis, Ru.ssian Caucasia.

2. — Thomas W. Marchment, real estate as-
sessor, who left a fortune to the Philadel-
phia Skating Club, and John Albert, violin
maker, died at Philadelphia.

3.— Elias Rosenwig, hat manufacturer, and
Freeman D. Somerby, last Supreme Presi-
dent of Iron Hall, died at Philadelphia.

4.— MM. Deroulede and Buffet, convicted of
conspiracy against the Republic of France,
were sentenced to ten years' banishment
each, and M. Guerin to ten years' imprison-
ment in a fortified place.

5.— John Kennedy was sentenced at Phila-
delfjhia to eighteen years in the Eastern
Penitentiary for the murder of Thomas
Ashworth, and Albert Kelly and John H.
Daly, also implicated, to seventeen years
each in the same orison.

7.— Rev. Dr. Edward McGlynn, a priest
noted for his association with the late Henry
George in promulgation of the latter's ideas,
died at New York.

S.— Rev. Victor L. Conrad, editor emeritus
of the Lutheran Observer, died at Philadel-
phia.— Deputy Coroner Samuel Salter and
others, indicted for ballot frauds in Phila-
delphia, forfeited their bail when called to
plead.

9. — Terry McGovern whipped George
Dixon, at New York, winning the feather-
weight championship held by Dixon for
eight years.— W. W. Bache, restaurateur,
died at Philadelphia.

10. — Julia Morrison, actress, was acquitted.



at Chattanooga, Tenn., of the murder of
Frank Lindenheimer.

11.— Bills were passed by Philadelphia
Councils authorizing the Department of
Public Works to carry out plans for the " ex-
tension, filtration and improvement of the
water supply."— Spotted Tail, noted Sioux
Indian chief, died at Paris, France.— Ger-
man steamer Heligoland was lost with thirty-
eight men on Gull Ledge Reef, St. Mary's
Bay, coast of Newfoundland.

13.— Former Judge Joseph E. Hughes died
at (;ape May, N. J. — Manlio Garibaldi,
youngest son of the Italian liberator, died at
Bordighera, Italy.

14.— General George H. Sharpe, who was
on Grant's staff' at Appomattox, died at
Kingston, N. Y.— Thomas Firth, cotton yarn
dyer, and Sarah D. Terrv, aged 108, died at
Philadelphia.

15.— Dempsey D. Butler, the richest c.,i-
ored man in New Jersey, died at Camden.

16.— Robert M. McWade, of Philadelphia,
was appointed Consul at 'Canton, China.

18.— Municipal League at Philadelphia
named a full Magisterial ticket. — A bronze
sfatue of Daniel Webster, a gift to the nation
by Stilson Hutchins, was unveiled at Wash-
ington, D. ('.

19.— Martin Bergen, once a noted ball
player, in a fit of" insanity, at North Brook-
field, Mass., killed his wife, two children
and himself.— Cannon Henry Twells, an
English hymn writer, died at London.—
W. M. Fuller, prominent in the abattoir
business, died at Philadelphia.

20.— Reports were made to the National
House of Representatives adverse to the
seating of Brigham H. Roberts, polygamist,
from rtah.— John Ruskin, England's most
famous writer on art, died at London.

21. — W. H. Shelmire, ex-pension agent:
Arthur Stewart, textile manufacturer, and
Rev. J. Henry Sharpe, Presbyterian, died at
Philadelphia'.— The body of"(^ef rge B. Eyre,
of Chester, was found in the Del uvare river,
after a month's disappearance, .'howing that
he had been murdered.

22.— John P. Stockton, formei United States
Senator and for twenty years Attorney Gen-
neral of New Jersey, "arid Dr. Alfred Watts,



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